Bob Sparks - 5/59 - SaintPetersBlog

Bob Sparks

Bob Sparks is President of Ramos and Sparks Group, a Tallahassee-based business and political consulting firm. During his career, he has directed media relations and managed events for professional baseball, served as chief spokesperson for the Republican Party of Florida as well as the Florida Department of Environmental Protection and the Attorney General of Florida. After serving as Executive Deputy Chief of Staff for Governor Charlie Crist, he returned to the private sector working with clients including the Republican National Committee and political candidates in Japan. He lives in Tallahassee with his wife, Sue and can be reached at Bob@ramos-sparks.com.

UCF returns to bowl action against Arkansas State

The University of Central Florida Knights look to start another string of bowl appearances when they face the Arkansas State Red Wolves in Saturday’s AutoNation Cure Bowl. They are not traveling far as the game will take place in Orlando’s Camping World Stadium.

Players are always happy to be in a bowl game, but normally look forward to a trip away from home. For a team that went 0-12 the year before, the Knights are more than happy to stay home.

“It’s just a blessing to have the opportunity to be here, said linebacker Shaquem Griffin. “The Cure Bowl is showing us so much love right now and it’s good to have that feeling back. The scenery is awesome. The resort is so big we got lost trying to get (to the press conference).

First-year UCF Coach Scott Frost and the coaching staff are thrilled about the quick turnaround and the opportunity to go to a bowl game based in Orlando.

“I think it’s exciting for our university to get back to a bowl game so fast,” Frost said. “It’s great that it’s hear in Orlando. We hope last year was just a blip on the radar for UCF. I think we’re headed in the right direction, there is no doubt about that.”

Arkansas State (7-5) is glad to be in Orlando as well. Having endured struggles of their own, they are the perfect opponent for UCF.

Everything’s first class and the kids are having a blast,” said Red Wolves Coach Blake Anderson. “It’s been a long road to get here and we struggled to get to this point to be able to win a conference championship and become bowl eligible.”

The Knights rightfully feel they belong in bowl games. The results over the past decade back that up.

Beginning with the 2005 season, former coach George O’Leary took the Knights to seven bowls over 10 seasons. The pinnacle of the program’s success came on New Year’s Day 2014 when they upset Big 12 Champion Baylor in the Fiesta Bowl, 52-42. UCF, led by quarterback Blake Bortles, was a 17-point underdog to the Bears.

After an appearance in the St. Petersburg Bowl following the 2014 season, everything came crashing down. Following last year’s winless season, O’Leary was gone and Frost was brought in.

Not many would guess the Knights (6-6) would become bowl-eligible in Frost’s first season, but they made significant improvements in all areas, especially on defense. UCF has some things in common with Saturday’s opponent.

“I think our football team and their football team are similar,” Frost said at Thursday’s bowl press conference. “Taking nothing away from the rest of their team, I think the strength of their team is their defense. Their defense and our defense are, I think, the two most improved in the country coming off last year.”

Kickoff is 5:30 p.m. Central Florida has been installed as a six-point favorite.

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Will the Lane Kiffin-FAU marriage lead to more wins?

Lane Kiffin is a head coach again. The new Florida Atlantic coach takes over a program anxious to climb the ladder to respectability.

His last stint as a head coach ended on a Los Angeles tarmac in 2013, where he was fired by then-Southern California Athletic Director Pat Haden. The Trojans had just given up 62 points to Arizona State.

Kiffin will, of course, be expected to win, but the pressure will be far less than in previous stops. He lasted only 20 games with the Oakland Raiders, going 5-15 before being fired.

The Raiders’ owner, the late Al Davis, had a simple motto; “Just win, baby.” Kiffin was not the only Raider coach who did not follow the motto.

He then went to Tennessee, another program where 100,000 fans in Neyland Stadium strongly prefers winning over losing each week. Even before their first game, Kiffin accused Urban Meyer and the Florida Gators of cheating.

Kiffin apologized before his 2009 Volunteers went 7-6 in his only season there.

He spent most of four season in Los Angeles, where he took over a program at USC that sports 11 national championships. He was 25-13 in his first three seasons, but lost the first two conference games in 2013, including the 62-41 debacle at Arizona State.

Haden could not even wait until the following morning to fire Kiffin in his office, which says as much about him as it does Kiffin. Did I mention Hayden is the former athletic director?

Over the past three years, Kiffin has improved his stock value while serving as the offensive coordinator at Alabama. While the Crimson Tide is so well known for their defense, there can be little argument that Kiffin’s offense was designed to the strengths of their personnel.

Head Coach Nick Saban yelled a lot, including at Kiffin, but in the end, the ‘Tide’s offense played its role in developing championship-caliber teams.

“I’m very grateful to Coach Saban,” Kiffin said at his introductory press conference in Boca Raton. “My phone was not ringing very much at the time after USC.

“As he says, I got my ass-chewings from time to time,” Kiffin continued. “I’ve learned to accept those. It’s been a great run.”

Despite being on a longer leash than he would be at one of the power programs, Kiffin vows the FAU program will “make great things happen.”

FAU Athletic Director Pat Chun made it very clear why Kiffin was hired.

