MissingyourMondayPostRegister? Subscribersreceiveanonline passwordatnoadditionalcharge. Call542-6777. Youcanreaditonline! TheMondayOnlineEditionincludes 20storiesthatarenewsinceSunday'spaper. in history Today is Saturday, Nov. 15, the 319th day of 2014. There are 46 days left in the year. In 1864, during the Civil War, Union forces led by Maj. Gen. William T. Sherman began their “March to the Sea” from Atlanta. today’s weather Isaac Asimov’s Super Quiz SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? Subject: Prime-time Emmy Awards: Comedy FRESHMAN LEVEL (1 point): 1. 2002: Ray Romano 2. 1990: Ted Danson 3. 1975: Tony Randall GRADUATE LEVEL (2 points): 6. 1984: John Ritter 7. 1986: Michael J. Fox 8. 1996: John Lithgow PH.D. LEVEL (3 points): 11. 1976: Jack Alb- ertson 12. 1981: Judd Hirsch 13. 2008: Alec Baldwin ANSWERS: 1. “Everybody Loves Raymond”; 2. “Cheers”; 3. “The Odd Couple”; 4. “Three’s Company”; 5. “Family Ties”; 6. “3rd Rock From the Sun”; 7. “Chico and the Man”; 8. “Taxi”; 9. “30 Rock.” Identify the show for which the given person won the Lead Comedy Actor award. (e.g., 1969: Don Adams. Answer: “Get Smart.”) BreakfastBriefing Saturday, November 15, 2014 A2 Post Register Forecast for Idaho Falls The next 24 hours Idaho Falls Almanac Weather Trivia Regional Forecast Map Around The Region Across The Nation Recreation Information Road and Travel Yesterday’s Extremes Today Tomorrow City Hi/Lo Wx Hi/Lo Wx Arco 20/2 s 20/2 s Blackfoot 22/2 sn 23/2 s Boise 26/7 s 24/12 s Burley 27/11 s 28/11 s Challis 22/-1 s 23/1 s Elko, NV 37/11 sn 31/12 s Island Park 14/-13 s 16/-4 s Jackson, WY 13/-8 sn 13/-7 s Lewiston 36/17 s 40/21 s Moscow 28/10 s 29/14 s Nampa 25/8 s 20/10 s Ogden, UT 25/8 s 20/10 s Pocatello 24/8 sn 25/7 s Rexburg 19/-5 sn 19/-1 s Salmon 15/-4 s 14/0 s Shelley 20/-2 sn 18/0 s Stanley 19/-10 s 21/-8 s Twin Falls 28/13 mc 26/16 s W. Yellowstone 13/-22 s 19/-11 s Today Tomorrow City Hi/Lo Wx Hi/Lo Wx Atlanta 49/34 s 56/47 ra Boston 39/29 s 44/36 mc Chicago 32/26 pc 34/21 sn Cincinnati 36/25 pc 41/26 mc Cleveland 33/28 sn 37/30 sn Dallas 49/40 pc 47/31 cl Denver 25/2 sn 30/9 s Detroit 36/26 s 36/26 sn Houston 58/54 sh 63/41 sh Kansas City 31/16 sn 27/17 pc Las Vegas 72/51 s 66/43 s Los Angeles 72/54 pc 75/52 s Memphis 45/35 s 45/31 ra Miami 79/72 s 80/73 pc Minneapolis 23/7 sn 19/8 pc New Orleans 57/54 s 68/55 sh New York 44/35 s 49/38 mc Orlando 74/59 s 81/64 s Phoenix 77/56 s 75/47 s Pittsburgh 36/28 pc 39/29 cl Portland 41/25 s 43/30 s Salt Lake City 38/19 sn 32/21 s San Diego 66/57 pc 72/53 s San Francisco 67/54 mc 69/52 s Seattle 45/25 s 47/27 s Tampa Bay 74/60 s 79/65 s Washington, DC 46/32 s 50/38 mc Streamows Stage Flow Avg. Snake River Basin: Feet cfs Flow Snake R. near Heise 0.81 1,370 2,750 Snake R. at Blackfoot 4.63 2,080 2,870 Henry’s Fork near Island Park 2.67 262 406 Snowpack Bear River Basin 56% of normal Henry’s Fork, Tetons Basins 51% of normal Salmon Basin 71% of normal Snake Basin Above Palisades 55% of normal Willow, Blackfoot, Portneuf Basins 96% of normal Reservoir Storage American Falls 35% of Capacity Henry’s Lake 95% of Capacity Island Park 63% of Capacity Jackson 76% of Capacity Palisades 52% of Capacity Ririe 50% of Capacity Yesterday's High / Low 25 / 19 Normal High 43 Normal Low 23 Record High 65 in 1953 Record Low -8 in 1978 Yesterday to 4pm 0.06" Month to Date 0.35" Avg. Month to Date 0.35" Year to Date 9.23" Avg. Year to Date 9.00" Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset Today 7:22 a.m. 5:02 p.m. 12:25 a.m. 1:39 p.m. Sunday 7:24 a.m. 5:01 p.m. 1:22 a.m. 2:07 p.m. Monday 7:25 a.m. 5:01 p.m. 2:21 a.m. 2:35 p.m. Tuesday 7:26 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 3:20 a.m. 3:03 p.m. New 11/22 First 11/29 Full 12/6 Last 12/14 Weather (Wx) : cl/cloudy; /urries; pc/partly cloudy; mc/mostly cloudy; ra/rain; rs/rain & snow; s/sunny; sh/showers; sn/snow; t/thunderstorms; w/windy 0-50 .................Good 51-100 .....Moderate 101-150 ....Sensitive 151-200 ..Unhealthy Today’s forecast Good Yesterday 9 The higher the number, the greater the need for people with respiratory problems to reduce outside activity. Temperature Precipitation Sun and Moon Air Quality Today’s UV Hi h: 85° in Holl wood Fla. Low: -34° in Lucerne W o. National: Idaho: 1-888-432-7623 Montana: 1-888-432-7623 Wyoming: 1-888-432-7623 Yellowstone Park: (307) 344-2117 Grand Teton Park: (307) 739-3614 TODAY Snow Possible 22 / -3 Precip Chance: 30% 5-10 mph W Sunday Sunny 21 / 0 Precip Chance: 0% Light winds Monday Sunny 26 / 7 Precip Chance: 0% 3-7 mph W Tuesday Mostly Sunny 34 / 11 Precip Chance: 5% 5-11 mph W Wednesday Partly Cloudy 39 / 20 Precip Chance: 20% 8-11 mph SW Thursday Partly Cloudy 40 / 24 Precip Chance: 20% 9-15 mph S Friday Partly Cloudy 41 / 25 Precip Chance: 20% 6-12 mph SW What type of lightning can you not be struck by on the ground? ? Answer: Cloud-to-cloud lightning. Morning: At 8 a.m., the temperature is forecast to be 13º, partly cloudy with a 30% chance of snow, 8 mph winds out of the west northwest. Afternoon: At 12 noon, the temperature is forecast to be 21º, mostly sunny with winds out of the west at 5 mph. Evening: At 6 p.m., the temperature is forecast to be 14º, mostly clear with light winds. Salmon 15 / -4 West Yellowstone 13 / -22 Ashton 18 / -6 Jackson 13 / -8 St. Anthony 19 / -4 Dubois 19 / 0 Mackay 22 / -1 Sun Valley 22 / -1 Terreton 21 / -2 Arco 20 / 2 Blackfoot 22 / 2 Twin Falls 28 / 13 Rupert 27 / 10 Preston 30 / 4 Rexburg 19 / -5 Idaho Falls 22 / -3 Shelley 20 / -2 Pocatello 24 / 8 Challis 22 / -1 3 5 0 - 24 6 8 10 79 11 0-2: Low, 3-5: Moderate, 6-7: High, 8-10: Very High, 11 : Extreme Exposure NEW YORK (AP) — Angus Young of AC/DC says his band mates have not been in touch with Phil Rudd since he was charged with threatening to kill and pos- sessing methamphetamine and marijuana last week. Young, 59, said in an interview Thursday that Rudd’s behavior was some- what erratic while recording the band’s new album, “Rock or Bust,” which is due to be released on Dec. 2. “Well, we had a few problems. The situation he’s in — that took everyone by surprise. We had a few issues before with him, even when we were recording it was hard even to get to him to do the recording,” Young said, sitting in a room with bassist Cliff Williams . “And then he was supposed to show up to do promos with us, to do video shoots and a few shoots and a few other things, and he never showed up for that either. So, at this stage, it’s a pretty tough call for us.” Rudd, who has been with the band on and off for nearly four decades, was released last week. He is expected to appear in court in New Zealand on Nov. 27. “We haven’t had contact,” Young said in New York City. “But he has his people that represent him. He’s got himself in a pickle.” BUENOS AIRES, Argen- tina (AP) — There’s enough evi- dence against Justin Bieber to question him in a crim- inal case, an Argentine investigative judge said Friday. Bieber is accused of sending bodyguards to attack a photographer outside a Buenos Aires nightclub during a 2013 South American tour, during where he apologized for defiling the Argentine flag on stage and got into trouble with police for allegedly spraying graf- fiti in Brazil and Colombia. “The evidence from witnesses, footage and photos shows that he didn’t wanted his pictures taken,” Judge Facundo Cubas told The Associated Press in an inter- view. “That led his bodyguards to chase down after the photog- raphers and it was followed by a beating.” Judge wants to question Bieber birthdays Actor Ed Asner is 85. Singer Petula Clark is 82. Rapper E-40 is 47. Rock musician Jesse Sandoval is 40. Actress Vir- ginie Ledoyen is 38. Actor Sean Murray (TV: “NCIS”) is 37. Pop singer Ace Young (TV: “American Idol”) is 34. Golfer Lorena Ochoa is 33. Hip-hop artist B.o.B is 26. Actress Shailene Woodley is 23. Actress-dancer Emma Dumont is 20. people talk AC/DC members not in touch with Rudd Justin Bieber our commitment to accountability www.postregister.com/ethics Accountable to you Rigby High School basket- ball player Tori Anderson was listed as a junior in Friday’s Post Register. She is a senior. Phil Rudd
PAGE 2 TV TIMES November 16 - 22, 2014 SUNDAY DAYTIME A1-Cable One Analog A2-Cable One Digital B-DirecTV C-Dish NOVEMBER 16, 2014 A1 A2 B C 9:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30 KIDK CBS 3 3 3 3 NewsNationThe NFL TodayNFL Football Denver Broncos at St. Louis Rams. NFLTBACourage/SportsStormsOutd’rNewsNews KPVI NBC 6 6 6 6 On PaidBones ‘14’ Å PaidAuto RacingSpartan RaceFigure SkatingInsiderNewsFootball Night KIFI ABC 8 8 8 8 Calvary ChapelMusicOutExHomeAmerican SkiHope RisingBskball HourWorld of XThe Closer ‘14’ NewsABC KISU PBS 10 10 10 10 BuilderBarneySeZoNewsMackConGroupPaintSewingQuiltHomeWoods.Old HouseGardenDiaAmer BYU-TV 13 80 374 9403 WorMusicDistrictRoadConf.Conf.SmithSmithRelRelIdahoProfilesActsMusicBYU DevotionalGenerations KIFI CW 19 29 9 FamCelebLadderTulip GameHealthWen Hair Murdoch Myst.The Pinkertons “A Dangerous Place” (2012) “Can’t Hardly” KXPI FOX 21 5 24 StormsGreenNFL SundayNFL Football Seattle Seahawks at Kansas City Chiefs. (N) NFL Football Detroit Lions at Arizona Cardinals. The OT A&E 47 199 265 118 Criminal MindsGodfather-Pitt.Growing-Gotti ››› “The Firm” (1993) Tom Cruise. ’ Å Dogs of War ’ Duck Duck Duck Duck AMC 51 359 254 131 Hell on Wheels “Missing in Action 2” ›› “We Are Marshall” (2006) Matthew Fox Å››› “The School of Rock” (2003) Fast ANPL 44 260 282 184 North WoodsNorth WoodsNorth WoodsFinding BigfootFinding BigfootFinding BigfootFinding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ North Woods BRAVO 61 104 237 129 FashHouse of DVFHouse of DVFVanMade in Chelsea NYCChelsea NYCVanVanderpump HousewivesHousewives CMTV 327 166 CMT Music ’ CMT Music ’ Inside Fame ’ Hot 20 Countdown “All-Star Lineup” ‘PG’ Å››› “Good Will Hunting” (1997) Matt Damon. CNBC 29 336 355 208 CookerK. UrDeDeKitchenPaidClean!SHARWolfBaldClean!MediSleepPaidMediPaidCar On CNN 32 335 202 200 Rel’ble SourceState/UnionFareed ZakariaCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomSpecial Report COM 249 107 ComFturFturFturFturFturFturFturFturFtur (:13) ››› “Dumb & Dumber” (1994) Jim Carrey. Jeff Dunham DISN 38 303 291 173 Never LandRebelsRebels “Judy Moody-Summer” AustinDogDogDogJessieJessieJessieLiv-Liv-Liv-Austin DSC 34 263 278 182 Dirty Jobs ‘PG’ Dirty Jobs ‘PG’ Dirty Jobs ‘PG’ CollecCollecBilly Bob’sBuying Buying Last FrontierLast FrontierLast Frontier ESPN 24 133 206 140 Sunday NFL Countdown (N) Å NASCAR Countdown (N) (Live) NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Ford EcoBoost 400. (N) (Live) SportsCenter ESPN2 25 134 209 144 Fantasy Football Now (N) (Live) ATP TennisNHRA Drag RacingCFL Football: Western Conference, Semifinal NHRA ESPNC 302 161 614 143 SportsCenturySEC Storied30 for 30 Å 30 for 30 Å 30 for 30 Å 30 for 30 Å Soccer FAM 39 308 311 180 (8:00) ››› “The Karate Kid” ››› “The Mummy” (1999, Adventure) ›› “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Rachel Weisz “Three Musk.” FNC 31 340 360 205 MediaBuzz (N) News HouseNews HQFox News Sun.Jour.News Carol HouseMediaBuzzFox News Sun.FOX Report (N) FOOD 50 271 231 110 ConHeartPioneTrisConGiadaGuy’sPioneSouthFarmThe Kitchen ‘G’ HungryHungryHungryHungryGiant Foods FX 53 194 248 136 Buffy, SlayerMotherMotherMotherMother ››› “Star Trek” (2009) Chris Pine, Zachary Quinto. ››› “The Amazing Spider-Man” (2012) HALL 43 266 312 185 “Christmas With Holly” ‘G’ “Let It Snow” (2013, Drama) ‘G’ “A Cookie Cutter Christmas”“Northpole” (2014, Fantasy) ‘G’ “Snow Bride” HBO 106 501 501 300 “Miss Con. 2” BoxingThe OffseasonReal Time, BillEnoughThe Last Patrol ’ ‘14’ The Concert for Valor ’ ‘14’ Å HGTV 49 273 229 112 Property BroLove It-List ItLove It-List ItLove It-List ItLove It-List ItLove It-List ItLove It-List ItLove It-List ItLove It-Li st It HIST 46 274 269 120 Titanic at 100: Mystery SolvedGhost Planes ’ ‘PG’ Å Ancient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient Aliens ION 305 216 PaidPaidCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal Minds LIFE 48 100 252 108 “The Gabby Douglas Story” ‘G’ “The Pregnancy Project” ‘PG’ “The Cheating Pact” (2013) ‘14’ ›› “Tyler Perry’s Good Deeds”“Aaliyah: R&B” MSNBC 30 337 356 209 Melissa H-PerryWeekends With Alex Witt (N) Meet the PressCaught CameraCaught CameraCaught CameraMen Who StraySex Slaves MTV 331 160 “Vampires” Girl Girl Girl Girl Girl SledSledCatfish: The TV ShowCatfish: The TVCatfish: The TVCatfish: The TV NGEO 57 279 276 186 The Savage Eyewitness Yukon VetBrothers in WarLive Free or Live Free or Live Free or Live Free or NICK 299 170 TurtlesSpong100 ThingsHenryNickyThunSanjayBreadSpongSpongSpongSpongSpongHenryNickyThunHaunt RSPN 27 150 683 414 Mom is LadCollege BasketballCollege SoccerMom is PaidWorld ExtremeAuto RacingBasketball SPIKE 241 241 ›› “2 Fast 2 Furious” (2003) Tyrese ’ (:31) ››› “Mission: Impossible III” (2006) ’ RescueBar Rescue ’ Bar Rescue ’ Bar Rescue ’ SYFY 56 189 244 122 (8:30) ››› “2010” (1984) ››› “Space Cowboys” (2000) Clint Eastwood. ›› “Star Trek: Nemesis” (2002) ›› “Stargate” (1994) TCM 52 360 256 132 “Ruby Gentry” ›››› “Oliver!” (1968) Ron Moody. Å (:45) ›››› “A Star Is Born” (1954) Judy Garland. Å››› “Show Boat” (1951) Å TEL 18 28 PagadoPagadoPagadoCrissEnf’ueCriss › “Max Payne” (2008) ’ (SS) ››› “Wanted” (2008) ’ (SS) NotiOperaSuelta La Sopa TLC 35 215 280 183 Say Say Say Say Gypsy WeddingGypsy WeddingGypsy WeddingGypsy WeddingGypsy WeddingGypsy WeddingGypsy Wedding TNT 40 185 245 138 Law & Order ››› “The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring” (2001) ››› “The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers” (2002, Fantasy) TOON 37 318 296 176 TeenClarClarClarGumGumGumTeenTeenTeenUncle Uncle ClarClarTeenTeen “Spiderwick” TRAV 45 282 277 196 Mysteries atState Fair FdsAmer. GrilledBizarre FoodsBizarre FoodsFood ParadiseFood ParadiseFood ParadiseFood Paradise TRUTV 60 227 246 242 MediExperBodyHealthMost ShockingMost ShockingFake Off ‘PG’ JackedJackedCarCarTop FunniestTop Funniest TVLND 304 106 CosbyCosbyFamFamFamily Feud ’ FamFam ››› “Ocean’s Eleven” (2001) George Clooney. CosbyCosbyCosby Show UNIV 381 239 402 270 República Deportiva ‘G’ (SS) Premios BandamaxHotelEl Chavo AniEl CitaDice el DichoLucheNotiAquí y Ahora USA 42 187 242 105 Law & OrderLaw & OrderLaw & OrderLaw & OrderLaw & OrderLaw & OrderLaw & OrderLaw & OrderLaw & Order VH1 335 162 Top 20 Count.Top 20 Count.Couples Thr.You Oughta Know LiveThe Temptations ’ ‘PG’ Å WEA 55 333 362 214 Weather Cntr.GeeksWeather Center Live (N) Highway ThruHighway ThruHighway ThruHighway ThruHighway ThruWeather WTBS 41 191 247 139 “Father” ›› “Father of the Bride Part II” ›› “17 Again” (2009) (DVS) ››› “Shrek” (2001) (DVS) ››› “Shrek 2” (2004) (DVS) By George Dickie © Zap2it National Geographic Chan- nel’s miniseries “EAT: The Story of Food” was a topic so broad that executive producer Pam Caragol Wells quips, “it’s almost like making a series about ‘The Cosmos.’ Nobody’s done that — except for our channel.” Indeed, the six-episode event that airs Friday through Sunday, Nov. 21-23, covers a lot of ground in its six hours, but it could have been a whole lot more. According to Wells, this wasn’t a show that started the traditional way with a script. Instead, Wells and her col - leagues conducted and pored through interviews with al- most 90 food experts — among them chefs Graham Elliot, Eric Greenspan and Rachael Ray, food writers Simon Majumdar, Ruth Reichl and Nigella Lawson, and others — for a total of 3,336 pages of transcripts. From there, they crafted a show. And what a show it is. “EAT” is basically a primer on how food has shaped human history and culture and vice versa. The first hour, “Food Revolutionaries,” identifies those who changed the way we look at food, ranging from Christopher Columbus (who set sail looking for spices but instead found the New World) to French chef Auguste Es- coffier (who wrote down reci- pes and reorganized kitchen staffs) and canned food pio- neer Hector Boiardi (aka Chef Boyardee, whose great niece Anna Boiardi is interviewed in “EAT: The Story of Food” O n T he C Over ‘EAT’ offers a lot to digest the series). Ensuing episodes cover meat, sugar, seafood, junk food and grains. Along the way, viewers learn fascinating snippets of trivia, such as how spices created the global economy, Spam helped defeat Hitler, and sausage spread the Ro - man Empire. And you can make young wine taste better by putting it in a blender. Food, as Majumdar points out in the show, is what unites us, be it at a wedding, a funeral or a celebration of any milestone. And, as Pad- ma Lakshmi observes at the opening of the first episode, “Food is a very sensual act. It is the only way to get into someone’s body without actu- ally touching them.”
HE WAS A STAGEHAND ON MR. ROGERS’ NEIGHBORHOOD (1968). WALTER SCOTT ASKS... GILLIAN ANDERSON The Hannibal star, 46, segues rom actress to author with the release o her frst novel, the new sci-f tale A Vision of Fire ($19; Simon and Schuster). Have you always wanted to be a writer? I have. I wouldn’t neces- sarily have chosen science ction if it weren’t for [coauthor] Jeff Rovin. I have written in various forms over my life, between poetry, short stories, and adapting a book into a screenplay, but there’s something particular about novels for me. That was always going to be something for my 60s and 70s. What was the inspiration for A Vision of Fire ? Jeff and I realized that there were a lot of interests we had in common, including metaphysics, politics, and spirituality. So it was important to us that the book have an element of social consciousness to it. What are your favorite science-ction books? I don’t read science ction—I watch sci- ence ction. I love science ction in lm form, so that’s the extent of my knowledge of science ction. You’d think that I’d know more about it, having spent nine years doing The X-Files , but Jeff is actually the holder of all things science ction. Are you up for another X-Files movie? There is consistent talk about it, but there isn’t manifestation. It is a wonderful idea, we are all interested in it, but somebody has to push the button. WALTER SCOTT’S Do Julie Bowen ’s children watch her on Modern Family ? —Jamie O., Las Vegas A: The Emmy-winning actress, 44, says her kids—Oliver, 7, and twins John and Gustav, 5—don’t watch Modern Family because, she thinks, it hits a little too close to home. They much prefer seeing—and hearing—her as the reghting aircraft Lil’ Dipper in Disney’s ani- mated Planes: Fire & Rescue , just released on Blu-ray. “They don’t mind seeing me as an animated plane,” she says. “Also, they love the toys.” 2 | NOVEMBER 16, 2014 THE KEATON FILE Q: Is there anywhere the cameras aren’t allowed on Chrisley Knows Best ? —Stephanie K., Duarte, Calif. A: Not really. Flamboyant Atlanta businessman Todd Chrisley , 45, says there isn’t anything going on in his 30,000-square-foot mansion that he’s concerned about viewers seeing on the USA Network reality series. The one exception is when he or wife Julie feels the need to discipline one of their three sons or two daughters. “If there’s a situation that calls for me to be with [them] privately, I will say, ‘We need to take a break. I need to remind my children who they belong to,’ ” he says. Email your questions for Walter Scott to email@example.com. PHOTOS, CLOCKWISE FROM CENTER: LUCA TEUCHMANN/GETTY IMAGES; ABC/BOB D’AMICO; VERA ANDERSON/GETTY IMAGES; ISTOCK; JUSTIN K. ALLE R/GETTY IMAGES; ANDREW ECCLES/USA NETWORK HE TURNED DOWN THE LEAD ROLE IN THE FLY (1986), WHICHLATER WENT TO JEFFGOLDBLUM. BORN IN CORAPOLIS, PA., HE’S A LIFELONG STEELERS FAN . HE WAS ORIGINALLY CAST AS JACK, THE DOCTOR, IN THE TV SERIES LOST , BUT HE DROPPED OUT WHEN HE DIS- COVERED IT WOULD REQUIRE A LONGER COMMITMENT THAN HE ORIGINALLY THOUGHT. Michael Keaton is already generating Oscar buzz for his starring role in The Birdman , playing a washed-up actor who once starred as an iconic super- hero. But did you know … © PARADE Publications 2014. All rights reserved
Past is prologue Snake River faces an old foe in Shelley and the winner will advance in the state football play- offs. Story, Page B1 sports national / world Ex-CEO indicted The former CEO who oversaw the West Virginia mine that exploded, killing 29 people, was indicted Thursday on federal charges related to a safety inves- tigation that followed the worst U.S. coal mining disaster in 40 years. Story, Page A8 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2014 POST REGISTER A 2 people talk LOS ANGELES (AP) — No sur- prise: Adam West has an excel- lent sense of humor. The actor, after all, was immersed in a madcap brew of scenery- chewing vil- lains and pun- filled dialogue in the 1960s TV series “Bat- man” and yet managed to portray the caped crusader as both in on the joke and properly superheroic. In a phone call to discuss the first-ever home video release of “Batman,” which co-starred Burt Ward as Robin, Alan Napier as butler Alfred and Neil Hamilton as the police commissioner, West cuts drolly to the chase. “I’m so tired of people asking me, ‘When, when, when?’” he said, feigning an air of annoyance about the pent-up demand, then added, “I’m totally delighted it’s out now.” Does the series, with its glee- fully cheesy on-screen graphics and improbable plots, hold up after nearly five decades? “You are going to have three times the fun, at least. It’s so beautifully remastered that every mol- ecule, every pore, every- thing, you can see wonder- fully,” West replied. With the video’s clarity, he said, “if we ever made a mistake, viewers can point it out.” “Batman: The Complete Tele- vision Series,” available in limited edition Blu-ray as well as DVD and digitally, includes the 120 original ABC broadcast episodes with guest stars that ranged from Liberace to Vincent Price to Bruce Lee. West greets first ‘Batman’ DVD birthdays Musician Ellis Marsalis is 80. Musician James Young (Styx) is 65. Singer Stephen Bishop is 63. Pianist Yanni is 60. Actress Laura San Giacomo is 53. Actor D.B. Sweeney is 53. Actor Patrick War- burton is 50. Musi- cian Nic Dalton is 50. Actor Josh Duhamel is 42. Musician Travis Barker is 39. Christian musician Robby Shaffer is 39. Actor Brian Dietzen (TV: “NCIS”) is 37. Musician Tobin Esperance (Papa Roach) is 35. Actress Olga Kurylenko is 35. Comedian Vanessa Bayer (TV: “Saturday Night Live”) is 33. Actor Graham Patrick Martin is 23. LOS ANGELES (AP) — Academy Award winner Tommy Lee Jones wears more than one cowboy hat in his new Western, “The Homesman,” giving him full control of, well, everything. He co-wrote, co-produced, directs, and co-stars with fellow Oscar winner Hilary Swank . Jones is known to play tough guys and has built a repu- tation as someone you wouldn’t want to cross. Yet after spending endless hours with Jones, Swank developed a new appreciation for the man of few words. “It’s so easy to stereotype people,” the actress said in a recent joint interview with Jones to promote “The Homesman.” “He shows what he wants to show to the press or to the world and yet he ... comes alive on set in a totally different way,” she said. Behind that dead stare and those grunts is a kind, loving man, a “softy,” the actress revealed. today’s quiz Isaac Asimov’s Super Quiz Subject: DYSTOPIAN FILMS Identify the film about a society that is the opposite of Utopia. (e.g., A convict of 2035 is sent back in time to 1996. Answer: “12 Monkeys.”) FRESHMAN LEVEL (1 point): 1. Based on the novel “Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?” 2. Winston Smith is under the constant surveillance of the Thought Police. GRADUATE LEVEL (2 points): 3. About a future fireman whose duty it is to destroy books. 4. Adapted from a novella of the same name by Anthony Burgess. PH.D. LEVEL (3 points): 5. Sam Lowry tries to fix an administrative error. 6. A 1999 film starring Keanu Reeves in a simulated-reality future. SCORING: 12 points — congratulations, doctor; 9 to 11 points — honors graduate; 6 to 10 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? in history Today is Friday, Nov. 14, the 318th day of 2014. There are 47 days left in the year. In 1910, Eugene B. Ely became the first aviator to take off from a ship as his Curtiss pusher rolled off a sloping plat- form on the deck of the scout cruiser USS Birmingham off Hampton Roads, Va. In 1940, during World War II, German planes destroyed most of the English town of Coventry. side lines local West ANSWERS: 1. “Blade Runner.” 2. “Nineteen Eighty-Four.” 3. “Fahrenheit 451.” 4. “A Clock- work Orange.” 5. “Brazil.” 6. “The Matrix.” today’s headlines breakfast briefing All you need to know to start your day today’s weather Swank: Jones is a softy Batman Comics error Thursday’s comics in the print edition were for the wrong date due to a produc- tion error. The comics and games that should have printed Thursday will be printed on pages E10 and E11 of today’s classified section. AG looks into allegations The Idaho Attorney General’s Office will conduct a preliminary investigation of Jefferson County Prosecutor Robin Dunn. The Attorney General’s Criminal Law Division will look into concerns raised by a county resident. Story, Page C1 Combating life’s hard knocks Vietnam veteran Albert Brett knows all too well about life’s dark moments and difficult strug- gles. For him, the best way to combat life’s hard knocks is to do good for others. Story, Page C1
Hoops hype Finally, the hoops hangover is over. Teams have been practicing for nearly a month, the first games start on Nov. 14 and the hype is already building. Story, Page B1 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2014 POST REGISTER A 2 people talk LOS ANGELES (AP) — Fox and the producers of “American Idol” say Randy Jackson is leaving the show after 13 seasons. In a state- ment Tuesday, the network and producers call Jackson a key part of the singing contest and say he’ll be welcomed back as a visitor. Jackson, Simon Cowell and Paula Abdul made up Idol’s original judging panel. Jackson served as a judge for 12 seasons, with “dawg” becoming his trade- mark word while assessing con- testants. Jackson moved to the role of mentor this year. His departure leaves host Ryan Seacrest as the only original cast member. “American Idol” is set to return in January with judges Jennifer Lopez, Harry Connick Jr . and Keith Urban . Joan Rivers’ daughter ‘outraged’ by findings NEW YORK (AP) — Attorneys say Joan Rivers’ daughter is “out- raged” by findings that errors were made at a Man- hattan clinic where the come- dian suffered a fatal compli- cation during a medical proce- dure. A statement on behalf of Melissa Rivers says she’ll work to ensure the safety of future patients. The federal Department of Health and Human Services has given Yorkville Endoscopy until Jan. 7 to correct deficiencies to avoid losing Medicare accredita- tion. Randy Jackson exiting ‘Idol’ birthdays Rock musi- cian Booker T. Jones (Booker T. & the MGs) is 70. Sportscaster Al Michaels is 70. Singer-songwriter Neil Young is 69. Olympic gold medal gymnast Nadia Comaneci is 53. Retired MLB All-Star Sammy Sosa is 46. Figure skater Tonya Harding is 44. Actress Ashley Williams is 36. Actress Cote de Pablo is 35. Actor Ryan Gosling is 34. Contemporary Christian musician Chris Huffman is 34. Actress Anne Hathaway is 32. Pop singer Omarion is 30. Folk-rock musician Griffin Goldsmith (Dawes) is 24. Actress Macey Cruthird is 22. HELSINKI (AP) — Spotify’s Swedish CEO voiced disappointment Tuesday that Taylor Swift pulled her music off the popular music streaming service, denying claims it’s making money “on the backs of artists.” Daniel Ek defended the service in a blog post, saying he had co-founded the platform to protect artists from piracy and had paid more than $2 billion to music labels and publishers since 2008. In the blog titled “$2 Billion and Counting,” Ek said that piracy doesn’t pay artists a penny, “nothing, zilch, zero,” while Spotify’s payouts for a top artist like Swift were on track “to exceed $6 million a year.” Artists complain that music streaming services and file sharing have sharply cut into album sales and that the fees Spotify pays to record labels and music publishers, with a portion eventually funneled to musicians, is too small. today’s quiz Isaac Asimov’s Super Quiz Subject: J.D. SALINGER (e.g., For what do the initials J.D. stand? Answer: Jerome David.) FRESHMAN LEVEL (1 point): 1. By what first name was he commonly known? 2. What is his best-known work? 3. Who was the protagonist in the novel? GRADUATE LEVEL (2 points): 4. What prestigious magazine published much of his work? 5. During World War II he met this famous author, who stated, “... he has a helluva talent.” 6. In 1953, he moved from New York City to the town of Cornish in this state. PH.D. LEVEL (3 points): 7. He dated this playwright’s daughter, who later married Charlie Chaplin. 8. Salinger published seven stories about this fictional family. 9. Which assassin was influ- enced by “The Catcher in the Rye”? SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? in history Today is Wednesday, Nov. 12, the 316th day of 2014. In 1927, J osef Stalin became the undisputed ruler of the Soviet Union as Leon Trotsky was expelled from the Communist Party. side lines local sports ANSWERS: 1. Jerry; 2. “The Catcher in the Rye”; 3. Holden Caulfield; 4. The New Yorker; 5. Ernest Hemingway; 6. New Hampshire; 7. Eugene O’Neill (Oona O’Neill); 8. The Glasses; 9. Mark David Chapman. today’s headlines national / world breakfast briefing All you need to know to start your day Forecast for Idaho Falls The next 24 hours Idaho Falls Almanac Weather Trivia Regional Forecast Map Around The Region Across The Nation Recreation Information Road and Travel Yesterday’s Extremes Today Tomorrow City Hi/Lo Wx Hi/Lo Wx Arco 18/2 s 24/17 sn Blackfoot 23/4 s 31/26 sn Boise 36/24 s 36/32 sn Burley 26/17 s 36/27 sn Challis 20/3 s 32/25 sn Elko, NV 44/26 pc 48/30 sh Island Park 14/-11 s 26/11 sn Jackson, WY 15/2 s 25/23 sn Lewiston 31/19 s 35/29 sn Moscow 26/13 s 30/23 sn Nampa 35/21 s 35/29 sn Ogden, UT 35/21 s 35/29 sn Pocatello 24/16 s 34/34 sn Rexburg 20/-2 s 29/20 sn Salmon 17/4 s 32/25 pc Shelley 19/2 s 27/24 sn Stanley 18/-1 s 27/21 sn Twin Falls 32/18 s 37/29 sn W. Yellowstone 12/-7 s 23/13 sn Today Tomorrow City Hi/Lo Wx Hi/Lo Wx Atlanta 65/41 pc 53/29 pc Boston 63/39 mc 52/35 pc Chicago 33/23 s 32/24 pc Cincinnati 43/26 s 36/22 pc Cleveland 40/26 mc 33/28 sn Dallas 46/32 s 42/31 pc Denver 12/-3 sn 23/14 mc Detroit 38/27 cl 36/26 sn Houston 58/42 mc 53/36 mc Kansas City 29/19 s 32/17 s Las Vegas 75/55 s 75/55 pc Los Angeles 68/55 s 67/56 pc Memphis 47/28 s 41/26 pc Miami 81/69 s 82/67 s Minneapolis 26/13 sn 26/7 mc New Orleans 60/47 sh 55/39 mc New York 64/39 ra 49/35 s Orlando 81/59 s 81/56 pc Phoenix 81/59 s 81/58 s Pittsburgh 43/28 sh 34/24 mc Portland 41/29 pc 40/36 ra Salt Lake City 40/31 s 45/36 sn San Diego 63/57 mc 66/61 mc San Francisco 66/57 ra 68/55 ra Seattle 43/31 s 42/36 sn Tampa Bay 79/59 s 78/57 mc Washington, DC 62/37 pc 48/29 mc Streamows Stage Flow Avg. Snake River Basin: Feet cfs Flow Snake R. near Heise 0.81 1,370 2,780 Snake R. at Blackfoot 4.95 2,630 2,790 Henry’s Fork near Island Park 2.66 258 414 Snowpack Bear River Basin 28% of normal Henry’s Fork, Tetons Basins 46% of normal Salmon Basin 49% of normal Snake Basin Above Palisades 43% of normal Willow, Blackfoot, Portneuf Basins 32% of normal Reservoir Storage American Falls 33% of Capacity Henry’s Lake 96% of Capacity Island Park 62% of Capacity Jackson 76% of Capacity Palisades 51% of Capacity Ririe 50% of Capacity Yesterday's High / Low 28 / 13 Normal High 45 Normal Low 24 Record High 67 in 1954 Record Low 2 in 2000 Yesterday to 4pm 0.00" Month to Date 0.21" Avg. Month to Date 0.29" Year to Date 9.09" Avg. Year to Date 8.94" Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset Today 7:19 a.m. 5:05 p.m. 9:34 p.m. 12:05 p.m. Thursday 7:20 a.m. 5:04 p.m. 10:30 p.m. 12:39 p.m. Friday 7:21 a.m. 5:03 p.m. 11:28 p.m. 1:10 p.m. Saturday 7:22 a.m. 5:02 p.m. 12:25 a.m. 1:39 p.m. Last 11/14 New 11/22 First 11/29 Full 12/6 Weather (Wx) : cl/cloudy; /urries; pc/partly cloudy; mc/mostly cloudy; ra/rain; rs/rain & snow; s/sunny; sh/showers; sn/snow; t/thunderstorms; w/windy 0-50 .................Good 51-100 .....Moderate 101-150 ....Sensitive 151-200 ..Unhealthy Today’s forecast Good Yesterday 11 The higher the number, the greater the need for people with respiratory problems to reduce outside activity. Temperature Precipitation Sun and Moon Air Quality Today’s UV High: 88° in Yuma, Ariz. Low: -6° in Malmstrom, Mont. National: Idaho: 1-888-432-7623 Montana: 1-888-432-7623 Wyoming: 1-888-432-7623 Yellowstone Park: (307) 344-2117 Grand Teton Park: (307) 739-3614 TODAY Sunny 22 / 3 Precip Chance: 0% 7-17 mph NNE Thursday Snow Possible 30 / 25 Precip Chance: 50% Light winds Friday Snow Possible 43 / 28 Precip Chance: 50% 3-5 mph NE Saturday Partly Cloudy 32 / 12 Precip Chance: 20% 5-10 mph NE Sunday Mostly Sunny 31 / 13 Precip Chance: 5% 5-7 mph ESE Monday Partly Cloudy 37 / 15 Precip Chance: 10% 5-7 mph SE Tuesday Mostly Cloudy 36 / 15 Precip Chance: 10% 9-15 mph SSE Can it snow on the equator? ? Answer: If the elevation is high enough, it does in fact snow on the equator. Morning: At 8 a.m., the temperature is forecast to be 1º, sunny with 13 mph winds out of the north northeast. Afternoon: At 12 noon, the temperature is forecast to be 19º, sunny with winds out of the north northeast at 7 mph. Evening: At 6 p.m., the temperature is forecast to be 14º, clear with 5 mph winds out of the north northeast. Salmon 17 / 4 West Yellowstone 12 / -7 Ashton 19 / -4 Jackson 15 / 2 St. Anthony 20 / -3 Dubois 19 / -1 Mackay 20 / 3 Sun Valley 25 / 5 Terreton 19 / -4 Arco 18 / 2 Blackfoot 23 / 4 Twin Falls 32 / 18 Rupert 26 / 17 Preston 27 / 12 Rexburg 20 / -2 Idaho Falls 22 / 3 Shelley 19 / 2 Pocatello 24 / 16 Challis 20 / 3 3 5 0 - 24 6 8 10 79 11 0-2: Low, 3-5: Moderate, 6-7: High, 8-10: Very High, 11 : Extreme Exposure today’s weather Spotify bemoans Swift exiting service Joan Rivers Moderates look to wield clout in GOP-led Senate Soft-spoken Republican Sen. Susan Collins is quite popular these days, fielding calls from President Barack Obama, members of the GOP leadership and top Democrats Harry Reid and Chuck Schumer. The out- reach was more than just congrat- ulations for winning a fourth term. Both parties have an incentive for courting Collins. Story, Page A4 Ice Age infants found Researchers have uncovered the remains of two Ice Age infants, a discovery archaeologists call the youngest remains from that era found in North America. Story, Page A5 Jackson New life for Main Street Two Fremont County communi- ties — St. Anthony and Ashton — will be taking advantage of federal grant funding to try to improve their business districts through the National Main Street Center program. Story, Page C1 ISU professor talks security at UN n Idaho State University pro- fessor, who also serves as an Idaho National Laboratory program director, will address a United Nations committee on nuclear security next week. Story, Page C1
PAGE 2 TV TIMES November 9 - 15, 2014 SUNDAY DAYTIME A1-Cable One Analog A2-Cable One Digital B-DirecTV C-Dish NOVEMBER 9, 2014 A1 A2 B C 9:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30 KIDK CBS 3 3 3 3 NewsNationThe NFL TodayAmerican SkiCook HealthMentor CampNFL Football Denver Broncos at Oakland Raiders. Outd’rNews KPVI NBC 6 6 6 6 On PaidEditionPaidF1Formula One RacingF1 Figure SkatingInsiderNewsFootball Night KIFI ABC 8 8 8 8 Calvary ChapelMusicHomePaidPaidEntertainmentWhat WouldShark Tank ’ World of XThe Closer ‘14’ NewsABC KISU PBS 10 10 10 10 BuilderBarneySeZoNewsMackConGroupPaintSewingQuiltHomeWoods.Old HouseGardenDiaAmer BYU-TV 13 80 374 9403 WorMusicLDS General Conference (N) ‘G’ SmithSmithRelRelIdahoProfilesActsMusicAdultsGenerations KIFI CW 19 29 9 FamCelebLadderPaidGameHealthChair CookerMurdoch Myst.The Pinkertons ›› “Danny Deckchair” (2003) “Dangerous” KXPI FOX 21 5 24 StormsGreenNFL SundayNFL Football San Francisco 49ers at New Orleans Saints. NFL Football: Giants at Seahawks The OT A&E 47 199 265 118 WahlWahlWahlWahlWahlWahlGottiGottiGottiGottiGottiGottiStorStorStorStorStorStor AMC 51 359 254 131 Mad Men ‘14’ Hell on Wheels ››› “Tombstone” (1993) Kurt Russell. Å››› “Black Swan” (2010) Mila Kunis “The Da Vinci Code” ANPL 44 260 282 184 Finding BigfootFinding BigfootFinding BigfootFinding BigfootFinding BigfootFinding BigfootFinding Bigfoot ’ ‘PG’ Finding Bigfoot BRAVO 61 104 237 129 AtlantaHousewivesHousewivesHousewivesHousewivesHousewivesHousewivesHousewivesHousewivesAtlanta CMTV 327 166 CMT Music ’ Inside Fame ’ CMA AwardsHot 20 Countdown “Post CMA Awards” ‘PG’ Å›› “Days of Thunder” (1990) Tom Cruise. Å CNBC 29 336 355 208 Formula One RacingKitchenFightClean!SHARCookFlashClean!HuWEN PaidPaidJohnnyCar On CNN 32 335 202 200 Rel’ble SourceState/UnionFareed ZakariaCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomCNN NewsroomCNN Newsroom COM 249 107 Com ›› “Major League” (1989) Å (:08) › “The Love Guru” (2008)(:13) “Austin Powers in Goldmember” (:20) “Happy Gilmore” DISN 38 303 291 173 Doc Sofia › “The Smurfs” (2011) RebelsJessieJessieJessieGirl Girl I Didn’tI Didn’tI Didn’tAustinAustinAustinGirl DSC 34 263 278 182 Dirty Jobs ‘PG’ Dirty Jobs ‘PG’ Dirty Jobs ‘PG’ CollecCollecBilly Bob’sBuying Buying Last FrontierLast FrontierLast Frontier ESPN 24 133 206 140 Sunday NFL Countdown (N) Å SportsCenterCountdownNASCAR RacingSportsCenter (N) Å ESPN2 25 134 209 144 Fantasy Football Now (N) (Live) Drag RacingCrossFitCrossFitCrossFitMLS SoccerMLS Soccer ESPNC 302 161 614 143 SportsCentury ›› “Knuckleball!” (2012) Å Sonicsgate:30 for 30 Å Shorts ›› “Generation Iron” (2013) 30 for 30 Å FAM 39 308 311 180 “Ella” ››› “Casper” (1995, Fantasy) ››› “The Parent Trap” (1998) Lindsay Lohan. ››› “A Bug’s Life” (1998) “WALL-E” FNC 31 340 360 205 MediaBuzz (N) News HouseNews HQFox News Sun.Jour.News Carol HouseMediaBuzzFox News Sun.FOX Report (N) FOOD 50 271 231 110 ConHeartPioneTrisConGiadaGuy’sPioneSouthFarmThe Kitchen ‘G’ Cutthroat K.Guy’s GamesGuy’s Games FX 53 194 248 136 BuffyBuffy, SlayerMotherMotherMotherMother “How to Train Your Dragon” ›› “Dr. Seuss’ the Lorax”“Ice Age: Cont. Drift” HALL 43 266 312 185 ››› “Meet the Santas” ‘PG’ “A Holiday Engagement” (2011) “Moonlight and Mistletoe” ‘G’ “The Nine Lives of Christmas”“Matchmaker” HBO 106 501 501 300 Far Boxing24/7FightOlive Kitteridge ‘MA’ Å Real Time, Bill (:15) › “Winter’s Tale” (2014) HGTV 49 273 229 112 Fixer Upper ‘G’ Fixer Upper ‘G’ BeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeachBeach HIST 46 274 269 120 Ancient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient AliensAncient Aliens ION 305 216 PaidPaidCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal MindsCriminal Minds “Valhalla” ‘14’ Criminal Minds LIFE 48 100 252 108 “Fugitive at 17” (2012) ‘14’ Å “Dead on Campus” (2014) ‘PG’ ›› “Gone” (2012) Å› “Bride Wars” (2009) Å “Made” MSNBC 30 337 356 209 Melissa H-PerryWeekends With Alex Witt (N) Meet the PressMSNBC LiveCaught CameraCaught CameraSex SlavesSex Slaves MTV 331 160 SledSledSledSlednecks ‘14’ ›› “Scary Movie 3” (2003) ’ (:41) ››› “The School of Rock” (2003) ’ Ridic.Ridic.Ridic. NGEO 57 279 276 186 Life Below ZerDrugs, Inc. ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. ‘14’ NICK 299 170 TurtlesSpongHenryNickyThunHauntParParSanjaySpongSpongSpongSpongSpongHenryNickyThunHaunt RSPN 27 150 683 414 Mom is CookLadderSexy Triathl.BenWomen’s College SoccerUFAWorld ExtremeSnowboardingSports SPIKE 241 241 ››› “Gladiator” (2000) Russell Crowe. ’ RescueBar Rescue ’ Bar Rescue ’ Bar Rescue ’ Bar Rescue ’ Bar Rescue ’ SYFY 56 189 244 122 (8:30) “Copperhead”“Chupacabra vs. the Alamo” › “Wild Wild West” (1999) Will Smith. “End of the World” (2013) ‘14’ “Zodiac” TCM 52 360 256 132 “Shall We” ››› “Young Bess” (1953) Å››› “Splendor in the Grass” (:15) ››› “The Goodbye Girl”“Mr. Blandings Builds House” TEL 18 28 PagadoPagadoPagadoCrissEnf’ue ›› “Rambo III” (1988) ’ (SS) ›› “Couples Retreat” (2009) ’ (SS) NotiOperaSuelta La Sopa TLC 35 215 280 183 19 Kids19 Kids19 Kids-Count19 Kids19 Kids19 Kids19 Kids19 Kids-Count19 Kids-Count19 Kids and Counting ‘PG’ Å 19 Kids-Count TNT 40 185 245 138 Law & Order ››› “True Grit” (2010) Å (:15) ›› “The Kingdom” (2007)(:15) ›››› “Saving Private Ryan” (1998) Tom Hanks. Å (DVS) TOON 37 318 296 176 TeenClarClarGumGumTeenTeen “Scooby-Doo” ClarClarGumGumTeenTeen “Shark Tale” TRAV 45 282 277 196 Mysteries atMexico BeachCaribbean BchBizarre FoodsBizarre FoodsFood ParadiseFood ParadiseFood ParadiseFood Paradise TRUTV 60 227 246 242 HuClean!PaidHealthWorld DumbestWorld DumbestFake Off ‘PG’ JackedJackedCarCarTop FunniestTop Funniest TVLND 304 106 CosbyCosbyFamFamFamily Feud ’ FamFam ››› “The American President” (1995) CosbyCosbyCosbyCosby Show UNIV 381 239 402 270 República Deportiva ‘G’ FútbolFútbol Mexicano PrimeraEl Chavo AniEl CitaDice el DichoLucheNotiAquí y Ahora USA 42 187 242 105 ›› “The Adjustment Bureau” NCIS ’ ‘PG’ NCIS ’ ‘14’ NCIS ’ ‘14’ NCIS ’ ‘14’ NCIS ’ ‘PG’ NCIS ’ ‘PG’ NCIS ’ ‘14’ VH1 335 162 Top 20 Count.Top 20 Count. ››› “A League of Their Own” (1992) ’››› “Clueless” (1995) ’ Saturday Night Live in ’90s WEA 55 333 362 214 Weather Cntr.GeeksWeather Center Live (N) Highway ThruHighway ThruHighway ThruHighway ThruHighway ThruWeather WTBS 41 191 247 139 “Definitely”“Ghosts of Girlfriends Past” ›› “The House Bunny” (2008) ›› “The Change-Up” (2011) ››› “Knocked Up” (2007) By Jay Bobbin © Zap2it The end is near for Atlantis Cable News, but its creator intends to send it out with a bang. The HBO drama series “The Newsroom” has been polarizing, to say the least. An Emmy winner in its first year for star Jeff Daniels as opinionated anchorman Will McAvoy, the show begins its third and final season Sunday, Nov. 9. Though it runs only six episodes, writer-producer Aaron Sorkin has aimed to pack a lot in. Last year’s bombing at the Boston Marathon factors into the new stories, which also involve ACN’s debate — par- ticularly after Season 2’s Operation Genoa misreport- ing scandal — over becoming involved with a whistleblower on alleged government in- volvement in overseas rioting. “Once I knew how I wanted to end it, it really started to get fun,” Sorkin claims. “I think this season is, in fact, the best of the three. I didn’t want to come back and do the third season unless there was a good story to tell, and we were able to come up with one.” Daniels says, “Whether Aaron writes 10 or six epi- sodes, they’re all full. They’re all rich and textured, and this season feels as complex and intricate as the others did.” Also considered is Will’s engagement to news producer MacKenzie McHale (Em- ily Mortimer). “She’s got 27 bridesmaids, and Will doesn’t have seven friends),” muses Daniels, whose comedy-movie sequel “Dumb and Dumber To” is about to open. “He tells her, ‘You’re making a require- ment of me that I’m not going to be able to fulfill.’ The battle that Will and Mac had over the decline of the newsroom in Season 1 seems to pick up Jeff Daniels O n T he C Over ‘The Newsroom’ begins to close with the planning of the wed- ding.” Sam Waterston, Alison Pill, John Gallagher Jr., Olivia Munn, Thomas Sa- doski, Dev Patel, Marcia Gay Harden and (recurring as the network’s mother-and-son chiefs) Jane Fonda and Chris Messina also return for the last round. Kat Dennings (“2 Broke Girls”), B.J. Novak (“The Office”) and Mary Mc- Cormack — who also was on “The West Wing,” but after Sorkin had left that show — are among the new guest stars. A multiple Emmy winner who also owns an Oscar for his script for “The Social Net- work,” Sorkin also brought “Sports Night” and “Studio 60 on the Sunset Strip” to television.
2 | NOVEMBER 9, 2014 WALTER SCOTT’S I really enjoy the brothers on Supernatural . Do the actors who play them get along in real life? —April Q., Seattle A: Indeed—it’s a mutual admiration society for the two actors who portray the ghost-busting siblings Sam and Dean Winchester on the hit CW Network se- ries. “We’ll forever have a Q: What can you tell me about Carlos Ponce? I liked him in Couples Re- treat . —Raquel G., El Paso A: The telenovela heart- throb, who just wrapped the role of attorney Humberto Cano on Santa Diabla , the serial drama on Telemudo, is testing his comedy chops in the new ABC series Cristela . “This is a dream job; it’s what I’ve always wanted to do,” says Ponce, 42, who plays Felix, the long-suffering brother- in-law of Cristela (Cristela Alonzo). “I love to laugh and make fun of myself. My kids have a song about me: ‘Bad Jokes Dad.’” Q: What does Michelle Monaghan think about rekindling old ames after starring in The Best of Me , about two high school love- birds reuniting 20 years later? —Daniel S., Miami A: Since she married Peter White, an Australian graphic artist she met in 2000, the Iowa-born actress hasn’t had any personal en- counters with former heart- throbs. But she can see the possibility for others. “If you have that opportunity, if you have that second chance, you might just be able to nd yourself in the position to do that,” says the True Detective costar, 38. “I am a wishful thinker.” Michelle Monaghan Carlos Ponce WALTER SCOTT ASKS FELICITY HUFFMAN Desperate Housewives alum Felicity Hufman, 52, takes on a personal cause, Ford Warriors in Pink, a breast cancer initiative sponsored by the automaker; she also appears on the big screen in Rudderless and the upcoming ABC limited series American Crime . How did you get involved with Ford Warriors in Pink? I’ve had family members affected by breast cancer. The group commissioned a national survey and found that 87 percent of mothers felt they can talk to their daughters about anything, but less than half have had a conversation about breast health. When I heard that statistic, I went, “That’s me; I have to talk with my girls,” who are 12 and 13. What was it like working with your husband, William H. Macy, on his lm directorial debut, Rudderless ? I trust his taste. He knows what I’m capable of. I know, as his wife, I could ask for another take; I know, as his wife, I shouldn’t. What is your takeaway from Desperate Housewives ? [It was like doing] a one-act play every week for eight years. Hopefully, I improved. The nal blessing was [creator] Marc Cherry made women over 40 viable on TV, and that’s great. What can you say about the American Crime series, in which you will be starring in early 2015? John Ridley, who wrote 12 Years a Slave , produced, wrote, and directed the pilot and the rst few episodes. We have a fantastic multiethnic, multigenerational cast. SUPERNATURAL BROS BBY BRIAN BOWEN SMITH/THE CW ; CARLOS PONCE BY ABC/BOB D’AMICO ; MICHELLE MONAGHAN BY GEMMA LAMANA/RELATIVITY THINGS YOU DON’T KNOW ABOUT OMAR SHARIF 5 1 The son of a precious- wood merchant, Sharif, 82, was born in Alexandria, Egypt, and earned a degree in math and physics at the University of Cairo. 2 He then made some 20 movies in Egypt before his rst English- language lm, Lawrence of Arabia , in 1962. 3 He’s uent in more than ve languages. 4 He’s never won an Oscar. 5 A world-class bridge player, he’s written several books and a syndicated newspaper column about his beloved card game . friendship that is a lot dif- ferent than most. It’s been quite an amazing ride,” says Jensen Ackles (Sam), 36. Adds Jared Padalecki (Dean), 32, “This sounds like a cop-out, but I feel I’d be doing a disservice to try and put into words what I’ve learned from Jensen. We literally have more than grown up together.” Jensen Ackles (left) and Jared Padalecki of Supernatural Email your questions for Walter Scott to personality @parade.com. © PARADE Publications 2014. All rights reserved
play-through-it crew. The senior back showed off his power and his speed despite playing through an injured ankle that forced him out of the previous two games. Vogler had runs of 24, 23, 50 and the two 66-yarders for touchdowns. On both of those long TD runs, Vogler started up the middle, cut to the right and outran the defense down the right sideline. “When he gets to the edge you’re not going to catch him,” South Fremont coach Chad Hill said. “He’s an explosive player.” Hill lamented his team’s mistakes Saturday, but had a hard time being upset. His Cougars finished the year 7-3, with the three losses coming to Snake River (twice) and Shelley, who will meet in next week’s 3A state semifinals. He praised the play of his offensive and defensive fronts despite their size dis- advantage, and was happy to see them play hard to the final seconds despite the lopsided score. “They never quit,” Hill said. “We lose a lot of really good seniors who did a lot for this program, so we’ll have to find people to replace them and that won’t be easy. Hopefully the younger guys take this and see what we can be.” A player in each of those categories shined Saturday. Senior quarterback Junior Gonzalez escaped pressure all game and completed 13 of 34 passes for 200 yards and two touchdowns. Both of those TDs went to 6-foot-6 sophomore Blake Bartschi, who caught six passes for 69 yards. Now the Panthers (9-1) turn their attention to a familiar foe. Snake Rive beat Shelley 19-0 during the regular season, but the Russets have ended the Panthers’ season in the playoffs the past two years. That hasn’t been for- gotten. “I think we have more reason to win,” Vogler said. “The past two years.” “In the locker room at halftime, we all knew we had confidence in each other,” Livingston said. “We knew it was going to be a ballgame … we didn’t know we were going to win, but we knew it was going to be a ballgame.” Lakeland opened its campaign with 10 consecu- tive rushing plays, utilizing the wildcat formation and going 57 yards to take a 7-0 lead on Tuekota Tate-Van- dever’s 2-yard jaunt. The Trojans were able to drive inside the Hawk 10 on its next two pos- sessions, but Lakeland’s defense stiffened, forcing a turnover on downs on each drive. Lakeland’s offense was also getting the job done in the first half. Quarter- back Tyrel Derrick threw two second-quarter touch- downs – the first a 71-yard bomb to a very wide-open Dylan Piva and the second a sparkling 30-yard strike to Jason Rose. And when senior line- backer Chris Washburn stepped in front of a Liv- ingston pass and rumbled 62 yards to make it 28-0 with 2:29 left in the half, the rout was on. Or was it? “I call it the three-second rule,” said Livingston, who finished 25 for 39 for 281 yards. “You just acknowl- edge what you did wrong and then shake it off and go play football. That’s what you gotta do and I thank my teammates, who didn’t quit on me.” The Trojans racked up 186 first-half yards but couldn’t muster any points until Livingston hit Perre- noud on fourth-and-goal from the 1 with 6 seconds remaining in the half, slicing the Hawks’ lead to 28-7. At the time, it seemed harmless. “That late score was huge,” Waite said. “If we wouldn’t have got that, I don’t think we come back at all.” The Trojans’ passing game began to heat up in the second half as Living- ston hooked up with Tyrel Phillips from 33 yards out to make it 28-14. After a long missed field goal by the Hawks, Rigby drove 80 yards on 14 plays, culminating with a Livingston 4-yard back- shoulder throw to Connor Francia – 28-21 with 8:07 left. The Hawks punted on their next possession, setting up Livingston for the game’s defining drive, which covered 79 yards in just two minutes. “There’s just example after example after example in that game where it could have gone a different way,” Lakeland coach Tim Kiefer said. “Just a little tiny thing and it could have changed the outcome of the game.” Lakeland finished with 260 yards of offense, but just 97 yards in the second half. Rigby wideout Haydn Landon had 155 yards receiving, and Phillips fin- ished with 93. The Trojans’ Drew Zagula led all rushers with 73 yards. “I’ve been on the wrong side of games like that and I’ve been on the right side of games like that,” Kiefer said. “We just didn’t get it done, and that’s the bottom line.” ASHTON — The long walk back to the locker room was somber for the members of the North Fremont High School football team as the sun set behind them Saturday. The Huskies saw their 28-14 lead disappear with five fumbles and 35 unanswered points in the fourth quarter, ultimately sealing a 49-28 loss to Grangeville in the 2A state football quarterfi- nals. The loss ended North Fremont’s season at 6-4, giving the Huskies their first back-to-back winning seasons since 2004. As the Huskies helped the coaching staff put away their football gear Sat- urday, it was still tough to grasp the end of their run. “Too many turnovers,” North Fremont coach Ben Lenz said. “We couldn’t get the bleeding stopped. If we could’ve gotten one more stop in that fourth quarter, it might’ve been a different story.” The game had been a different story through three quarters. Four plays after North Fremont senior defensive tackle Blaine Marshall recovered a Grangeville fumble, senior tight end Tevyn Bell caught a 54-yard pass from junior running back Tanner Oberhansley to set up first-and-goal at the 5-yard line with 3:30 on the clock. Oberhansley scored on the next play, giving the Huskies a 6-0 lead they would carry into the second quarter. Grangeville turned the tables at 4:18 in the second quarter, recovering a North Fremont fumble and taking a 7-6 lead off a 3-yard Jake Kaschmitter touchdown and TJ Wiltse extra point. The lead was short- lived, however, as a 70-yard Mower run on North Fre- mont’s next possession set up a first-and-goal at the 7-yard line. Oberhansley ran in the touchdown on the next play for a 12-7 lead that carried into halftime. Oberhansley and Mower scored for North Fremont in the third quarter, which ended with a 28-14 Huskies lead, but the Grangeville duo of Kaschmitter and Michael Wilson took over from there. Kaschmitter ran in a 1-yard touchdown 53 seconds into the fourth quarter to cut the deficit to 28-21. Two minutes and two North Fremont fumbles later, Grangeville took a 35-28 lead off an 11-yard Wilson touchdown. The Huskies committed three more fumbles in the final six minutes — two of which Grangeville recov- ered for touchdowns. Lenz commended the Huskies for banding together after starting 0-3 and coping with numerous injuries. Sophomore Stockton Dye filled in for senior starting quarterback Shane Hill, who tore his ACL over the summer, and Mower and Oberhansley were also injured early in the season. “It felt like we were drowning, then we started conference at West J and we were able to come out with a win,” Lenz said. “That was the turning point. With a small numbe of kids, they lean on each other.” Oberhansley said he has learned much from Lenz, who is in his third season, and pinpointed this season as one that especially helped him. “There’s a lot of people that grew up a ton this year, including myself,” Ober- hansley said. “I’m learning how to become a leader. It means a lot.” Fumbles cost North Fremont in loss to Bulldogs football crowd since 2005. Idaho State’s success and the larger crowd are not coincidental. After a decade of irrelevance, the Bengals are giving fans a reason to spend their Saturday after- noons at Holt Arena. “Every game they seem to keep improving, and it’s fun to watch,” Thompson said. Holt Arena’s attendance numbers were small earlier this season. In fact, the Bengals saw far more fans per game (7,512) during its two-win 2011 season than they have so far this season (6,478). Idaho State (7-3, 5-1 Big Sky) looked in for another down season after two blowout losses to open this season. In their first home game, the Bengals nearly blew a 27-point lead to Chadron State. It would be hard to blame fans for thinking, “here we go again.” But Idaho State has only lost once since. And that loss — 56-53 at Eastern Washington — was the first game to catch Thompson’s attention. “That’s when I went, ‘Hey, we have a team,’ ” Thompson said. Eastern Washington cur- rently leads the Big Sky and has dominated the confer- ence for years. A recurring doormat nearly beating the best team in the conference opened eyes all over eastern Idaho. “It seems like Pocatello is a lot more excited about (the Bengals),” Cassie Erickson, 32, said. “People are a lot more behind them now that they’re winning.” Erickson and her friend, Carrie Skerjanc, 35, said they’ve seen more Idaho State flags flying around the city. Skerjanc has seen more Facebook posts from people going to Bengal games. It reminds her of the passion surrounding Boise State’s football team. “It’s kind of nice to have someone good on this side of the state for once,” said Skerjanc, an Idaho Falls resident. Ron Sabel, 79, has lived in Pocatello since 1976 and has attended at least one Idaho State game with his wife, Fran, for decades. But the team Sabel has grown to love is Boise State. “They used to come in here and kick the lump out of (Idaho State),” Sabel said. “I never forgot that.” After Saturday’s game, Idaho State head coach Mike Kramer, his assistant coaches and his players said they focus on one game at a time. They were happy to beat Cal Poly but will quickly start preparing for next week’s opponent, Montana State, which is also tied for second in the Big Sky. But Kramer’s tone shifted when he discussed a couple of plays in his post- game news conference. Bengals’ quarterback Justin Arias attempted a deep pass to Madison Mangum twice on fourth down and short. The second occurred in Idaho State ter- ritory with a 23-21 lead midway through the fourth quarter. They were risky plays, to say the least, but they worked both times. “We’re Idaho State. What do we have to lose?” Kramer said. “Who thought we’d be, on November 8, playing for the Big Sky con- ference lead?” The fact that the Bengals are playing for the confer- ence lead likely caused the crowd size to swell Sat- urday. And the crowd’s noise helped Idaho State earn the victory, according to Kramer. “That’s the way a home crowd has to (perform) in the fourth quarter,” Kramer said. If Idaho State continues to win, more fans like Thompson will end their hiatuses and continue to make Holt Arena crowds a factor. The Bengals hit the road for Bozeman, Mont., and a game against Montana State on Saturday. ISU then wraps up the regular season at home against Weber State on Nov. 29. Eastern Washington leads the Big Sky stand- ings at 6-1, followed by ISU, Montana State and Northern Arizona at 5-1. Cal Poly fell to 5-2 while Montana is 4-2. From Page C1 RIGBY From Page C1 ISU n Grangeville had 35 unanswered points in the fourth B y MARLOWE HEREFORD firstname.lastname@example.org SNAKE RIVER 49, SOUTH FREMONT 28 South Fremont 0 6 6 16 — 28 Snake River 16 7 12 14 — 49 First quarter SR- safety ( ) SR-Dalley 1 run (D. Serna kick) SR-Vogler 39 pass from S. Miller (D. Serna kick) Second quarter SF-Bartschi 6 pass from J. Gonzalez (failed run) SR-Dalley 21 run (D. Serna kick) Third quarter SR-Vogler 1 run (W. Vogler failed run) SF-Stoddard 1 blocked punt (J. Gonzalez failed pass) SR-Dalley 1 run (L. Albertson failed run) Fourth quarter SF-Bartschi 11 pass from J. Gonzalez (T. Barney run) SR-Vogler 66 run (K. Keller pass) SR-Vogler 66 run (D. Serna failed kick) SF-Barney 53 pass from J. Gonzalez (J. Gonzalez run) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - SF, D. Huber 10-26; J. Gonzalez 8-23; T. Olson 4-7; A. Pope 1-6; SR, W. Vogler 19-274, 3 TDs; L. Albertson 10-93; S. Miller 7-44. PASSING - SF, J. Gonzalez 13-34-4-200; C. Tucker 0-1-0-0; SR, S. Miller 5-12-1-89. RECEIVING - SF, B. Bartschi 6-69, 2 TDs; A. Pope 3-60; T. Barney 1-53, TD; R. Coverley 2-12; D. Huber 1-6; SR, W. Vogler 1-35, TD; T. Coombs 2-22; C. Hrabik 1-20; L. Albertson 1-12. GRANGEVILLE 49, NORTH FREMONT 28 Grangeville 0 7 7 35 — 49 North Fremont 6 6 16 0 — 28 First quarter NF-Oberhansely 2 run (J. Gonzalez failed pass) Second quarter Grangeville-Kaschmitter 3 run (J. Gonzalez kick) NF-Oberhansely 7 run (T. Oberhansely failed run) Third quarter NF-Oberhansely 1 run (T. Bell pass) Grangeville-Harris 1 run (kick) NF-Mower 2 run (T. Oberhansely run) Fourth quarter Grangeville-Kaschmitter 1 run (kick) Grangeville-Wilson 37 run (kick) Grangeville-Wilson 11 run (kick) Grangeville-Kaschmitter 24 run (kick) Grangeville-Kaschmitter 11 run (kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - Grangeville, J. Kaschmitter 16-93, 4 TDs; M. Wilson 7-78, 2 TDs; J. Lawrence 3-47; W. Dewey 2-3; L. Harris 4-(-17); NF, M. Mower 19-151, TD; T. Oberhansely 23-84, 3 TDs; S. Dye 7-16; L. Nedrow 2-5. PASSING - Grangeville, L. Harris 6-13-0-119; NF, T. Oberhansely 1-1-0-54; S. Dye 0-2-0-0. RECEIVING - Grangeville, M. Wilson 3-62; D. Lindsley 1-31; A. Parks 1-18; C. Lindsley 1-3; NF, T. Bell 1-54. RIGBY 29, LAKELAND 28 Rigby 0 7 14 8 — 29 Lakeland 7 21 0 0 — 28 First quarter Lakeland-Tate-Vandever 2 run (T. Coffey kick) Second quarter RIG-Perrenoud 1 pass from H. Livingston (T. Phillips kick) Lakeland-Washburn 62 interception (T. Coffey kick) Lakeland-Rose 30 pass from T. Derrick (T. Coffey kick) Lakeland-Piva 71 pass from T. Derrick (T. Coffey kick) Third quarter RIG-Francia 4 pass from H. Livingston (T. Phillips kick) RIG-Phillips 33 pass from H. Livingston (T. Phillips kick) Fourth quarter RIG-Livingston 11 run (B. Perrenoud pass) SATURDAY’S SCORES CLASS 1A DIVISION 1 Quarterfinal Raft River 56, Genesee 6 Valley 58, Troy 40 CLASS 1A DIVISION 2 Quarterfinal Council 62, Kendrick 0 CLASS 2A Quarterfinal Grangeville 49, N. Fremont 28 Orofino 23, St. Maries 6 CLASS 3A Quarterfinal Fruitland 42, Timberlake 28 Snake River 49, South Fremont 28 CLASS 4A Quarterfinal Rigby 29, Lakeland 28 P reP F ootball S coreboard C2 Post Register Sunday, November 9, 2014 SPORTS HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL From Page C1 SNAKE Doug Lindley / Idaho State Journal Cal Poly’s Kyle Lewis slips out of the reach of Idaho State’s CJ Langlow at Holt Arena in Pocatello on Saturday. AUTO RACING B y JENNA FRyER AP Auto Racing Writer AVONDALE, Ariz. — Denny Hamlin had a cham- pionship within his sights before, four years ago when the Sprint Cup title was his to lose. It slipped away over the final two races of the season, including a demoral - izing defeat at Phoenix Interna- tional Raceway. He arrived in Phoenix as the points leader and had Jimmie Johnson on the ropes as Hamlin led more than half the laps and appeared headed to the win. Instead, he needed to make a late stop for fuel that took him out of con- tention for the victory. The disappointment carried into the season finale the following week as Hamlin was flat and battled nerves on a day he could have claimed his first NASCAR championship. Instead, watched Johnson celebrate a fifth consecutive title. Four seasons later, Hamlin feels he’s more pre- pared for this opportunity even though the format has changed and he doesn’t believe his Joe Gibbs Racing team is as strong as it was in 2010. Hamlin goes into Sun- day’s race at Phoenix tied for the series points lead with Joey Logano and needing to finish only 11th or better to get into next week’s championship finale. “We have a position where we can control our own destiny,” he said. “I feel like this year the pres- sure on our race team is a lot less than what it was in 2010. The expectations are a lot less from the media and the fans’ perspective. “So with that, you just race a little bit looser, and I’ve been in this position before and nerves aren’t going to be an issue. I’ve done this tons of times, been part of a champion- ship picture, but every- one’s got to do their part, including myself.” Hamlin will start from the pole on Sunday, with Chase for the Sprint Cup championship contenders Brad Keselowski, Kevin Harvick, Logano and Matt Kenseth right behind him. Down to eight drivers in the Chase field, there are four spots in next week’s race at Homestead-Miami Speedway up for grabs on Sunday. A victory at Phoenix will earn a Chase driver an automatic berth into the championship race. Hamlin does not want another title to slip away Hamlin
“When you turn the ball over against a good team like that, it slims your chances of winning,” Burke said. “It’s something we have to get better at each and every day. We’ll watch film on it tomorrow and see where we could have played better and learn from it.” Nowitzki drained a 3-pointer - the last of four baskets in five possessions for Dallas - to spark an 11-2 run that gave the Maver- icks a 22-10 lead with 2:46 left in the first. Utah got on track late in the quarter and cut the deficit to 24-23 early in the second. Once the Jazz made it a one-possession game, Nowitzki went to work again. He scored three baskets and fed Chandler for another layup to fuel a 15-2 spurt that put the Mav- ericks up 39-25. Utah rallied a second time, cutting it to five on back-to-back 3s from Hayward and Burke. But Nowitzki hit another 3-pointer and Chandler scored on a dunk less than a minute later to put Dallas back ahead by double digits at 45-34. On the punt return, Natson faked right and broke left all the way down the sideline. His scoring run also went down the left side after he came across the formation and raced around the left tackle. Kent Myers completed 13 of 16 passes for 150 yards. Nick Diaz had field goals of 20 and 28 yards for Utah State, which had to make the trip to Laramie and a short turnaround after playing at Hawaii the previous weekend. While the Aggies gained 356 total yards, they were held to 2 of 10 on third- down conversions. Wyoming (4-6, 2-4) was led by last week’s national player of the week, Brian Hill, who ran for 122 yards on 25 carries. It was Hill’s third consecutive 100-yard game since entering the lineup full-time on Oct. 24 because of injuries to Wyo- ming’s top two running backs. Hill had 387 all-pur- pose yards, including 281 rushing, in Wyoming’s 45-17 victory over Fresno State last week. Against Utah State, the Cowboys ran 75 plays and gained 363 yards, but two interceptions and 10 pen- alties for 95 yards thwarted several scoring opportuni- ties. B2 Post Register Saturday, November 8, 2014 SPORTS MERIDIAN — If Trey Bell was feeling any rust from a two-week break between football games, he dusted it off with a 95-yard kickoff return for a touch- down on Mountain View’s first play of the game. The Mavericks’ defense took over from there, forcing seven turnovers en route to a 27-19 victory over Madison in the 5A state quarterfinals Friday night at Mountain View High. Mountain View will host the winner of Friday’s game between Capital and Lake City — which was still in progress at press time — at 7 p.m. next Friday. It marks the first time in program history that the Mavericks (8-2) will host a state semifinal game and just the second time they have appeared in a state semifinal. “It’s history in the making right before our eyes,” Mountain View coach Judd Benedick said. “We’re excited that we have the opportunity to host. It’s an unbelievable chance to go as far as you can as a team, because you get to play in front of your own crowd on your own field. The field you practice on everyday. We couldn’t ask for anything more.” While Bell got Moun- tain View’s offense going after the long layover, the defense went to work slowing Madison’s pass- heavy attack. Senior defensive backs Kaleb Turlington and Demetrius Romero each grabbed two interceptions, and sophomore Jayce Richter collected another to hold Madison quarter- back Konner Stoneberg to just 17 completions on 40 attempts for 180 yards and two touchdowns. “It’s the playoffs. It’s a new season. We’re all pumped up for this. Playoff players are expected to perform, and that’s what we did,” Romero said. “We’re the No. 1 pass defense (in the 5A SIC) and the No. 1 defense overall (in the 5A SIC). We came out and showed them that.” Although Madison (6-4) had 388 total yards com- pared to Mountain View’s 243, the Mavericks’ seven turnovers erased any potential Bobcat advan- tage. “Madison is a great football team and they’re explosive, but we just worked really hard in practice to take away what we thought they did best,” Benedick said. The Mavericks took a 20-7 lead into the break after defensive tackle Cameron Skaggs recov- ered a Madison fumble in the end zone for a touch- down. Madison returned from the locker room with a 10-play, 69-yard drive that ended with a 6-yard pass from Stoneberg to senior receiver Zachary Robinson to pull the Bobcats within 20-13. Mountain View was able to create some breathing room late in the third quarter when quarter- back Garrett Collingham found senior receiver Ryan Haun in the end zone fo a 4-yard touchdown pass, pushing the Mavericks’ lead to 27-13. The ensuing fourth quarter saw Mountain Vie and Madison combine for five turnovers — one inter- ception for Madison and three interceptions and a fumble recovery for the Mavericks. While Mountain Vie failed to capitalize on the turnovers, the Bobcats took one last shot at the end zone, scoring on a 25-yard touchdown pass from Stoneberg to Rob- inson with 41 seconds left. The Bobcats then recov- ered the onside kick, but Turlington ended the threat with his second interception of the night. Turnovers too much for Madiso Otto Kitsinger / Idaho Statesman Madison High School quarterback Konner Stoneberg (13) heads upfield during Friday’s 5A state quarter- final game against Mountain View in Meridian. KAMIAH 42, BUTTE COUNTY 36 Kamiah 0 14 8 14 — 42 Butte County 0 14 7 15 — 36 Second quarter Kamiah-Whipple 4 run ( failed pass) BC-Cummins 2 run (C. Coburn kick) BC-Harrell 4 run (C. Coburn kick) Kamiah-Grimm 1 run (R. Grimm run) Third quarter BC-Hjelm 1 run (C. Coburn kick) Kamiah-Grimm 63 run (R. Grimm run) Fourth quarter BC-Hjelm 1 run (T. Whitehead pass) BC-Hjelm 46 run (C. Coburn kick) Kamiah-Grimm 80 pass from P. Whipple Kamiah-Whipple 9 run (R. Grimm failed run) Overtime Kamiah-McAlister 14 pass from P. Whipple INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - Kamiah, R. Grimm 17-132, 2 TDs; P. Whipple 12-64, 2 TDs; T. McAlister 10-53; BC, J. Hjelm 27-164, 3 TDs; S. Collins 16-107; Z. Harrell 17-71, TD; K. Cummins 4-10, TD. PASSING - Kamiah, P. Whipple 7-11-1-181; BC, J. Isham 3-6-2-30; Z. Harrell 1-1-0-9. RECEIVING - Kamiah, R. Grimm 4-111, TD; T. McAlister 2-60, TD; C. Pethel 1-10; BC, S. Collins 1-13; Z. Harrell 1-12; J. Isham 1-9; J. Hjelm 1-5. BLACKFOOT 42, SANDPOINT 27 Sandpoint 7 7 0 13 — 27 Blackfoot 7 7 14 14 — 42 First quarter BF-Hoskins 21 pass from P. Hayes (M. Peterson kick) Sandpoint-Presser 5 run (M. Plaster kick) Second quarter Sandpoint-Perry 7 pass from N. Loutzenhiser (M. Plaster kick) BF-Peterson 68 pass from P. Hayes (M. Peterson kick) Third quarter BF-Pearson 19 pass from P. Hayes (M. Peterson kick) BF-Peterson 47 interception (M. Peterson kick) Fourth quarter Sandpoint-Harris 22 pass from N. Loutzenhis- er (M. Plaster kick) Sandpoint-Collado 53 fumble recovery BF-Pearson 56 pass from P. Hayes (M. Peterson kick) BF-Causey 67 interception (M. Peterson kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - Sandpoint, K. Perry 18-87, TD; T. Harris 14-85; N. Loutzenhiser 5-44; K. Merrill 3-22; T. Presser 4-11, TD; M. Timothy 2-6; BF, D. Bodkin 15-103; L. Averett 7-32; P. Hayes 5-24; M. Peterson 1-9; K. Robinson 1-5; T. Pearson 1-3. PASSING - Sandpoint, Loutzenhiser 8-24-5-109; M. Timothy 0-1-0-0; BF, P. Hayes 10-23-0-259. RECEIVING - Sandpoint, T. Harris 3-35, TD; W. McCormick 1-29; M. Timothy 2-27; K. Perry 2-18, TD; BF, M. Peterson 2-97, TD; T. Pearson 3-82, 2 TDs; J. Hoskins 3-58, TD; A. Hatch 2-22. MOUNTAIN VIEW 27, MADISON 19 Madison 0 7 6 6 — 19 Mountain View 7 13 7 0 — 27 First quarter Mountain View-Bell 99 kickoff return (G. Collingham kick) Second quarter MAD-Stoneberg 1 run (E. Norton kick) Mountain View-Collingham 18 run (G. Collingham kick) Mountain View-Skaggs 0 fumble recovery Third quarter MAD-Robinson 6 pass from K. Stoneberg (failed kick) Mountain View-Haun 2 pass from G. Colling- ham (G. Collingham kick) Fourth quarter MAD-Robinson 25 pass from K. Stoneberg (failed kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - MAD, K. Stoneberg 30-134, TD; G. Stanger 8-35; S. Buck 6-16; Mountain View, G. Collingham 18-55, TD; K. Goodwin 18-42; T. Bell 4-24; C. Smith 1-0. PASSING - MAD, K. Stoneberg 16-37-5-187; Mountain View, G. Collingham 9-18-1-121. RECEIVING - MAD, Z. Robinson 8-87, 2 TDs; Z. Anderson 4-69; J. Crane 3-17; K. Parkinson 1-14; Mountain View, K. Goodwin 2-42; R. Haun 3-38; J. Farris 3-34; T. Bell 1-7. LATE THURSDAY SHELLEY 20, GOODING 15 Gooding 0 0 7 8 — 15 Shelley 6 0 8 6 — 20 First quarter SHE-Robison 1 run (failed run) Third quarter Gooding-Williams 1 run (C. Ogle kick) SHE-Bean 24 pass from B. Leckington (T. Bean pass) Fourth quarter Gooding-Finley 36 run (W. Williams run) SHE-Bean 16 pass from B. Leckington (failed pass) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - Gooding, J. Finley 19-119, TD; W. Williams 17-43, TD; D. Higson 3-16; J. Pierson 1-1; SHE, J. Hathaway 12-60; B. Leckington 13-43; D. Robison 9-37, TD; T. Fredrickson 5-8; R. Sutherin 1-3; T. Bean 1-2. PASSING - Gooding, W. Williams 10-20-2-123; C. Cockerman 0-1-0-0; SHE, B. Leckington 7-12- 0-97; T. Fredrickson 1-2-1-3. RECEIVING - Gooding, C. Cockerman 2-55; J. Finley 6-52; B. Comstock 1-10; D. Higson 1-6; SHE, T. Bean 4-90, 2 TDs; J. Hathaway 3-5. FRIDAY’S SCORES Class 1A Division 1 Quarterfinal Kamiah 42, Butte County 36, OT Prairie 50, Oakley 20 Class 1A Division 2 Quarterfinal Carey 44, Rockland 12 Lighthouse Christian 60, N. Gem 26 Wilder 69, Deary 36 Class 2A Quarterfinal Aberdeen 17, Declo 15 Class 3A Quarterfinal Emmett 27, Homedale 6 Class 4A Quarterfinal Bishop Kelly 38, Skyview 14 Blackfoot 42, Sandpoint 27 Middleton 36, Minico 13 Class 5A Quarterfinal Highland 42, Eagle 7 Lake City 41, Capital 34, OT Mountain View 27, Madison 19 Rocky Mountain 43, Coeur d’Alene 21 P reP F ootball S coreboard UTAH From Page B1 interception from Landen Gamett. “I really thought we had them when we had that two-score lead,” Thorngren said. The Kamiah players were thinking the same thing. After Hjelm’s 46-yarder, the Kubs hung their heads as they walked off the field, feeling time had run out on their season. Ball wouldn’t have any of it. “I told them, this is why we run the no-huddle,’ ” he said. “There were five minutes left and we can score quickly.” After Coburn launched another kickoff into the end zone for a touchback, quar- terback Parker Whipple threw a middle screen to Ryker Grimm that went for an 80-yard score. The Kubs hurt the Pirates with the play in the first half, but Butte County had taken it away up to that point in the second half. “That really hurt because we had just been talking about maybe sitting our linebackers back,” Thorngren said. “But we had kind of shut it down with our aggressiveness and we wanted to keep that going. It just didn’t work out.” Things got worse on the ensuing kickoff when Kamiah recovered an onside kick in Butte County territory. A 21-yard run from Taylor McAlister put the ball at the 26 with four minutes left. After getting stuffed on first down, Kamiah appeared to lose the ball when Whipple’s option pitch hit off the hands off a running back and eventually was covered by Butte County. But the refs huddled for a minute before declaring that the whistle had been blown by mistake, forcing a replay of the down. Four plays later, Whipple found the end zone from 9 yards out. The Kubs had a chance to take the lead, but Whipple was stopped by Gerrett Blattner on the two-point run. After Butte County was stopped on fourth and goal from the 1 on its overtime possession, Whipple found McAlister open in the left corner of the end zone on second and goal from the 14. “Even though it didn’t work out, I couldn’t be prouder of this team,” Thorngren said. “They’re a great bunch of kids, they’re good sports, they work hard, they play for each other. You can’t ask for anything more from them. I hurt for them. But when you look back it was a great season.” HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL quarter. The second inter- ception came near the end of the quarter. Lout- zenhiser rolled to his right and threw up a prayer before getting leveled by two Blackfoot defenders. Peterson intercepted the floating duck and ran 47 yards for an easy touch- down. Sandpoint was forced to punt on its next drive. Luckily for the Bulldogs, the punt rolled out of bounds at Blackfoot’s 1 yard line. Blackfoot couldn’t escape the hole and punted after three plays. The punt went 22 yards. Two plays later, Lout- zenhiser connected with Tyler Harris for a touch- down. Collado’s fumble recovery for a touchdown happened three plays after that. Blackfoot’s crowd was silent, as if every jaw was resting on the bleachers. The comfortable lead had ust been erased. Well, everyone thought the lead had been erased. Robinson’s block instilled new life into the stadium. “On the previous PAT, we only had one kid come with pressure, who showed effort,” Buck said. “Those things are kind of discour- aging at times. Where’s your heart? Where’s your effort? This is it. This is the playoffs.” Peterson’s ensuing kickoff return gave Black- foot great field posi- tion, even after a 15-yard penalty. Three plays later, Taylor Pearson was running down the sideline, evading defenders and gal- loping into the end zone on a 56-yard catch-and-run. Sandpoint was in Black- foot’s territory with under a minute to play, but Loutzenhiser threw his fourth interception. Chase Causey, the recipient of the pick, returned the pass for a touchdown to cement the final score. Hoskins put a bow on the win with his third inter- ception as time expired. Blackfoot will face Mid- dleton next week at Holt Arena. The winner will go to the 4A state title game. “We’re just always happy to move on,” Peterson said. “Keep an undefeated season, hope- fully.” Apple hosts racquet- ball tournament Apple Athletic Club and the Idaho Racquetball Association will host the annual Turkey Shootout Racquetball Tournament Nov. 13 through 15. The tournament is open to players of all levels. For information or to register, call Liz Panter at 529-8600. Registration packets are also available at Apple. I.F. Juniors V-ball meeting schediled Idaho Falls Juniors Vol- leyball Club will be holding an organizational meeting at 7 p.m. Nov. 13 at the high school to prepare for upcoming tryouts. For information about travel club volleyball, check out the IFJ website at www. ifjrsvolleyball.org. For more information, email club director Wendy Johnson at wendyjohnson84@gmail. com. I.F. to host adult basketball league The Idaho Falls Parks and Recreation Depart- ment is taking sign-ups for the upcoming winter men’s basketball league. The cost is $425 per team, and games will be played once a week for a 10-game schedule. The entry dead- line is Nov. 19 and games begin the first week of December. Registration packets are available at the Rec Center or at www.ifrec. org. For information, call 612-8480. Ice skating lessons schedule in I.F. The Idaho Falls Parks and Recreation Depart- ment is taking sign-ups for ice skating lessons. All level of classes are being offered. Adult lessons are also being offered on Friday mornings. The next sessions begin Nov. 18 and run Dec. 18. Three more sessions will be offered throughout the winter, ending in March. Register at www.ifrec.org. For infor- mation, call 612-8480. S. Fremont hoops holds youth tourney South Fremont High School will be hosting a youth boys basketball tournament for grades six through eight Dec. 13. Each team will get a minimum of three games and the cost is $150 per team. Fo information or to sign up, contact coach Ryon Pope at email@example.com or 421- 1496. From Post Register reports LOCAL SPORTS BRIEFLY BUTTE From Page B1 JAZZ From Page B1 BLACKFOOT From Page B1 “M adison is a great football team and they’re explosive, but we just worked really hard in practice to take away what we thought they did best,” JUDD BENEDICK Mountain View coach n Bobcats had 7 turnovers and lost to Mountain View B y RACHEL ROBERTS Idaho Statesman
the three starting running backs were juniors. “Hopefully (getting to Holt Arena) means enough to the underclassmen that they know there’s work to do because they’ve been here and they want to get back here,” Taylor said. “Hopefully, that’s motiva- tion enough.” And while the future is bright, the teary eyes showed that it was tough for the Panthers to close the books on the 2014 season. “This year meant a lot,” junior running back James Burtenshaw said. “Our coach really brought us together and we played like a team. We played like brothers.” WEST SIDE 44, WEST JEFFERSON 12 West Side 14 8 14 8 — 44 West Jefferson 0 6 0 6 — 12 First quarter West Side-Ebanez 85 run ( failed run) West Side-Ebanez 5 run (K. Bingham run) Second quarter WJ-Albertson 1 run (K. Bingham failed run) West Side-Beckstead 3 run (K. Bingham run) Third quarter West Side-Cox 7 pass from P. Brown (J. Ebanez pass) West Side-Ebanez 40 pass from P. Brown (J. Ebanez failed pass) Fourth quarter West Side-Turnbow 8 pass from P. Brown (M. Turnbow run) WJ-Albertson 6 run (M. Turnbow failed run) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - West Side, J. Ebanez 11-142, 2 TDs; W. Beckstead 11-70, TD; T. Cox 3-50; K. Bingham 4-11; P. Brown 3-8; M. Turnbow 3-2; WJ, H. Sullivan 16-96; J. Burtenshaw 11-58; B. Albertson 5-10, 2 TDs; B. Jacobs 1-6; K. Barzee 1-1; T. Tomlinson 1-(-1). PASSING - West Side, P. Brown 9-11-0-149; WJ, T. Tomlinson 3-6-1-26. RECEIVING - West Side, J. Ebanez 2-49, TD; B. Henderson 1-40, TD; M. Turnbow 3-34, TD; K. Bingham 1-19; T. Cox 2-7; WJ, J. Burtenshaw 1-12; P. Lundholm 1-9; N. Holdaway 1-5. B2 Post Register Friday, November 7, 2014 SPORTS “He throws it as good as anybody we’ve ever had,” Buck said. It’s not just the arm strength that distinguishes Hayes from other quar- terbacks. He’s laser accu- rate and never looks flum- moxed, even after a big mistake. Against Century this season, Hayes threw an interception that was returned 22 yards for a touchdown giving Century a 7-0 lead. Blackfoot ended up winning 42-7, with Hayes contributing three touchdowns. Rigby also intercepted Hayes early. The Trojans didn’t return it for a score, but a touchdown wouldn’t have made a difference. Blackfoot cruised to a 35-13 victory. Hayes scored the opening touchdown and threw for the final one. “He’s definitely our playmaker,” Hoskins said. Hayes isn’t shy about telling teammates they messed up or need to improve, according to Pearson. But Hayes isn’t a drill sergeant. Pearson said Hayes is more likely to take accountability than blame others. And he’s often com- plimentary. The day after Blackfoot’s 38-12 win over Pocatello this season, Pearson received a text from Hayes. One of Pearson’s catches was No. 2 on Channel 8’s top plays of the weekend. Pearson didn’t know this until Hayes texted him about it. “It just means a lot when he texts me and says, ‘Hey, you made a great catch,’ ” Pearson said. “My favorite thing about him is he’ll always let you know when you’re doing good.” Hayes might have started this season regard- less of Pearson’s health last season, but Pearson’s con- cussions certainly sped up the process. And the reps Hayes got last season only benefited him in 2014. The only potential neg- ative about his call-up was the timing. Getting an important call during a nerve-wracking driver’s test could’ve cost him. But it didn’t. Hayes passed the test and earned his license. Reporter Victor Flores can be reached at 542-6772. ularly last year. The other is junior center Marcus Henry. With Odhiambo in the lineup for a full game, the Broncos rushed for 135 yards (3.6 per carry) against Ole Miss and 227 yards (4.7 per carry) against BYU. Ole Miss ranks 33rd in the nation in rush defense and allows 3.5 yards per carry. BYU is 13th and allows 3.1 yards per carry. “He’s a difference-maker when he’s in there,” offen- sive line coach Scott Huff said before the BYU game. Odhiambo declined to say what his injury was. Several times, coach Bryan Harsin said he was hopeful Odhiambo would play but he wasn’t out there on game day. “It was really chal- lenging,” Odhiambo said. “… It was more, ‘I think I can go,’ but I wasn’t cleared yet. … It felt great to get going again.” Being out, and seeing more serious injuries occur to players on TV, helped Odhiambo appreciate the opportunity he has now. “I’ve really enjoyed playing,” he said. “I feel like it’s an opportunity most people don’t get. You just have to enjoy the process and every moment you get to play.” He said the offensive line has played a key role in the Broncos’ offensive resurgence. They have scored 143 points in the past three games (47.7 per game) while averaging 566.3 yards per game. “It’s been mostly just the offensive line has been clicking on a lot of things,” Odhiambo said. “When (quarterback Grant Hedrick) feels comfortable back there, he can throw the ball wherever he needs to without worrying about getting hit. Once we fixed that, everything else was just good to go.” From Page B1 HAYES ODHIAMBO From Page B1 PANTHERS From Page B1 This Week’s Games Marlowe GAME OF THE WEEK: Shelley vs. Gooding Victor Last Week: 13-1 12-2 13-1 Season Record: 112-23 103-32 103-32 Madison at Mountain View, 7 p.m. / Friday Mountain View Mountain View Mountain View Rigby at Lakeland, 2 p.m. / Saturday Lakeland Lakeland Lakeland Sandpoint at Blackfoot, 6 p.m. / Friday Blackfoot Blackfoot Blackfoot Shelley vs. Gooding, 8:15 p.m. / Thursday at Holt Arena Shelley Gooding Gooding South Fremont at Snake River / 2 p.m. Saturday Snake River Snake River Snake River West Side vs. West Jefferson, 5:30 p.m. / Thur. at Holt Arena West Side West Side West Side Grangeville at North Fremont, 2 p.m. / Saturday North Fremont North Fremont North Fremont Kamiah at Butte County, 4 p.m. / Friday Butte County Butte County Butte County Jeff n The team that has been the AFC North’s bottom dweller for years B y JOE KAy AP Sports Writer CINCINNATI (AP) — Cornerback Joe Haden led a line of Browns players umping to slap hands with oyous fans in the first row. The stadium was filled with the sound of woofing. Felt like times from way, way back when. And with a dominating performance, the Browns suggested they’ve finally made it all the way back. The team that has been the AFC North’s bottom dweller for years climbed back into the top spot Thursday night. The Browns were all over ndy Dalton all night long, turning a first-place show- down into a shockingly one-sided 24-3 victory. With every interception and every sack, the Browns showed they’re for real. “This is a little different Browns team than the rest of the league is used to seeing,” said Haden, who shadowed A.J. Green all over the field and shut him down again. Cleveland (6-3) improved on its best start in 20 years and moved into a first-place tie with Pitts - burgh. The Browns also snapped their streak of 17 straight losses to division opponents on the road. The last win? Also in Cincinnati, a 20-12 victory on Sept. 28, 2008. “A huge boost for our guys,” coach Mike Pettine said. “Just look at the streaks we ended. Not many people gave us a chance.” Just like the Browns, the Bengals (5-3-1) were trying to break away from some bad franchise history. They’ve played some of their worst games in prime time and wanted to show they were finally ready to hold up under the national attention. Instead, they crumbled along with their quarter- back. They also got drubbed 43-17 during a Sunday night game in New England this season. Cincinnati fell to 18-41 in prime time. “It does confound me,” coach Marvin Lewis said. “For whatever reason, the two times (in prime time) this year we didn’t play well. Because we were at home, there was an energy and excitement instead of being steely-eyed and focusing on what we have to do.” Dalton was 10 of 33 for 86 yards with three inter- ceptions and two sacks and a passer rating of 2. It was another big-game meltdown for the fourth- year quarterback, who has led his team to the playoffs three years in a row only to lose opening games all three times. “We didn’t start fast and that’s on me,” Dalton said. “I missed a couple early and could never get into a rhythm.” The game marked the first since 1986 — when Bernie Kosar and Boomer Esiason were the quarter- backs — that the intrastate rivals played with first place on the line so late in the season. The Browns won that one 34-3. And they were in charge right from the start of this one, too. Playing in a cold, gusty wind, Dalton was repeat- edly off-target and made a big early mistake. His first pass was high and incom- plete. His next one was intercepted by linebacker Craig Robertson, who returned it to the 18. Five plays later, Ben Tate went into the end zone from 4 yards for the lead. “We put a lot of pres- sure on their receivers by covering them tight,” cor- nerback Buster Skrine said. “He overthrew a lot of balls. He started the game with an interception and after that, nothing went right for him.” It never got any better for Cincinnati, which self-de- structed in a tone-setting first half. Kevin Huber’s 25-yard punt into the wind set up a 59-yard touchdown drive by the Browns, highlighted by Brian Hoyer’s comple - tions of 17 and 22 yards to Travis Benjamin. Isaiah Crowell carried the last two yards for a 14-3 lead earl in the second quarter. Billy Cundiff’s 32-yard field goal made it 17-3 at halftime. It was Cleve- land’s biggest halftime lead in Cincinnati since 1994, when the Browns won 28-20. The Browns essentiall put it away late in the third quarter when Hoyer com- pleted a 28-yard pass to tight end Gary Barnidge in the middle of tight cov- erage. Terrance West went in from a yard out for a 24-3 lead that sent some Bengals fans to the exits. Cleveland rushed for 170 yards after managing only 158 in the last three games combined. West led the way with 94 yards on 26 carries. Hoyer was 15 of 23 for 198 yards. The only good moments for the crowd of 65,871 came after the first quarter when 4-year-old Leah Still — daughter of defensive tackle Devon Still — was on the field for a chec presentation. The girl is fighting cancer and fle in from Philadelphia to see her father play for the first time. The Bengals raised more than $1 million for cancer research and treatment through sales of Still’s No. 75 jersey. Browns dominate Bengals, move into 1st NFL returned it to Gooding’s 7 yard line. But Shelley couldn’t punch it in on the next four plays. Gooding nearly scored on the last play of the half on a pass from Williams to Clancy Cockerham, but Cockerham was stopped a yard shy of the end zone. Early in the third quarter, Williams (123 passing yards, 43 rushing, 1 TD) found Josh Finely (171 total yards, 1 TD) on a long pass across the field for 18 yards, a yard shy of the end zone. This time, Gooding scored on the next play to take a 7-6 lead. Shelley answered a few minutes later with a 24-yard pass from Leck- ington — who badly fooled Gooding on a pump fake — to Tyler Bean for a touch- down. A 2-point conver- sion put Shelley up 14-7 with 3:14 left in the third quarter. One of the biggest plays of the game came at the end of the third quarter. Tyler Fredrickson threw an interception to Cockerham, who returned it to Shelley’s 25 yard line. But as he went down, Shelley’s Hathway ripped the ball out of his hands, regaining posses- sion for the Russets. “Had that pick gone down,” Hobson said, “that would’ve been trouble for us.” Fourth down doomed Shelley again. With 6:56 left in the game, Shelley attempted to convert a fourth and 1 from its own 37. But Leckington ended up losing a yard. A play later, Finely found the end zone on a 36-yard touchdown. Then Gooding poured more salt in Shel- ley’s wounds with a suc- cessful two-point conver- sion to make it 15-14. “I didn’t punt and I knew better,” Hobson said of the fourth and 1 play. “I’m going to be kicking myself all weekend about that.” Shelley had just under five minutes to save its season. After a few chain- moving plays, Leckington again found Bean (90 yards, 2 TDs), this time for a 47-yard pass that put the Russets on Gooding’s 17. Two plays later, Leck- ington completed to Bean for the go-ahead touch- down. “It’s kind of a blur, it’s kind the a fog of war a little bit,” Hobson said. “I don’t remember what happened. I just remember Tyler Bean making the grab.” Gooding wouldn’t die, though. With three minutes to play, the Senators marched down to Shel- ley’s 20 thanks to a 34-yard completion. A play later, Gooding faced a second and 8. Shelley sacked Wil- liams on that play. And the next. The Senators tried a prayer on their fourth and 26 play, but it wasn’t answered. The Russets gathered at midfield after the game. Hobson walked toward his kneeling players as if to give a postgame speech. “Fellas, fellas,” he said. Only one word came out of his mouth after that. “Woooooooh,” he screamed. His players immediately joined him. SHELLEY From Page B1 Michael Conroy / Associated Press Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Andy Dalton is tackled by Cleveland Browns defensive end Billy Winn during the second half Thursday in Cincinnati.
Eva Burke Mary Eva Cook Burke, 98, of Shelley, passed away Sunday, Nov. 2, 2014, at her home from natural causes. She was born April 1, 1916, in Tropic, Utah, to Richard mmon Cook and Ruth Gilger Cook. She was the second child of four and the only daughter. In 1927, at the age of 11, her family left Utah and moved to Taylor, Idaho. Her father had seen an ad for fabric in a magazine for fifty cent fabric scraps, and he purchased it for her. She said she was smitten, and that started her quilting and sewing talents. Eight years later, she met Charles Eugene Burke whom caught her fancy, and they married pril 4, 1935. They were the parents of nine chil- dren, one of which Eva delivered herself while her husband went to get help to get them unstuck on their way to the hos- pital. They farmed in the Jameston area all their lives until Eugene’s passing in 2003. They had been married for 68 years. Besides her large family, Eva is well known for her quilting, sewing, crocheting and service. She quilted hundreds of quilts for her family and others. She was an excellent seamstress and sewed all her children’s clothes from underwear to wedding dresses. She taught her daughters to do the same. In her last eleven years, she had crocheted an estimated 3,000 hot pads for family and friends. If you went to her home to visit or serve her, you left with a set of hot pads. She was a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and served in the Primary, oung Women’s Mutual Improvement Association, Sunday school and Relief Society. Together, she and Eugene served in the Idaho Falls Temple for 11 years. Eva was employed at Penney’s for 17 years, retiring in 1979. She served as a pink lady for the LDS Hospital in Idaho Falls. Eva enjoyed her membership and associ- ation with the women of Daughters of Utah Pio- neers, Wolverine Camp. She is survived by three daughters, Elaine (Robert) Park of Provo, Utah, Nona (Larry G.) Thompson of the North Adriatic Mission and Anita (Larry D.) Thompson of Ammon; three sons, Wallace (Jackie) Burke of Deming, N.M., Jay Burke of Idaho Falls and Glen (Diana) Burke of Ammon; 32 grandchildren; 96 great-grandchildren; 33 great-great grandchildren; and brother, Lamond Cook of Shelley. Eva is preceded in death by her husband, Eugene; three sons, Wesley Eugene Burke, Roy Richard Burke and Duane Evan Burke; two brothers, Richard A. Cook and Chester Cook; two granddaughters; and one great-granddaughter. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday in Taylor Ward chapel, 1101 E. 1250 North in Shelley. Family will visit with friends from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. today at Nalder Funeral Home, 110 W. Oak St. in Shelley, and from 10 a.m. until 10:45 a.m. Friday prior to ser- vices at the chapel. Inter- ment will be in Fielding Memorial Cemetery. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.nalderfuneralhome .com. Theola Hay Theola Stewart Hay, 88, loving wife, mother, grand- mother and great-grand- mother, passed away Sat- urday, Nov. 1, 2014, in Logan, Utah. Theola was born Oct. 23, 1926, in Osgood, Idaho, to Keith E. and Melva Williams Stewart, the second of three children. She had a happy childhood and spent hours playing outside. She loved living in Osgood around so many friends and family members. Theola attended Ammon High School and later, Idaho Falls High School, where she gradu- ated in 1944. She attended LDS Business College in Salt Lake City and had the unique opportunity of living in the Beehive House before returning to Idaho Falls to marry her sweetheart, Douglas Earl Hay. They were married Sept. 6, 1942, in the Idaho Falls LDS Temple. They settled down in Idaho Falls for the majority of their married lives. She worked for a time as a dental assistant in Idaho Falls. She also spent many years working as a recep- tionist for the Eye Clinic of Idaho Falls. She was an active member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter-day Saints. She served in several church call- ings including in the Young Women and Relief Society. She also served as a worker in the Idaho Falls LDS Temple and spent time doing extraction work for the church. Theola was a won- derful homemaker. She was known for her skills in maintaining and oper- ating a clean, orderly home. She took great pride in her beautiful yard and could often be seen outside weeding her many flower beds. She espe- cially enjoyed decorating her home for the holidays. She loved to entertain and willingly hosted many family dinners over the years. She loved nothing more in life than her family. She often referred to her children as her pride and joy. She also delighted in spending time with her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She made a point to attend every important event in their lives. She was a selfless, loving individual with a kind heart, always mindful of others. You couldn’t help but smile when you were around her. Theola is survived by her two children, Pamela H. Dunford Larsen of Providence, Utah, and Steven Douglas Hay (Debra) of Idaho Falls; her sister, Shirlene S. Fryer; six grandchildren; and 13 great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at noon Saturday in the Idaho Falls LDS Stake Center, 1155 First St., with Bro. Blake Max- field presiding. The family will receive friends from 10 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. Sat- urday prior to services. Internment will be in Fielding Memorial Park. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.coltrinmortuary .com. Mary Ellsworth Mary was born Sept. 4, 1930, in Riverton, Wyo., to Authur and Kathryn Gregan. She was the oldest of five children and lived in Pocatello most of her life. Mary married Budd E. Ellsworth on April 21, 1946. They had six chil- dren whom they were very proud of. They worked two and three jobs to try and give them a good life. Mary worked in many pro- fessions during her life: she was a hair stylist, she worked at Miller’s bakery, South Fifth Restaurant, Butter- burr’s and most impor- tantly, she was the matri- arch of her family. Mary and Budd’s pride and joys were their grand- children and later in life for Mary, the great-grand- children. She spent many hours sewing rodeo queen outfits and sitting in the bleachers cheering on her grandchildren, whether it was at rodeos, hockey games, football games, wrestling matches, 4-H fairs, swim meets or queen contests. Mary was known as grandma to more chil- dren then just her own grandchildren. She is survived by her five children, Shawna (David) Cunningham, Denise (Don) Schneider, Gayle (Dennis) Shappart, Rod (Karie) Ellsworth and Randy Ellsworth; seven grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; her brothers, Denny (Bonnie) Gregan and John (Linda) Gregan; and sister Dolores Pugmire. Mary was preceded in death by her husband, Budd Ellsworth; her son, Michael Ellsworth; her grandson, Gabriel Ells- worth; and her sister, Sharon Streibel. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday in Downard Funeral Home. The family will receive friends at a viewing from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. today and one hour prior to Friday’s services, both times at the funeral home. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Downard Funeral Home, 241 N. Garfield St., in Pocatello, 233-0686. Mary Murray Mary Lou Henman Wellard Murray, 60, of Idaho Falls, passed away Monday, Nov. 3, 2014, at her home of cancer. She was under the care of her family and One Source Hospice. She was born Feb. 17, 1954, in Rexburg, the daughter of Elzie Henman and Vera Mortensen Henman. Mary grew up in Dubois and attended Dubois High School. On July 12, 1972, she married John Richard Wellard in Dubois. He passed away March 20, 1989. Besides living in Dubois as a young child, Mary has lived in Hagerman, Idaho, and Idaho Falls. Mary was a member o The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and Native American. As a homemaker, she enjoyed taking care of he children and especially he grandchildren. Mary was quiet but spunky with a touch o pizzazz. She is survived by the following her daughters, Linna Wellard Richey o Valeria, Mont., and Dixie Broncho of Idaho Falls; siblings, John (Bonnie) Henman of Boise, JoAnn Henman of Dubois, Alice Oleson of Price, Utah, Richard “Butch” (LaDonna) Henman o Rigby, Lester (LaPriel) Henman of Dubois and Linda (John) Toler o Dubois; grandchildren, Tyler, Shanae and Ashley, all of Valeria, Mont., LaNa Thornock, Lakoda, Lance and Luke Broncho, all of Idaho Falls; and one great-grandchild, Elliana. Mary was preceded in death by her parents; husband, Dick Wellard; a grandchild, John Carl Thornock; brothers, Robert and Don Henman; and sisters, Ruth Conrad, Delores Thompson and Joyce Mortenson. Memorial services will be from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. Friday at the Idaho Falls LDS Stake Center, 1155 First St., in the Primary room. A celebration of life will be held at 1 p.m. Sat- urday at the First Baptist Church in Dubois. Arrangements are under the direction o Coltrin Mortuary, 2100 First St., in Idaho Falls. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.coltrinmortuary .com. L ouise B irch 11:00a.m.Saturday,November8th MooreLDSStake(3100N.3350W.) Visitation:Friday6:30-8p.m. WoodFuneralHome(273N.Ridge) andSaturday10-10:45a.m. atthechurch BurialinLostRiverCemetery s usie h oux C elebrationof l ife 4 p.m.November15th 13973N.35thE. T homas B ieBer ArrangementsPending J ohn m arTin ArrangementsPending B ruce r ichards C elebrationof l ife 5p.m.Thursday,November6th Eagle’sLodge(635Hemmert) “ h owTo G eT T hrouGh The h oLidays a fTerThe L ossofa L ove o ne ” 6-8:30p.m.Wednesday, November19th 6p.m.WesleyHandBellChoir 7p.m.Dr.JanetO.AllenLCPC LightRefreshments Moreinformationonlineat www.woodfuneralhome.com orvisitusonFacebookfor thelatestinformationat www.facebook.com/ woodfuneralhome.idaho EASTSIDE-963S.AMMON-522-2992 f uneral H ome &C rematory SerViCeS 273NORTHRIDGE–522-2751 Steven ‘Kade’ Kidman Steven “Kade” Kidman fulfilled his dream of becoming a commercial diver and left us to explore waters of the unknown Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. Kade was born May 27, 1985, to Dennis and Bunny (Lavonia) Kidman in Price, Utah. He lived in Spanish Fork, Utah, until his family moved to Wentzville, Missouri, in 1997. His family moved again to Idaho Falls in 2000. Kade returned to Wentzville in 2003. He had a dream of becoming a commercial diver/underwater welder. In February of this year, he packed his clothes and left his home to begin the training of his absolute and forever dream. He earned his certificate, complete with a letter of recom- mendation from Commer- cial Diving Academy in Jacksonville, Florida, on Sept. 26, 2014. There will never be a cadet or family more proud of the results of hard work and deter- mination to reach a goal. He returned to CDA on Sept. 29 to earn his EMT/ DMT and finished the course Oct. 24. According to the instructors of CDA, he passed that course as well. Kade loved baseball and played from t-ball to pony league as the catcher from hell. He was an avid St. Louis Cardinals and St. Louis Blues fan. He was a die-hard New Orleans Saints follower. His smile and demeanor gave him countless friends and acquaintances that will miss him forever. He was generous to a fault and never met a stranger. His greatest love was his family. Daily phone calls to his “pops” and his “mama” will leave sweet memories and a void that reaches to our souls. Kade’s constant, goodhearted teasing of his brothers is etched in their minds and hearts forever. He was loved as greatly as he loved. Kade is survived by his pops and his mama; his brothers, Will (Peter) of Lehi, Utah, Scott (Ruby) of Idaho Falls and Dustin (Carly) of Mesa, Arizona; sister, M’Lisa McKee of Boulder, Colorado; his nephews and nieces, Emerson, Elliott, Chase, Boston, Baylee, Grace, Maggie, Grae, Oakland; and his namesake, Elias Kade. He was preceded in his final dive by his maternal grandparents, Willie and Joy West Gunn; paternal grandparents, L. LaVere and Leah O’Brien Kidman; and a very special cousin, Michael Bryan Ras- mussen. Memorial services will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday at Buck-Miller-Hann Funeral Home, 825 E. 17th St. in Idaho Falls. A visitation for family and friends will be held from noon to 1 p.m. Saturday prior to services at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that dona- tions be made to the Dive Deep Kade Kidman Fund, www.gofundme.com/ gjuuew. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.buckmillerhann .com. B2 Post Register Thursday, November 6, 2014 THE WEST Kidman OBITUARIES Burke Hay Ellsworth DEATHS Lola Andrews Lola Andrews, 94, of Salmon, died Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2014, in Salmon. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday in the LDS Church on Highway 28. Burial in Salmon Cem- etery. The viewing will be from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Friday at Jones & Casey Funeral Home and one hour before services Saturday in the Relief Society room. Arrangements are under the direction of Jones & Casey Funeral Home of Salmon, www.jonesand caseyfh.com. Bob Carlton Robert Dewey Carlton, 82, of St. Anthony, died Monday, Nov. 3, 2014, at Madison Memorial Hos- pital. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at Bert Flamm Mortuary, 581 E. First North in St. Anthony. The family will receive friends from 10 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. Friday at the funeral home. Burial will be in Wilford Cemetery. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.flammfh.com. Jack Gordon Reese Jack Gordon Reese, 68, of Archer, Idaho, died Wednesday, Nov. 5, 2014, at his home. Funeral arrange- ments are pending unde the direction of Flamm Funeral Home. John Martin John Martin, 61, o Idaho Falls, passed away Wednesday, Nov. 5, 2014, at Eagle Rock Assisted Living. Arrangements are pending under the direc- tion of Wood Funeral Home, 273 N. Ridge Ave. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.woodfuneralhome .com. Questions about volunteers or support groups? If you need to put out a call for volunteers or get your support group listed, email cal endars@postregister .com or call 542-6781. 522-7424 825E.17 th St.,IdahoFalls www.buckmillerhann.com firstname.lastname@example.org BUCK-MILLER-HANN FUNERALHOME&CREMATIONSERVICES JaleneEvans FuneralService 11a.m.Fri.Nov.7,2014 HolyRosaryCatholicChurch Cornerof9th&LeeSt.in IdahoFalls StevenKade Kidman MemorialService 1p.m.Sat.Nov.8,2014 Visitation: 12-1p.m. Bothatthefuneralhome DonnaBowman CelebrationofLife 1p.m.Sat.Nov.15,2014 IdahoFallsCountryClub ZoeAnnHarrell Burial 1p.m.Sat.,Nov.15,2014 RobertCemetery www.coltrinmortuary.com TheolaHay FuneralServices: 12Noon Saturday,Nov.8,2014 IdahoFallsLDSStakeCenter, 1155FirstSt. Visitation: onehourprior totheservices Burial: FieldingMemorialPark MaryMurray MemorialServices: 2-3:00p.m. Friday,November7,2014 attheIdahoFallsLDS StakeCenter,1155FirstSt. CelebrationofLife: 1:00p.m. Saturday,Novmeber7,2014 FirstBaptistChurch, Dubois,Idaho ATraditionofCompassion&Caring. 524-1000 21001stStreet Murray Ellsworth
SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — A 43-year-old man who took a hostage at knife-point at the FBI’s downtown Salt Lake City office two years ago has been sentenced to three years of probation. The Salt Lake Tribune reports Robert Hibbard on Monday was spared prison time under a plea agree- ment. In August, he pleaded guilty but mentally ill to a reduced charge of sec- ond-degree felony kidnap- ping. Authorities say Hibbard forced a 61-year-old man into an elevator in Sep- tember 2012, telling him he needed to see an FBI forensic psychiatrist. An FBI agent too Hibbard into custody as he arrived at the office. The hostage was unharmed. Hostage taker gets 3 years of probation Arlene Williams Arlene Barzee Williams, 76, of Menan, passed from this life Monday, Nov. 3, 2014, after bravely fighting cancer for a decade. For more than 50 years, she sheltered, fostered and edu- cated many. She will be greatly missed by all who knew her and especially her brothers, sisters, children and loving husband of 58 years, Ed. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Menan Stake Center, 698 N. 3600 East. The family will receive friends from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Friday at the stake center. Burial will be in Burton Cemetery. Ser - ices are under the care of Eckersell Memorial Chapel in Rigby. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.eckersellfuneral home.com. Mariann Molen Rohrkemper Mariann Molen Rohr- kemper, 85, passed away Friday, Oct. 24, 2014, in Santa Cruz, Calif., after a long battle with Alzhei- mer’s. She was born on July 25, 1929, in Idaho Falls, and is survived by her children, Pamela (Art), Karl (Christine) and Tim (Petra); six grandchil- dren; six great-grandchil- dren; brother, Wes Molen of Idaho Falls; and many nieces and nephews. She is predeceased by her husband, Arthur Rohrkemper; her parents, Earl and Inez Molen; and her brother, Jon Molen. She studied nursing at the University of Utah prior to marriage in 1948. She worked in finance at O’Connor Hospital in San Jose, Calif., and volunteered as a braillist, transcribing books for the blind. She was an interior designer and owned a needlepoint shop, Hummingbird Studio in Aptos, Calif., for many years, where she taught beautiful needlepoint proj- ects. Mariann and Art lived in: Sunnyvale, Calif.; Saratoga, Calif.; Aptos; and lastly, Montevalle in Scotts Valley, Calif., where she enjoyed many activities and friends. She also volunteered for the Red Cross and with her husband as ombudsman and volunteers for the city of Scotts Valley. She was an amazing cook, who loved to enter- tain and decorate, especially during Christmas. She was shy about playing the piano for friends, but the family loved to hear her play. Her smile and beautiful blue eyes will be greatly missed. She was a beautiful, strong and elegant lady. The family would like to sincerely thank all those who took such great care of her over the years of her battle with Alzheimer’s. A graveside service will be held at 10 a.m. Friday at Oakwood Memorial Park. The family has asked that in lieu of flowers, dona- tions be made in her name to the Alzheimer’s Associa- tion, 225 N. Michigan Ave. Floor 17, Chicago, IL 60601- 7633. If you would like to offer condolences to Mariann’s family, share your memo- ries, post photos and light a candle in her honor, please visit scmemorial .com. Logan Pinto Logan Mark Pinto received his wings Sat- urday, Nov. 1, 2014, at Eastern Idaho Regional Medical Center. Logan was born July 11, 2002, in Rexburg, to Debra Sue Gould. Early on in Logan’s life, we knew he would be special. Logan spent most of his life in Shelley with his mom. He attended Sunrise & Riverview ele- mentary schools. This summer, Logan, his mom and his dog, Brodie, moved to Idaho Falls, where he attended Temple View Ele- mentary School. He loved going to school, where he had many friends and touched many lives. Logan had a love for Disney. In April 2011, Logan received a gift from the Make-A-Wish Founda- tion and was able to go to Walt Disney World with his mom, his Annie and his Auntie Cheryl. Logan loved to be around his mother, his two brothers, his dog, Brodie, and his Annie. Logan went through so much, but was always smiling. He was a tough little guy with a brave heart and innocent soul. It was because of these qual- ities that Logan touched so many lives and spread love and comfort to all those who knew him. His mother was every- thing to him. From his many trips to the hospital, doctor appointments, to his every day needs, there wasn’t a day that went by where Logan didn’t know he was loved and cared for. Logan is survived by his mother, Debra, and stepdad, Joe Gould, both of Idaho Falls; brother, Kylie (Nancy) Gould, and their three children, Abby, Conner and Kayden, all of St. Anthony, ID; brother, Jonny Gould, and his three kids, Tajna, Ayden and Ryker, all of Idaho Falls; and sister, Gabriel Gould of Washington; and numerous aunts, uncles and cousins. Logan was preceded in death by his brother; his Auntie Cheryl; Uncle John; Uncle Rick; a cousin, Brianna; and his Grandpa Cravens. A special ‘thank you’ to all of Logan’s teachers, therapists and aides. very special thanks to his Annie, Annie Carillo, for her six years of neve ending love for Logan. A gathering for family and friends will be held from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. today at Wood Funeral Home, 273 N. Ridge Ave. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.woodfuneralhome .com. www.coltrinmortuary.com DeanWilhite Services: 11a.m.Wednesday, Nov.5,2014atthe HolyRosaryChurch, cornerof9thandLee Burial: AmmonCemetery CelebrationofLife: 5p.m.Nov.5,2014atthe EaglesLodge, 635HemmertAve.,IdahoFalls TheolaHay FuneralServices: 12Noon Saturday,Nov.8,2014 IdahoFallsLDSStakeCenter, 1155FirstSt. Visitation: onehourprior totheservices Burial: FieldingMemorialPark MaryMurray ArrangementsPending ATraditionofCompassion&Caring. 524-1000 21001stStreet L ogan P into 6-7:30p.m.Wednesday,November5th WoodFuneralHome(273N.Ridge) L ouise B irch 11:00a.m.Saturday,November8th MooreLDSStake(3100N.3350W.) Visitation:Friday6:30-8p.m. WoodFuneralHome(273N.Ridge) andSaturday10-10:45a.m. atthechurch BurialinLostRiverCemetery s usie h oux C elebrationof l ife 4 p.m.November15th 13973N.35thE. t homas B ieBer ArrangementsPending L yLe a nderson 11a.m.Wednesday,November5th Ammon10thWard (4375E.SunnysideRd.) Visitation:Wednesday10-10:45a.m. atthechurch BurialinAmmonCemetery B ruce r ichards C elebrationof l ife 5p.m.Thursday,November6th Eagle’sLodge(635Hemmert) m ary W iLLiams BurialinDetroit-ElmwoodCemetery “ h oWto g et t hroughthe h oLidays a fterthe L ossofa L ove o ne ” 6-8:30p.m.Wednesday, November19th 6p.m.WesleyHandBellChoir 7p.m.Dr.JanetO.AllenLCPC LightRefreshments Moreinformationonlineat www.woodfuneralhome.com orvisitusonFacebookfor thelatestinformationat www.facebook.com/ woodfuneralhome.idaho EASTSIDE-963S.AMMON-522-2992 f uneral H ome &C rematory SerViCeS 273NORTHRIDGE–522-2751 522-7424 825E.17 th St.,IdahoFalls www.buckmillerhann.com email@example.com BUCK-MILLER-HANN FUNERALHOME&CREMATIONSERVICES JaleneEvans FuneralService 11a.m.Fri.Nov.7,2014 HolyRosaryCatholicChurch Cornerof9th&LeeSt.in IdahoFalls StevenKade Kidman MemorialService 1p.m.Sat.Nov.8,2014 Visitation: 12-1p.m. Bothatthefuneralhome DonnaBowman CelebrationofLife 1p.m.Sat.Nov.15,2014 IdahoFallsCountryClub C2 Post Register Wednesday, November 5, 2014 THE WEST OBITUARIES Donna Claire Mozingo Bowman Donna M. Bowman passed away Sept. 29, 2014, at the Eastern Idaho Regional Medical Center due to injuries suffered from a fall at her home. Donna was born Dec. 7, 1928, in Long Beach, Calif., the daughter of Marion and Joy Mozingo. Her father was a suc- cessful electrical engi- neer and owned his own power company for a time, and he was also a successful land- owner in Southern Cal- ifornia. Her mother was a wonderful cook and gardener. Donna had an older sister, Virginia Mozingo Waters. Donna was very close to and fond of her sister, Vir- ginia, her entire life. Donna was a child prodigy as a violinist. She mastered extremely complicated pieces at a very young age and gave many public per- formances at a young age. Later in life, she played first violin for the Idaho Falls Symphony Orchestra for many years. Donna attended a private high school, Westlake School For Girls. Her academic success and her talents as a violinist led to her admission to Stanford University in Palo Alto, Calif. Attending and graduating from Stan- ford counted as two of her proudest achieve- ments in life. At Stanford, Donna met her future husband, Conrad Bowman from Idaho Falls. After her graduation, Donna and Conrad were married in the beautiful backyard of her parents’ home in Long Beach, Calif., on a gorgeous spring day. After their marriage, Donna and Conrad Bowman moved to Idaho Falls, where they both lived for the rest of their lives. Conrad owned and operated Peterson’s Fur- niture. Together, Donna and Conrad raised three children: Jane Bowman Lininger, Thomas Conrad Bowman and Steven Conrad Bowman. All three children went to Longfellow Elementry School, O.E. Bell Junior High and Skyline High School. Donna was a wonderful, loving and encouraging mother. She became an out- standing skier and taught all of her children to ski. She loved to hike and went on many lengthy backpacking trips with backpacking groups whose members were much younger than she. She also enjoyed white- water rafting and had a very memorable trip down the middle fork of the Salmon River. She learned to golf, worked very hard at it and even- tually won the club championship at the Idaho Falls Country Club twice. Donna was adven- turous, fearless and pushed herself and others, including her children, to get the most out of life. She was extremely well read and highly intelligent. She was kind, gracious and caring. She had many, many, dear friends throughout her life. Most recently, she has been very close with the many wonderful bridge players in her bridge clubs and at the Idaho Falls Bridge Studio. Donna was a won- derful cook and hosted many dinner parties for friends and family. She was a lifelong seamstress and sewed many beau- tiful garments for herself and others. She was an accomplished knitter and the family has a trea- sured photograph of the entire family at the base of the Jackson Hole ski resort, all wearing intri- cately woven, multicol- ored ski sweaters with matching hats, all knitted by Donna. Donna worked at Chesbro Music Company for many years as the personal assistant of her friend and fellow Stanford graduate, Joan Chesbro. She made many dear friends at Chesbro’s. Donna is survived and will be dearly missed by her three children, Jane (Skye) Bowman Lininger of Portland Ore., Tom (Jodie) Bowman of Ahwahnee, Calif., and Steve (Marianne) Bowman of Idaho Falls; and her two granddaugh- ters, the daughters of Jane and husband, Skye: Corinne Lininger (Abi) and Ciel Lininger. The Bowman family will be hosting a cele- bration of life at 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 15, in the Idaho Falls Country Club. Condolences may be left for the family online at buckmillerhann.com. Bowman Steven ‘Kade’ Kidman Steven “Kade” Kidman fulfilled his dream of becom ing a commercial diver and left us to explore waters of the unknown Wednes- day, Oct. 29, 2014. Kade was born May 27, 1985, to Dennis and Bunny (Lavonia) Kidman in Price, Utah. He lived in Spanish Fork, Utah, until his family moved to Wentzville, Miss., in 1997. His family moved again to Idaho Falls in 2000. Kade returned to Wentzville in 2003. He had a dream of becoming a commer- cial diver/underwater welder. In February of this year, he packed his clothes and left his home to begin the training of his absolute and forever dream. He earned his certificate, complete with a letter of recom- mendation from Com- mercial Diving Academy in Jacksonville, Fla., on Sept. 26, 2014. There will never be a cadet or family more proud of the results of hard work and determination to reach a goal. He returned to CDA on Sept. 29 to earn his EMT/DMT and fin- ished the course Oct. 24. According to the instruc- tors of CDA, he passed that course as well. Kade loved baseball and played from t-ball to pony league as the catcher from hell. He was an avid St. Louis Cardinals and St. Louis Blues fan. He was a die- hard New Orleans Saints follower. His smile and demeanor gave him countless friends and acquaintances that will miss him forever. He was generous to a fault and never met a stranger. His greatest love was his family. Daily phone calls to his “pops” and his “mama” will leave sweet memories and a void that reaches to our souls. Kade’s constant, goodhearted teasing of his brothers is etched in their minds and hearts forever. He was loved as greatly as he loved. Kade is survived by his pops and his mama; his brothers, Will (Peter) of Lehi, Utah, Scott (Ruby) of Idaho Falls and Dustin (Carly) of Mesa, Ariz.; sister, M’Lisa McKee of Boulder, Colo.; his nephews and nieces, Emerson, Elliott, Chase, Boston, Baylee, Grace, Maggie, Grae, Oakland; and his namesake, Elias Kade. He was preceded in his final dive by his maternal grandparents, Willie and Joy West Gunn; paternal grandparents, L. LaVere and Leah O’Brien Kidman; and a very special cousin, Michael Bryan Rasmussen. Memorial services will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday at Buck-Miller- Hann Funeral Home, 825 E. 17th St. in Idaho Falls. A visitation for family and friends will be held from noon to 1 p.m. Sat- urday prior to services at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made to the Dive Deep Kade Kidman Fund, www.gofundme .com/gjuuew. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.buckmillerhann .com. Kidman Williams Pinto Rohrkemper Online subscriptions Call 542-6783 for an online subscrip- tion. If you’re already a full-time subscriber to the news print ver- sion, all you need is a password, at no extra cost, to activate your online access. You’ll be able to see all the news, receive exclusive updates on breaking news and conduct research with the Post Register’s archives. Continued on Page C3 •15Years Experience •LocallyOwned Alltypes of Floral arrangements & Plants 522-6565 WEDELIVER
At Ashton, Tanner Oberhansley ran wild once again, leading the North Fremont High School foot- ball team to a 50-15 2A state playoffs first-round win over Bear Lake on Sat- urday afternoon. Oberhansley ran 24 times for 200 yards and four touchdowns. Bear Lake actually got on the board first when a defender grabbed the pitch on an option play and raced 60 yards for a touchdown. But Oberhansley responded on the next play from scrimmage, breaking off an 81-yard TD run. He followed with a 17-yard scoring run, and Michael Mower had the two-point runs on both plays and the Huskies led 16-15 after one quarter. Oberhansley started the second quarter with a 6-yard TD run and a two- point run before Mower put the Huskies in command by intercepting a pass and then scoring from 3 yards out with one second left in the half. “That interception really gave us the momentum,” North Fremont coach Ben Lenz said. Mower (4 yards) and Oberhansley (8 yards) added TD runs in the third quarter and Hunter Zwart finished the scoring with a 50-yard TD run in the fourth quarter. Mower finished with 114 yards on 22 carries while also leading the defense with nine tackles. The Huskies (6-3) will get another home playoff game in the second round. North Fremont is tenta- tively scheduled to host Grangeville at 2 p.m. Friday in Ashton. Volleyball 3A: At Twin Falls High School, Shelley lost to Fruitland in five sets twice, including the 3A state title game. Going into Saturday, Fruitland hadn’t lost a single set in any game this season. Shelley took four sets and nearly more in its two matches against the Grizzlies in its runner-up finish. “The fact that they hadn’t lost a set until they faced us shows how good our girls are,” Shelley coach Dave Cousin said. Shelley lost its first match to Fruitland 19-25, 25-14, 16-25, 25-23, 4-15. That meant the Russets had to get through Sug- ar-Salem to advance to the title game. Shelley dis- posed of the Diggers 25-19, 25-16, 25-18. In the title game, the Russets narrowly dropped the first set 27-29, but they took the next two sets 25-21, 25-18. Shelley lost the fourth set 16-25, so it needed to go to another fifth. The Russets took an 8-6 lead but couldn’t hold on, losing 10-15. “I think we just got a little tired there at the end,” Cousin said. Shelley (34-8) was elim- inated in last year’s state tournament by Fruitland in the second game of conso- lation round. 2A: At Buhl, Firth fought back from the consolation bracket to earn a spot in the finals, but fell to Malad for the second straight day. Firth began the day with a 25-18, 25-27, 25-16, 21-25, 17-15 win over Nampa Christian to keep its season alive. The Cougars trailed by seven points in the fifth set but pulled out a win. “They just kept their composure,” Firth coach Carla Reeves said. The Cougars followed that with a 25-22, 19-25, 25-19, 25-23 win over Declo to earn a spot in the finals. But Malad proved too tough, pulling out an 18-25, 25-18, 25-23, 17-25, 8-15. “It was a long day for us,” Reeves said. “But I’m very impressed. We had to bring a lot of young people up, and second place isn’t bad. It was a great ending to a great season.” Senior Bailey Nelson led the Cougars with 133 kills, 63 digs and 11 blocks in the tournament. Fellow senior Ashlee Sanders added 78 kills and 49 digs. Other players contributing were Sally Taylor (33 kills, 10 blocks), Kelsee Harrison (9 kills, 7 blocks), Kellie Tucker (17 kills, 6 blocks), Jenny Robinson (40 digs), Natalie Jolley (40 digs), Ashlee Adams (56 digs) and Natalie Gibson (223 assists, 34 digs). The Cougars also won the Sportsmanship Award for 2A. 1A Division 1: At Wendell, Challis’ season came to an end with a 20-25, 25-18, 25-16, 25-16 loss to Genesee, giving the Vikings a fourth-place finish. Brielle Sheppeard again led the way with 15 kills and 20 digs. Abby Sensa- baugh added four kills and 15 digs, Tara Chamberlain had 11 assists and eight digs, Savannah D’Orazio had seven assists and Vanessa Bruno chipped in seven digs for Challis. “I’m really proud o this group of kids,” Challis coach Debbie Sheppeard said. “They came together as a team, and for as little experience as we had, we played really well.” 1A Division 2: At Declo, Mackay lost in the semifi- nals early in the day then fell to eventual state cham- pion Lighthouse Christian 25-22, 25-21, 25-7 in the third-place match. No other details were available. match, Coeur d’Alene never came close to beating Idaho Falls in the set. The second set was tied at 12 until the Tigers went on a 7-0 run. The score was 22-16 when the lead evap- orated. The Vikings scored eight straight points, needing one more to even the match. Then Idaho Falls senior Taylor Sutton (19 kills) buried a spike. Fellow senior Jessica Packer nailed an ace. Now, Coeur d’Alene needed two points to win. It never scored again. “I had (my team) in mind when I was going up to hit,” Sutton said. The Tigers looked primed to finish the sweep in the third set, up 22-20, but the Vikings scored five straight to resuscitate their championship hopes. “Our set threes have not been the strongest sets for us,” Johnson said. “Some- times when you’ve won those first two, it’s easy to kind of go, ‘Ok, we’re in the driver’s seat, we can kind of kick back on cruise control now instead of pushing on the gas.’ ” Idaho Falls still felt con- fident knowing the Vikings needed to win two more sets, and the Tigers needed one. After a back-and-forth start, Idaho Falls seized the match like it was a bench player’s hand. A 8-7 deficit turned into a 12-8 lead. Then a 16-10 lead. Then 19-11. 24-15. Kaydre Thompson (18 kills, 6 blocks) delievered the final serve, and it was pin-point. Coeur d’Alene’s return missed the back line by several feet. Idaho Falls’ four seniors — Mills, Sutton, Packer and Matthews — were freshmen during its last state title. Mills and Mat- thews were team man- agers, so they experi- enced the last title (over Post Falls at Coeur d’Alene High School) in person. But this title was obviously dif- ferent. They contributed to wins and losses. They went through grueling prac- tices. They dealt with early season “lumps,” as Johnson called them, that prepared them for the emotional roller coaster known as the state tournament. “We were really confi- dent that this would be our year,” Matthews said. The Tigers had zero neg- ative thoughts when Coeur d’Alene’s final shot sailed long. The players in orange, white and black stormed the court and formed one large group hug. The only pain emanated from the bench players’ hands. And that pain quickly disap- peared. “I was squeezing the girl’s hand next to me,” Packer said. “When we got the point, I just went crazy. I was so happy.” Teary-eyed, he said the title sweep was an emo- tional experience for him as he lost his father, Rob, in September. Rob Camp- bell was a volunteer coach. “He just loved working with these kids,” Campbell said. Other eastern Idaho boys medalists were Teton’s James Letham (third), Sug- ar-Salem’s Kaden Hamblin (eighth), Shelley’s David Searle (ninth), Shelley’s Chase Barrow (11th), Snake River’s Joseph Van Orden (12th), Snake River’s Kayl illiams (14th), Sugar-Sa- lem’s Hunter Galbraith (17th), Sugar-Salem’s Cameron Garner (19th) and Teton’s Ben Janus (20th). This was Sugar-Sa- lem’s second time in three seasons winning two state trophies. “Our program’s just con- tinuing to expand every year,” Sugar-Salem coach Brett Hill said. “They’re excited to come back next year and compete again.” Salmon also had a big day with senior Billy Godfrey taking 2A boys runner-up to Logos’ Paul Ryan in 16:23.4 for his fourth state medal. He took sixth last year while running through a sore ankle. “This year, I’m not mad because I put everything I had into it,” Godfrey said. Soda Springs won the title with 32 points. The Salmon boys were seventh with 241 while Firth was ninth with 280 and Challis was 12th with 305. The Salmon girls took second with 84 points to Soda Springs’s 30, with top-20 finishes from under- classmen Emily Stenlund (10th), Katie Jo Gebhardt (12th), Morgan Smith (18th) and Kaitlyn Burgess (22nd). The Savages took fourth place last year. “It’s exciting to watch those girls, for sure,” Salmon coach Cecil Jackson said. “As a group, they love to compete. They had definite goals at the beginning of the season.” Firth’s Ally Butler was District 6’s other 2A girls state medalist. The Cougars were fifth with 163 points. West Jefferson was sixth with 170. Oberhansley lifts North Fremont into second round POST REGISTER B2 Post Register Sunday, November 2, 2014 SPORTS LOCAL ROUNDUP EAGLE — Upon seeing his time for his last high school cross-country race, Hillcrest High School senior Will Eddy did two fist pumps and came to a stop in elation. The time he saw on the clock at the finish of Saturday’s 5A state cross- country championships at a soggy Eagle Island State Park was 15 minutes, 59.4 seconds. It’s a time that will stay in his mind for a while as it led to a per- sonal best, an eighth-place overall finish and a bit of history. With that finish, Eddy said he ran the fastest time for a 5k in Hillcrest program history. “I saw that 15 and I was feeling satisfied,” Eddy said. “This is perfect. I couldn’t be happier.” Eddy finished 12th last season in his first state meet, and he went into his senior season hoping to best that. He said the lead pack was too strong for him to make up ground, but he was ultimately happy with his finish. “That’s really exciting for me,” Eddy said. “My realistic goal was to be top 10, but I wanted top three. Last year, there were so many juniors in the top 20 and now we’re all seniors.” Eddy gave final con- gratulations to another senior who finished behind him in ninth, Jon Stutz of Madison. All too familiar with each other from close races in their careers, Stutz won the 5A District 5-6 title over Eddy on Oct. 22 in an all-out sprint finish. Eddy said he’s enjoyed racing against Stutz. “You always get your best when you’re running with him,” Eddy said. Eddy’s eighth place tied the best overall finish for a 5A eastern Idaho runner Saturday, as Idaho Falls junior Ashlyn Dyer also fin- ished eighth in the girls race with a time of 19:10.9 as the lone local 5A girls med- alist. The state medal was long awaited for Dyer, who finished out of the medals after battling a stress frac- ture as a freshman and fin- ishing 22nd last season. “It means so much after two years of not getting it because of accidents,” Dyer said. The two-time 5A District 6 champion Idaho Falls girls had the best finish of any local 5A team — boy or girl — at state with 156 points for sixth place. Madison was ninth with 205 points and Hillcrest was 10th with 212. Coeur d’Alene won its third straight team title with 36 points while Dis- trict 3’s Timberline (78), Boise (87) and Eagle (100) claimed the other trophies. Boise’s Emily Hamlin won in 18:14.7. “We were hoping for a little better,” Idaho Falls coach Alan McMurtrey said. “You always set your goals high.” Skyline’s Ryan Barna was 20th overall for Dis- trict 6’s other 5A boys med- alist. Madison was seventh with 164 points and Hill- crest was eighth with 175. Mountain View won with 56 points and Capital’s Drew Schultz won the indi- vidual title in 15:42.3. By far the most historic win came from Pocatello senior Elijah Armstrong, who won the 4A boys title in 15:25.4 to become Idaho’s first ever four-time state cross-country champion. He also led the Indians to a fourth consecutive boys team title with 37 points. “It’s a huge blessing and honor,” said Armstrong, who has narrowed his college track offers to BYU, Boise State, Iowa State, Wyoming and Furman and will sign his letter of intent this month. “I’ve been building up for this even before I hit high school.” District 6 got medals from Blackfoot’s Dere Thomas (10th) and Rigby’s Cameron Hansen (17th). The Blackfoot boys were fifth with 142 points. Blackfoot senior Rachel Cannon had a career-best overall finish by taking second in the 4A girls race to Moscow’s Kath- erine Ruck with a time of 19:11.8. Her teammate Michelle Pratt (sixth) was the other local medalist and the Broncos took ninth with 179 points. Sandpoint repeated as 4A girls cham- pions with 84 points. SNAKE RIVER 44, SUGAR-SALEM 0 Sugar-Salem 0 0 0 0 — 0 Snake River 0 22 22 0 — 44 Second quarter SR-Albertson 10 run (P. Dalley run) SR-Albertson 4 run (P. Dalley run) SR-Albertson 3 run (P. Dalley failed pass) Third quarter SR-Albertson 32 run (P. Dalley failed run) SR-Dalley 12 run (P. Dalley run) SR-Albertson 33 run (L. Albertson run) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - SS, J. Purser 13-31; C. Ingram 8-25; E. Arnold 10-16; B. Hansen 1-1; A. Hansen 1-0; C. Ingram 5-(-4); R. Hawkes 2-(-8); SR, C. Bingham 10-124; L. Albertson 16-118, 5 TDs; P. Dalley 10-54, TD; S. Miller 5-13; B. Walker 1-5; K. Martin 1-1. PASSING - SS, E. Arnold 0-5-0-0; SR, S. Miller 1-3-0-20; B. Walker 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING - SR, C. Hrabik 1-20. NORTH FREMONT 50, BEAR LAKE 15 Bear Lake 15 0 0 0 — 15 North Fremont 16 14 12 6 — 50 First quarter NF-Oberhansely 17 run (M. Mower run) NF-Oberhansely 81 run (M. Mower run) Second quarter NF-Mower 3 run (M. Mower failed run) NF-Oberhansely 6 run (T. Oberhansely run) Third quarter NF-Oberhansely 8 run (S. Dye run) NF-Mower 4 run (T. Oberhansely run) Fourth quarter NF-Zwart 50 run (T. Oberhansely failed run) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - NF, T. Oberhansely 24-200, 4 TDs; M. Mower 22-114, 2 TDs; H. Zwart 3-50, TD; L. Nedrow 3-15. PASSING - NF, S. Dye 1-2-0-7. RECEIVING - NF, T. Bell 1-7. P reP F ootball S coreboard MORELAND — You know things are going your way when your backup tail- back has as many touch- downs as the other team has first downs. That was the situa- tion the Snake River High School football team found itself in following its 3A first-round playoff game against Sugar-Salem on a soggy, blustery Saturday afternoon. The Panthers got five touchdown runs from Luke lbertson, seeing playing time because of injuries in the backfield, and a dominating defense that limited Sugar-Salem to five first downs total in a 44-0 ictory at Harrison Field. “It was fun to see Luke have a game like that,” Snake River coach Jeff Dalley said. “He doesn’t get a whole lot of chances, but he did a great job today. That’s always nice to see.” Albertson scored on touchdown runs of 10, 2, 3, 32 and 33 yards, fin- ishing with 118 yards on 16 carries. With the weather turning nasty — a strong wind made throwing the ball nearly impossible — Dalley challenged his offensive line before the game. “I told them, ‘it’s on you,’ ” he said. “And they really controlled the line of scrimmage. As impressive as Alb- ertson and his offensive teammates played, the defense was just as good. The Panthers didn’t allow a single first down in the first half, when they took a 22-0 lead. They fin- ished by allowing no com- plete passes and 61 total yards. “Our front three is really tough,” Dalley said of defensive linemen Tyrel Jensen, Cutler Howell and Nate Gelles. “They can control things up front and that really lets us turn the linebackers loose. But those front three guys really get after it.” Senior linebacker Damon Dance said the reason for the defense’s success was simple. “Aggression,” he said. “We want all 11 guys going to the ball, being aggres- sive.” The win puts Snake River into the second round of the state playoffs, where the Panthers will host South Fremont at 2 p.m. Saturday. The teams played on Week 1, with Snake River coming away with a 56-12 win. Dalley said he doesn’t put too much stock in that result. “We can’t even think about what happened in Week 1,” he said. “It’s hard to beat a team twice, so we’re going to have to play well.” Albertson, defense carry Snake River past Sugar From Page C1 SHELLEY From Page C1 TIGERS HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL Bill Schiess / special to the Post Register Idaho Falls High School’s Ashlyn Dyer makes her way toward the finish line during Saturday’s 5A girls high school cross-country championships at Eagle Island State Park. Going out with a bang n Handful of 5A and 4A runners added to their season accolades B y MARLOWE HEREFORD firstname.lastname@example.org HIGH SCHOOL CROSS-COUNTRY B y JEFF PINKHAM email@example.com
second set, building a 17-4 lead en route to winning 25-10 to tie the match. The third set was up for grabs until Idaho Falls took an 18-17 lead and went on to score seven of the next eight points to win 25-18. The heroics unfolded in the fourth set, leaving the Tigers lost in congratulatory embraces afterwards. “We play game scenarios like that in practice every day,” Idaho Falls coach Wendy Johnson. “It lets them know they can be four, five, six, seven points down and come back and win.” Mills and fellow senior captain and middle blocker Taylor Sutton said they knew the Falcons would be a tough opponent after seeing them defeat two-time defending state champion Lewiston in four sets in the morning. Lewiston, who beat the Tigers in last year’s title match, was later elim- inated by Rocky Mountain. “They had to be scrappy to beat Lewiston,” Sutton said of the Falcons. “We had to talk to each other (in that game).” Johnson said Sutton, who had 16 kills and one block, took over for the Tigers in the fourth set. “They shut down (soph- omore outside hitter) Maya (Taylor) for a while there,” Johnson said. “Taylor Sutton just flat out was putting balls on the floor. They didn’t have an answer for her.” Johnson said the plan for today’s matches — however many the Tigers play — is to play I.F. volleyball. She added that it will take a bal- anced attacking effort for any team to advance to the championship. “Competition is gonna be high,” Johnson said. “Emo- tions will need to stay in check. If we will pass well, teams will have a hard time with us. We have so many offensive weapons.” Maddy Reeb had three aces, five kills, two blocks, 47 assists and 14 digs, Kaydre Thompson had 10 kills and two blocks and Madison Johnson added 21 digs for Idaho Falls. Madison went 1-2 on Friday to end its season. The Bobcats fell to Centennial in five sets in the morning, swept Mountain View in three sets in the afternoon and prompted a fifth set before falling to Vallivue in the evening. First-year coach Meranda Maestas was as teary as her athletes after the loss, giving each girl a hug and telling her six seniors goodbye before they departed the gym. She said those seniors, who were part of three con- secutive state tournament appearances, were an honor to coach. “I told them what was even tougher than the loss is knowing that the season is over and these six seniors are gone,” Maestas said. “They’re great players, every single one of them. We wouldn’t have gotten this far without them.” Seniors Cassidy Sellers and Bailey Klingler had 20 and 16 kills, respectively, while sophomore Madisen Day had seven kills and four blocks for the Bobcats (23-18) against Vallivue. While ending was bitter- sweet, Maestas said she was proud of how far her team came. “It’s a great opportunit to come to state,” Maestas said. “We didn’t get what we came for, but they fought their hardest.” B2 Post Register Saturday, November 1, 2014 SPORTS P reP F ootball S coreboard The Shelley High School olleyball team showed off its balanced offense and efficient passing while earning a spot in the semifi- nals at the 3A State Volley- ball Tournament on Friday at Twin Falls High School. The Russets opened the day with a 3-0 win over Parma, then rolled to another 3-0 win over Dis- trict 6 rival Sugar-Salem. “It was a good day for us,” Shelley coach Dave Cousin said. Alexis Thompson led five Russets in dou- ble-figure kills with 20 while adding six blocks. Sam Waite added 18 kills, six blocks and 24 digs, Myah Gillespie had 15 kills and three blocks, Brooke Wright had 11 kills, Arielle Smith had 10 kills and three blocks while setter Kallie Brown finished with eight kills, 46 assists and 32 digs. “We are really balanced with our hitting, and that’s one of our strengths all year,” Cousin said. On defense, Hannah Hanson had 46 digs, Shae Wright had 23 and Abby Chapple had 11 digs. The Russets (33-6) will face Fruitland in today’s semifinals at 11 a.m. The teams played in a summer tournament and split two sets, but they didn’t meet in the regular season. “It’s an interesting matchup,” Cousin said. Also in 3A, Sugar-Salem bounced back from its loss to Shelley to stay alive with a 3-0 sweep of Weiser in a loser-out match. The Diggers will take on Kim- berly in another loser-out match at 9 a.m. today. 2A At Buhl, defending state champion Firth bounced back from a second-round loss to Malad to keep its hope alive for another title. The Cougars opened with a 3-0 win over New Plymouth, but then fell to Malad 25-21, 29-27, 25-22. Firth beat Malad in last year’s title match. But Firth rebounded with a 3-0 win over West Side, and will play Nampa Christian in another loser-out game at 9 a.m. today. 1A Division 1 At Wendell, Challis went 2-1 to stay alive on the opening day of the 1A Divi- sion 1 tournament. The Vikings opened with a 25-19, 25-18, 25-18 win over Notus before falling to Troy 25-21, 21-25, 25-11, 25-17 to fall into the loser’s bracket. “We came out pretty solid against Notus and got some jitters out,” Challis coach Debbie Sheppeard said. “We had some trouble against Troy running our offense. We gave them too many easy balls.” Challis rebounded with a 25-20, 25-23, 16-25, 20-25, 15-13 nail-biter over Horse- shoe Bend to extend its season another day. “Horseshoe Bend played some great defense,” Shep- peard said. “It was a great match.” Brielle Sheppeard led the Vikings with 70 kills and 50 digs, Tara Chamberlain had 16 kills and 65 assists, Savannah D’Orazio had 36 assists and Abby Sensa- baugh finished with 21 kills and 34 digs. The Vikins will face Genesee in another loser-out game at 9 a.m. today. “Genesee’s tough,” coach Sheppeard said. “I think it’s going to be a great matchup.” 1A Division 2 At Declo, the District 5-6 champion Mackay Miners won their first two matches to earn a spot in today’s semi- finals. Mackay opened with a 25-14, 25-20, 28-26 win over Logos in the first round, then beat Lighthouse Christian 25-22, 21-25, 25-23, 23-25, 15-12. The Miners will face Dietrich at 11 a.m. to earn a spot in the championship match . HIGH SCHOOL VOLLYBALL Shelley volleyball team rolls into 3A state semifinals Capital holds off Skyline POST REGISTER The Skyline High School football team just couldn’t find an answer for Conner Poulson. Capital High School’s quarterback ran over, around and through the Grizzlies defense for 122 yards and four touch- downs, lead the Eagles to a 45-28 win in the first round of the 5A state play- offs Friday at Dona Larsen Park in Boise. Poulson gave Capital a 14-0 lead in the first with touchdown runs of 1 and 5 yards. Skyline cut the lead in half to start the second when Benton Mitchell found Alex Peterson with an 8-yard TD pass fol- lowed by a Jorge Carmona extra point. But Tarik Littlejohn broke off a 96-yard kickoff return on the ensuing play. After a field goal from Carmona, Poulson scored again on a 4-yard run. Mitchell pulled the Griz- zlies back with a 12-yard TD run, Capital kicked a field goal and Luke Martin caught the first of his two TD passes. But Poulson put the game away in the fourth, scoring on a 1-yard TD run and tossing a 26-yard TD pass to Lit- tlejohn. Martin finished the scoring with a 21-yard touchdowns pass from Mitchell. Mitchell had a big day for the Grizzlies, com- pleting 18 of 35 passes for 309 yards. He also rushed for 34 yards. Martin caught eight passes for 114 yards while sophomore David Ames had 45 yards rushing and 82 receiving. The Grizzlies end their season with a record of 5-5. ABERDEEN 25, FIRTH 12: At Aberdeen, Ethan Elliott rushed for 60 yards and two second-half touchdowns to lead Aberdeen to a win over Firth in the first round of the 2A state playoffs. Firth took a 6-0 lead on Jackson Thompson’s 65-yard run in the first quarter. Aberdeen answered with a 27-yard field goal from Joseph Lemos and a 1-yard TD run from Rylan Beck. Elliott stretched the lead to 25-6 with a 3-yard TD run in the third quarter and a 5-yard scoring run in the fourth. Brodie Cate hit Zak Johnson with a 27-yard touchdown pass in the fourth, but it wasn’t enough. Thompson had a big night for Firth, rushing for 133 yards on 16 carries. He also caught two passes for 32 yards. Firth ends its season at 5-4. WEST JEFFERSON 50, WENDELL 14: At Wendell, West Jefferson beat Wendell for the second straight week, this time in the first round of the 2A state playoffs. No other details were available. West Jefferson (5-4) will take on second-ranked an undefeated West Side (9-0) in a second-round game next week. The date, time and site have not been announced. The defense held Tim- berline’s highly regarded running back, Tyus Zim- merman, to just 57 yards on 15 carries. Zimmerman, who is drawing interest from Boise State and other schools, had only one big play, a 60-yard catch and run that led to a Timberline touchdown right before halftime. That score cut Madison’s lead to 21-10 at halftime. After the Wolves fumbled the ball away to Madison with four minutes left in the third quarter, it took the Bobcats just one play to convert that turnover into a touch- down as Stoneberg found a streaking Keaton Par- kinson up the left seam for a 60-yard touchdown to put Madison up 35-10. Timberline wasn’t done, as the Wolves scored 10 straight points to cut the deficit to 35-20 with 10 minutes left. After trading posses- sions, Madison engineered it’s most timely scoring drive to put the game out of reach for good. Stoneberg said the team was able to regain its com- posure late in the fourth quarter after Timberline threatened to invoke mem- ories of the Bobcats’ Oct. 17 loss to Skyline, in which the Grizzlies came back from 13 points down in the fourth quarter. “Sometimes we lose focus because we get up a couple scores or some- thing like that, and kind of flatten out,” Stoneberg said. The scoring started for Madison as Stoneberg found Zach Anderson on a 3-yard strike on the first possession of the game. Madison then went up 14-0 as Stoneberg ran 33 yards for a touchdown as the Bobcats built a 14-3 first quarter lead. In the second, Skyler Buck ran up the middle for an 8-yard touchdown for Madison to extend the lead to 21-3. Timberline answered with an 11-yard touchdown pass with 53 seconds left in the half. The third quarter went to Madison as the Bobcats recovered a Timberline fumble at the Wolves’ 25 yard line on the first pos- session. Three plays late Stoneberg ran it in fro 1 yard out to put Madiso up 28-10. Timberline’s Ulrickso threw for 322 yards, but i took 48 passing attempt and 24 completions to ge that. Madison (6-3) will pla at No. 5 Mountain Vie in Boise at 7 p.m. Friday. Mountain View is 7-2, an has won its last six games. Timberline finished th season at 6-4. MADISON 42, TIMBERLINE 20 Timberline 3 7 0 10 — 20 Madison 14 7 14 7 — 42 First quarter Timberline-Charme 34 field goal ( ) MAD-Stoneberg 33 run (E. Norton kick) MAD-Anderson 3 pass from K. Stoneberg (E. Norton kick) Second quarter Timberline-Amundson 11 pass from B. Ulrick- son (T. Charme kick) MAD-Buck 8 run (E. Norton kick) Third quarter MAD-Parkinson 60 pass from K. Stoneberg (E. Norton kick) MAD-Stoneberg 1 run (E. Norton kick) Fourth quarter MAD-Stoneberg 4 run (E. Norton kick) Timberline-Charme 31 field goal (E. Norton ) Timberline-Amundson 22 pass from B. Ulrick- son (T. Charme kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - Timberline, T. Zimmerman 15-57; M. Roberts 3-12; J. Lavin 3-7; B. Ulrickson 3-0; T. Zimmerman 1-(-1); MAD, K. Stoneberg 16- 102, 3 TDs; G. Stanger 8-42; S. Buck 6-29, TD; N. Hepworth 2-2. PASSING - Timberline, B. Ulrickson 24-48-2- 322; MAD, K. Stoneberg 15-32-0-251. RECEIVING - Timberline, R. Amundson 9-151, 2 TDs; T. Zimmerman 4-74; S. Jolley 3-37; D. O’Neill 2-32; T. Zimmerman 4-18; P. Harris 1-5; MAD, J. Crane 7-115; K. Parkinson 3-78, TD; Z. Anderson 2-39, TD; Z. Robinson 3-19. RIGBY 35, KUNA 7 Kuna 0 7 0 0 — 7 Rigby 14 21 0 0—35 First quarter RIG-Francia 56 pass from H. Livingston (A. Caudillo kick) RIG-Zagula 39 run (A. Caudillo kick) Second quarter RIG-Zagula 3 run (A. Caudillo kick) RIG-Landon 26 pass from H. Livingston (A. Caudillo kick) Kuna-Patterson 3 pass from B. Ruwe (C. Trautman kick) RIG-Francia 11 pass from H. Livingston (A. Caudillo kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - Kuna, J. Rumsey 5-48; M. Me- drano 9-32; O. Cleere 1-3; M. McLean 1-(-1); B. Ruwe 4-(-24); RIG, D. Zagula 19-144, 2 TDs; T. Phillips 8-48; H. Livingston 10-21; S. Taylor 2-8; M. Anderson 2-(-4). PASSING - Kuna, B. Ruwe 11-23-2-150; T. Fuss 0-5-2-0; RIG, H. Livingston 14-20-0-217. RECEIVING - Kuna, C. Trautman 1-40; M. Kidd 2-37; G. Patterson 3-27, TD; M. Medrano 3-24; J. Tolbert 1-16; J. Johnson 1-6; RIG, C. Francia 4-93, 2 TDs; H. Landon 4-88, TD; B. Perrenoud 3-22; T. Phillips 2-9. SHELLEY 69, BUHL 7 Buhl 0 7 0 0 — 7 Shelley 21 21 14 13 — 69 First quarter SHE-Hathaway 11 run (M. Herrera kick) SHE-Leckington 39 run (M. Herrera kick) SHE-Johnson 12 interception (M. Herrera kick) Second quarter SHE-Hathaway 5 run (M. Herrera kick) SHE-Leckington 11 run (M. Herrera kick) SHE-Carranza 1 run (M. Herrera kick) Third quarter SHE-Carranza 8 run (M. Herrera kick) SHE-Sutherin 24 run (M. Herrera failed kick) Fourth quarter SHE-Marsden 2 run (M. Herrera kick) SHE-Jensen 30 run (M. Herrera failed kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - SHE, J. Hathaway 8-97, 2 TDs; B. Leckington 6-81, 2 TDs; R. Sutherin 4-57, TD; T. Fredrickson 9-46; J. Jensen 3-44, TD; M. Herrera 4-42; J. Carranza 4-17, 2 TDs; B. Marsden 5-9, TD; T. Bean 1-5. PASSING - SHE, B. Leckington 5-10-0-104; T. Fredrickson 2-4-0-7. RECEIVING - SHE, T. Bean 2-76; J. Hathaway 4-25; R. Sutherin 1-10. ABERDEEN 25, FIRTH 12 Firth 6 0 0 6 — 12 Aberdeen 9 0 8 8 — 25 First quarter Aberdeen-Beck 1 run (A. Caudillo failed run) Aberdeen-Lemos 27 field goal (A. Caudillo ) FIR-Thompson 65 run (A. Caudillo failed kick) Third quarter Aberdeen-Elliott 3 run (R. Beck run) Fourth quarter FIR-Johnson 27 pass from B. Cate (R. Beck failed pass) Aberdeen-Elliott 5 run (R. Beck run) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - FIR, J. Thompson 16-133, TD; B. Cate 11-33; C. Elkington 1-3; L. Orme 1-2; R. Cle- mens 2-(-9); Aberdeen, H. Carillo 13-79; E. Elliott 14-60, 2 TDs; R. Beck 8-13, TD; O. Klassen 1-(-3). PASSING - FIR, B. Cate 5-15-1-89; J. Thomp- son 0-1-0-0; Aberdeen, R. Beck 2-3-0-65; H. Carillo 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING - FIR, Z. Johnson 2-47, TD; J. Thompson 2-32; R. Clemens 1-10; Aberdeen, O. Klassen 2-65. CAPITAL 45, SKYLINE 28 Skyline 0 16 6 6 — 28 Capital 14 17 0 14 — 45 First quarter Capital-Poulson 5 run (C. Larson kick) Capital-Poulson 1 run (C. Larson kick) Second quarter Capital-Larson 27 field goal (C. Larson ) SKY-Mitchell 12 run (C. Larson failed kick) Capital-Poulson 4 run (C. Larson kick) SKY-Carmona 25 field goal (C. Larson ) Capital-Littlejohn 96 kickoff return (C. Larson kick) SKY-Peterson 8 pass from B. Mitchell (J. Carmona kick) Third quarter SKY-Martin 15 pass from B. Mitchell (J. Carmo- na failed kick) Fourth quarter SKY-Martin 21 pass from B. Mitchell (J. Carmo- na failed pass) Capital-Littlejohn 26 pass from C. Poulson (C. Larson kick) Capital-Poulson 1 run (C. Larson kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - SKY, D. Ames 11-45; B. Mitchell 15-34, TD; A. Peterson 1-6; Capital, C. Poulson 29- 122, 4 TDs; T. Idoeta 13-84; D. Fontenot 3-41; S. Brixey 4-30; A. Spiegel 4-10; T. Littlejohn 1-4. PASSING - SKY, B. Mitchell 18-35-0-309; Capital, C. Poulson 14-22-0-177. RECEIVING - SKY, L. Martin 8-114, 2 TDs; D. Ames 4-82; A. Peterson 3-45, TD; Capital, T. Littlejohn 8-117, TD; J. Barrett 3-37; T. Idoeta 2-20; C. Sherburn 1-3. FRIDAY’S SCORES Clark Fork 66, Timberline-Weippe 36 Council 58, Tri-Valley 8 Deary 28, Kendrick 0 Wilder 83, Garden Valley 32 CLASS 1A DIVISION 1 First Round Genesee 46, Idaho City 0 Kamiah 62, Horseshoe Bend 38 CLASS 1A DIVISION 2 First Round N. Gem 36, Castleford 28 CLASS 2A First Round Aberdeen 25, Firth 12 Declo 54, Cole Valley 12 Grangeville 47, Nampa Christian 13 Orofino 25, Melba 6 W. Jefferson 50, Wendell 14 CLASS 3A First Round Fruitland 34, Kimberly 14 Gooding 64, Parma 13 CLASS 4A First Round Rigby 35, Kuna 7 Sandpoint 56, Century 7 CLASS 5A First Round Capital 45, Skyline 28 Coeur d’Alene 55, Meridian 33 Eagle 35, Post Falls 21 Madison 35, Timberline 10 Darin Oswald / Idaho Statesman Skyline wide receiver Brannon Whyte makes a catch during the Grizzlies’ 5A first-round loss to Capital on Friday at Dona Larsen Stadium in Boise. defensive stand, Rigby went on a nine-play drive. The Trojans scored on another big play, this time a tack- le-breaking 39-yard run by Drew Zagula. Zagula, who finished with 144 rushing yards, scored four drives later on a 3-yard run to put the Trojans up 21-0 with 8:09 left in the second quarter. Livingston was the offensive star for Rigby after that. He ran for some big gains, but he mostly stayed in the pocket and delivered strike after strike. He threw for Rigby’s final two touchdowns: a 26-yard laser to Haydn Landon and an 11-yard out pass to Francia. At half, Livingston had completed all 12 of his passes for 204 yards, three touchdowns and zero turn- overs. A cool and conser- vative second half took a bit of the shine off of his numbers, but he still fin- ished with a 70 percent completion rate, 217 yards and no turnovers. While neither team scored in the second half, the tension was still high due to several controversial penalties. The most con- sequential call was a late hit penalty on team captain Alan Caudillo early in the third quarter. The senior linebacker and kicker was brought to the ground by a Kuna blocker. On his fall, he said he inadvertently kicked the Kuna player in the head. The referees saw this as purposeful, so they penalized him for the late hit and ejected him from the game. After the game, the ref- erees informed Rigby’s coaching staff that Caudillo will not be allowed to play next week. Caudillo burst into tears after hearing the news. “I don’t know what else I could’ve done,” Caudillo said of the fateful play. Caudillo’s absence will force Rigby to find a replacement at linebacker and kicker when it travels to play Lakeland next week. The Hawks are coming of a regular season in which they went 7-2 and won the 4A Inland Empire champi- onship. A win next wee would cement the second straight winning season fo the Trojans. “We don’t like .500,” Waite said with a laugh. From Page B1 TIGERS From Page B1 RIGBY From Page B1 MADISON POST REGISTER HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL
B2 Post Register Friday, October 31, 2014 SPORTS second behind Shelley and dominating their playoff opener from start to finish. “It’s a lot of fun,” South Fremont coach Chad Hill said. “Our defense was playing tough, flying to the ball, and it was good to see that in the first half. And our offense controlled the line of scrimmage in the first quarter. It was good to see us play that physical.” South Fremont came out determined to estab- lish the run, and piled up 35 yards on its first four carries to get a first and 10 at the American Falls 30. After a 1-yard loss, the Cougars switched to the air, and quarterback Junior Gonzalez responded with a 14-yard pass to Rod Cov- erley on third and 6. On the next play, Huber ran through a huge hole on the left side and went nearly untouched into the end zone. “We were really relying on our line to open things up for us, and they did a great job,” said Huber, who finished with 58 yards and two touchdowns on 13 carries. South Fremont’s second drive was just like the first, with Cody Tucker and Huber running behind a strong line. Huber capped it off with another TD run, this one from 2 yards. Gonzalez again went to the air, hitting senior Garrett Remington with back-to-back touchdown passes, from 70 and 32 yards. On both plays, Gonzalez bought time in the pocket while Rem- ington ran away from his defender. “Junior can read cov- erage if we need to throw it,” Hill said. “Once he starts scrambling, his eyes are downfield and he makes a lot of plays for us after that initial play breaks down.” Gonzalez (15 of 19, 290 yards, 4 TDs) ended the half with another TD pass, this one a 6-yard TD pass to sophomore Blake Bartschi to make it 33-0. Bartschi was a force on both sides of the ball. The 6-foot-6, 170-pounder caught four passes for 40 yards, and also was a con- stant presence from his defensive end position. He made at least five plays behind the line of scrim- mage and batted down two passes. “He hasn’t been like that all year, but tonight he made some plays,” Hill said. “He looked good coming off the edge.” The Cougars (7-2) advance to a second-round game against the winner o Saturday’s Sugar-Salem at Snake River game. South Fremont has played both teams this year, falling to Snake 56-12 in the season opener and beating Sugar 20-15 in the regular-season finale. it worked out great. I’m happy to be back.” Derrick Favors had 17 points and 11 rebounds for the Jazz, who fell behind by 30 points in the first half of a difficult back-to- back after an opening loss to Houston at home. “It was tough,” Favors said. “Both of these teams are playoff teams and good teams. At the same time, we’ve got to play better defense.” Chandler signed a four- year contract with the New York Knicks after the title season and was reacquired in an offseason trade. He made all five shots and had 13 points and six rebounds in his first game in front of the fans who considered him a crucial part of Dallas’ championship mix. Mavericks newcomer Chandler Parsons matched Nowitzki with 21 points and had seven rebounds in his home debut after a rough start in a sea- son-opening loss at San ntonio. “I definitely wanted to bounce back,” said Parsons, who had five points on 2-of-10 shooting in a 101-100 loss to the Spurs. “You never want to play like I did in the first game.” With a new cast of quick and athletic players moving the ball around him, Nowitzki had plenty of good looks with his one- legged fadeaway and went 9 of 13 from the field. The Mavericks shot 55 percent, thanks to a fast start that included four alley-oop dunks in the first quarter. Gordon Hayward and Trey Burke scored 16 apiece for the Jazz. Burke had a game-high seven assists. At Arco, the Butte County High School foot- ball team overcame a six- point halftime deficit and shut out Glenns Ferry in the second en route to a 43-22 win in the first round of the 1A Division I state football playoffs Thursday night. Butte County coach Sam Thorngren said the combination of the Pirates changing their defense late in the first half and Glenns Ferry losing its starting quarterback in the third quarter turned the tide in a game against a familiar opponent. “They changed a lot of things up from the first time we played them,” Thorngren said. “About halfway through the second quarter when we switched our defense — it was the defense we run the least amount. We ran our even front. We really slowed them down at that point.” Butte County quar- terback Jon Isham had a solid night, completing 7 of 13 passes for 237 yards, four touchdowns and no interceptions. Three of his touchdowns were to Zac Harrell, who led the Pirates in both receiving (4 for 184) and rushing (6 for 99). Schooner Collins, who ran in a second-quarter touchdown, rushed for 90 yards on 17 carries and Keller Lambson caught a 53-yard touchdown pass from Isham in the fourth quarter. Brett Waymire ran in Butte County’s final touchdown in the fourth quarter and finished with 10 yards on four carries. Pirates running back Jeremie Hjelm left the game with a recurring ankle injury from early in the season, but Thorngren said Hjelm felt “OK” after the game. Butte County (9-0) awaits the result of today’s Kamiah-Horseshoe Bend for its next opponent. WEST SIDE 66, SALMON 14: At Dayton, no. 2 West Side jumped to a 38-0 lead and rolled to a win over Salmon in the first round of the 2A state football playoffs. Salmon got a 10 yard touchdown recep- tion from Brett Cole to Zack Miner as the clock expired in the second quarter and a 91-yard kickoff return for a touchdown by Jon Thi- bault with 2:03 left in the second quarter. “They beat us in every phase of the game,” Salmon coach Ken Miner said. “They ran right over the top of us. They’re a good football team. Well- coached.” Thibault rushed for 113 yards on 13 carries and Quinton Hildreth made four receptions for 58 yards for Salmon, which ends the season at 2-6. “We got kinda hit by the injury bug,” Miner said of the season. “It’s a tough thing. We’ve just got a lot of work to become a top-tier 2A team. We really struggled defensively this year.” CAREY 42, MACKAY 0: At Carey, second-ranked Carey kept Mackay off the scoreboard and rolled to a victory in the first round of the 1A Division 2 playoffs. The Panthers (8-1) scored on runs of 51 and 49 yards in the first quarter, then added two more TD runs in the second before hitting on a 32-yard TD pass with 2:14 left in the half. Carey added a TD run midway through the fourth to complete the scoring. Mackay finishes its season at 3-6. LIGHTHOUSE CHRIS- TIAN 59, CLARK COUNTY 16: At Twin Falls, Light- house raced to a 59-0 halftime lead and cruised to a win over Clark County in the first round of the 1A Division 2 play- offs. The top-ranked Lions (9-0) led 14-0 after the first quarter, then put the game away with 45 points in the second quarter, including 22 points in the final 2:02 of the half. Clark County scored twice in the third quarter, on a 13-yard run from Tresten Eddins and a 2-yard run by Connor Grover. Clark County ends its season at 3-5. RAFT RIVER 76, CHALLIS 14: At Challis, Raft River rolled past Challis in the first round of the 1A Division 1 play- offs. The Vikings trailed 28-8 at halftime, but had two touchdowns called back by penalty and were stopped inside the Raft River 1 on the last play of the half. “I’m proud of my kids,” Challis coach Josh Franks said. “We had Raft River worried in the first half. But we turned it over two or three times in the third quarter and it got away from us.” Challis ends the season 3-6. SOUTH FREMONT 39, AMERICAN FALLS 6 American Falls 0 0 0 6 — 6 South Fremont 19 14 0 6 — 39 First quarter SF-Huber 17 run (A. Popactl failed kick) SF-Huber 2 run (A. Popactl failed run) SF-Remington 70 pass from J. Gonzalez (A. Popactl kick) Second quarter SF-Remington 32 pass from J. Gonzalez (A. Popactl kick) SF-Bartschi 6 pass from J. Gonzalez (A. Popactl kick) Fourth quarter American Falls- 46 pass (failed pass) SF-Barney 25 pass from J. Gonzalez (A. Popactl failed kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - SF, C. Tucker 9-63; D. Huber 13- 58, 2 TDs; J. Gonzalez 8-27; T. Elliott 4-23. PASSING - SF, J. Gonzalez 15-19-0-290; C. Tucker 1-1-0-7. RECEIVING - SF, G. Remington 3-104, 2 TDs; T. Barney 4-83, TD; C. Tucker 3-43; B. Bartschi 4-40, TD; R. Coverley 1-17; D. Huber 1-10. WEST SIDE 66, SALMON 14 Salmon 0 6 0 8 — 14 West Side 14 24 14 14 — 66 First quarter West Side- 29 pass (run) West Side- 20 run ( failed run) Second quarter SAL-Miner 10 pass from B. Cole (failed pass) West Side- 25 pass (run) West Side- 1 run (run) West Side- 76 pass (run) Third quarter West Side- 2 run (failed run) West Side- 37 run (run) Fourth quarter SAL-Thibault 91 kickoff return (B. Cole run) West Side- 13 run (failed pass) West Side- 29 run (run) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - SAL, J. Thibault 13-113; B. Cole 4-(-20). PASSING - SAL, B. Cole 10-18-0-0. RECEIVING - SAL, Q. Hildreth 4-58; Z. Miner 4-29; D. Deering 2-8. BUTTE COUNTY 43, GLENNS FERRY 22 Glenns Ferry 16 6 0 0 — 22 Butte County 8 8 13 14 — 43 First quarter Glenns Ferry- 60 (pass) BC-Harrell 77 pass from J. Isham (C. Coburn run) Glenns Ferry- 19 run (run) Second quarter Glenns Ferry- 70 run (failed run) BC-Collins 3 run (Z. Harrell run) Third quarter BC-Harrell 27 pass from J. Isham (C. Coburn kick) BC-Harrell 57 pass from J. Isham (C. Coburn failed pass) Fourth quarter BC-Waymire 3 run (C. Coburn kick) BC-Lambson 53 pass from J. Isham (C. Coburn kick) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - BC, Z. Harrell 6-99; S. Collins 17-90, TD; B. Waymire 4-10, TD; K. Cummins 1-3; J. Isham 4-(-2). PASSING - BC, J. Isham 7-13-0-237. RECEIVING - BC, Z. Harrell 4-184, 3 TDs; K. Lambson 1-53, TD; S. Collins 2-2. LIGHTHOUSE CHRISTIAN 59, CLARK COUNTY 16 Clark County 0 0 8 8 — 16 Lighthouse Christian 14 45 0 0 — 59 First quarter Lighthouse Christian- 12 pass (failed kick) Lighthouse Christian- 3 run (run) Second quarter Lighthouse Christian- 21 run (failed pass) Lighthouse Christian- 29 pass (run) Lighthouse Christian- 31 run (run) Lighthouse Christian- 21 pass (pass) Lighthouse Christian- 25 interception (kick) Lighthouse Christian- 62 run (kick) Third quarter CLK-Grover 2 run (R. Egan run) CLK-Eddins 13 run (pass) CAREY 42, MACKAY 0 Mackay 0 0 0 0 — 0 Carey 16 20 0 6 — 42 First quarter Carey- 49 run (run) Carey- 51 run (pass) Second quarter Carey- 32 pass (pass) Carey- 45 run (failed pass) Carey- 2 run (failed run) Fourth quarter Carey- 15 run (failed pass) P reP S coreboard POCATELLO — It took one play for the Shelley High School foot- ball team to leave a gigantic fin- gerprint on its 3A state playoff game versus Buhl. Quarterback Tyler Freder- ickson tossed to Byron Leck- ington, who took a few strides to his right and threw a deep ball to a wide open Tyler Bean. Buhl prevented a touchdown, but the play went 65 yards. A play later, Jason Hathaway ran into the end zone from 11 yards out. The 48-second opening drive foreshadowed the destruction to follow. Shelley dominated Buhl from start to finish en route to 69-7 rout Thursday night at Holt Arena. Compared to recent years, Shelley’s 5-3 regular season record this year looked atro- cious. But the Russets doused many doubts with their perfor- mance Thursday night. After the Russets’ light- ning-quick opening drive, the defense forced a three-and-out. Shelley faced a fourth and 1 on the next drive, but Hathaway easily converted on a short run. Leckington sprinted 39 yards for a touchdown on the next play, making the score 14-0 less than halfway through the first quarter. Three drives later, after each team punted, Buhl took posses- sion at their 18 yard line. Tegon Tonge lost 2 yards on the first play. On the next play, quarter- back Brayden Israel attempted a screen pass. Shelley’s Marcus Johnson read it perfectly, inter- cepting the pass and strolling into the end zone to put Shelley up by three touchdowns. Buhl got on the board at the start of the second quarter. A 28-yard run by Tonge and a face- mask penalty put the Indians in the red zone, and Tonge deliv- ered on a 2-yard touchdown run. The Indians would go the final 35:24 without so much as sniffing the end zone. Shelley answered Tonge’s score with a 13-play, 89-yard drive that culminated in a 5-yard run by Hathaway. Hathaway fin- ished with 123 total yards and two touchdowns. He also had a great punt return to Buhl’s 30 yard line five plays after his 5-yard score. It took Shelley seven plays to score after Hathaway’s punt return. Leckington (104 passing yards, 81 rushing, two TDs) found the end zone from 11 yards out. At this point, Buhl was in a 28-point hole. It kept on digging. Two plays into Buhl’s ensuing drive, Israel threw way over JC Juker’s head and into the hands of Braxton Smith. The Russets took advantage of the intercep- tion, taking six plays to score (a 1-yard run by Jonathon Car- ranza). That was the last score of the half. Shelley led 42-7. The Russets only slightly decreased the heat in the second half. Carranza (17 rushing yards, two TDs) scored on an 8-yard run to increased the lead to 42. Buhl went three-and-out on the next drive. Shelley took as many plays to score anothe touchdown. This time, Rollin Sutherin (57 rushing yards, 1 TD) ran one in from 24 yards out. Two drives later, Shelley went on a 10-play drive. But the result was familiar: a touchdown run, this time by Blake Mardsen. Shelley’s final touchdown came with 5:15 left in the game. Justin Jensen found a hole, broke a tackle and scampered into the end zone from 30 yards. The Russets outgained the Indians 514-171, and even that number is misleading. Buhl, against Shelley’s third-stringers, gained 64 yards on two long passes during its penultimate drive. That drive fittingly ended with an interception by Carranza. Like Thursday, Shelley will play the late game at Holt Arena on Nov. 6. The Russets will face the winner of Gooding and Parma, who play tonight. Russets back on track, pound Buhl Big second half lifts Butte County to win POST REGISTER HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL Victor This Week’s Games Marlowe GAME OF THE WEEK: Aberdeen vs. Firth Last Week: 13-1 11-3 12-2 Season Record: 99-22 91-30 90-31 Timberline vs. Madison, 6 p.m. / Friday Madison Timberline Madison Skyline at Capital, 7 p.m. / Friday Capital Capital Capital Kuna at Rigby, 6 p.m. / Friday Rigby Rigby Rigby Buhl vs. Shelley, 8 p.m. / Thursday at Holt Arena Shelley Shelley Shelley Sugar-Salem at Snake River / 1 p.m. Saturday Snake River Snake River Snake River S. Fremont vs. Am. Falls / 5:30 p.m. Thur. at Holt Arena South Fremont South Fremont South Fremont Salmon at West Side, 6 p.m. / Thursday West Side West Side West Side Bear Lake at North Fremont, 2 p.m. / Saturday North Fremont North Fremont Bear Lake West Jefferson at Wendell, 7 p.m. / Friday West Jefferson West Jefferson West Jefferson Firth at Aberdeen, 7 p.m. / Friday Firth Firth Aberdeen Glenns Ferry at Butte County, 7 p.m. / Thursday Butte County Butte County Butte County Raft River at Challis, 6 p.m. / Thursday Raft River Raft River Raft River Mackay at Carey, 6 p.m. / Thursday Carey Carey Carey Clark County at Lighthouse, 7 p.m. / Thursday Lighthouse LIghthouse Lighthouse n Shelley made a statement in first game of the 3A state playoffs B y VICTOR FLORES firstname.lastname@example.org From Page B1 JAZZ From Page B1 COUGARS