“Why he emerged, he wanted to be the next head coach at FAU more than anyone we talked to.”

To be the head man, Kiffin is taking a pay cut from the salary he earned as an Alabama assistant. He will earn approximately $1 million plus incentives while he was paid about $1.4 million in Tuscaloosa.

With his previous head coaching experiences on the West Coast ending badly, here is some advice for Kiffin. Should you build FAU into a winner and start receiving offers to take over big-time programs, stay in the East.

California isn’t all that it’s cracked up to be.

 

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High-flying ‘Noles, road warrior Gators offer entertaining basketball

While their bowl games are still about three weeks away, the athletic departments at both Florida and Florida State each have other quality products to showcase. Each of their men’s basketball teams have something to prove in 2016-17.

At the top of the to-do list is making the NCAA Tournament, something that has eluded both. Florida has missed the Big Dance the last two seasons while Florida State is enduring a four-year drought.

The Gators have been ranked in the Associated Press Top 25 for most of the season. This week, they came in just a few votes behind No. 25 Cincinnati. The Seminoles started the season there, fell out, and then returned this week at No. 23.

What is remarkable is the fact Florida has not played a home game yet this season and will not until December 21. The Stephen C. O’Connell Center is undergoing extensive renovations, forcing the Gators to play their games at other venues.

They have played in Jacksonville, Lakeland, Orlando, Tampa and next week in Sunrise. They played Duke in New York City and had true road games against FSU and North Florida.

On December 21, Florida will unveil what will be known as Exactech Arena at Stephen C. O’Connell Center when Little Rock comes to Gainesville.

After Sunday’s 83-78 loss to FSU in Tallahassee on Sunday, Florida dropped to 7-3. The losses have come against No. 5 Duke, No. 8 Gonzaga and FSU.

“We can sit here and complain about having to play on the road,” said Florida Coach Mike White. “I’m pretty happy we get to play on the road in the fall because that means we are about to move into a beautiful new facility. Also, it gives you advantages, opportunities to grow, to become more cohesive as we’re traveling and coming together.”

White is now in his second year and has some experienced players. Seniors Justin Leon and Kasey Hill are joined by juniors Devin Robinson and John Egbunu. Canyon Berry joins the team as a graduate transfer from the College of Charleston along with highly touted freshman Eric Hester.

On the other hand, Florida State has played eight of their 11 games at home in the Donald L. Tucker Center. Two games were in Brooklyn, NY and one in Washington, DC.

The Seminoles were ranked 25th when they let an 18-point, second half lead get away against Temple. Following Sunday’s close win over the Gators in Tallahassee, FSU stands at 10-1.

FSU Coach Leonard Hamilton is blessed to have some experience and some gifted players on his roster. Sophomore Dwayne Bacon and Freshman Jonathan Isaac are elite talents. Xavier Rathan-Mayes and Terrance Mann add skill and experience in the backcourt.

“We are going to be playing even faster this year,” said Bacon shortly before the season began. “We’ve got guys that can run the floor and the big guys can get up and down.”

While that is true, FSU is paying closer attention to its defense and it is making a difference.

(It should not be forgotten that both schools have outstanding women’s basketball teams as well.)

Florida State opens conference play on December 28 at home against Wake Forest while the Gators open on the road (of course) on December 29 at Arkansas.

The football Seminoles take on Michigan in the Orange Bowl on December 30 while Florida faces Iowa in the Outback Bowl on January 2.

It will then be OK to focus on basketball full time.

 

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Dolphins survive Arizona comeback bid; Ryan Tannehill injured

On a rainy Sunday afternoon in south Florida, the Miami Dolphins were cruising to a victory over the Arizona Cardinals. In the end, Miami would need a last second field goal from Andrew Franks to escape with a 26-23 victory.

The Dolphins bottled up Carson Palmer, Larry Fitzgerald and David Johnson in the first half. Palmer had his worst half as a Cardinal, throwing for only 50 yards.

Miami would take a 21-9 lead and appeared headed for an easy win. As the third quarter wound down, quarterback Ryan Tannehill was hit low by Calais Campbell, injuring his knee. No flag was thrown.

With Tannehill out, Arizona came to life. Palmer led them on a 99-yard scoring drive. When the extra point was blocked, Walt Aikens picked it up and took it to the end zone for two points to make it 23-15.

After a Dolphin punt, Arizona went 50 yards in seven plays, but this time the two-point conversion was good and the game was tied at 23-23.

After exchanging punts late in the fourth quarter, Miami backup quarterback Matt Moore drove his team to the three-yard line. After time nearly expired before getting a timeout, Franks drilled the game-winner.

Before the injury, Tannehill threw for 195 and three touchdowns in the bad weather. Even with the late flurry, Palmer was limited to 145 yards, two touchdowns and two interceptions.

The Miami running game was again limited with Jay Ajayi picking up only 48 yards on 20 carries. Jarvis Landry had 103 yards receiving.

Johnson finished with 80 yards rushing for Arizona while Fitzgerald had only 12 yards receiving.

The Dolphins are hoping they will not personify the old saying about winning the battle, but losing the war. Losing Tannehill would be a jolt to their playoff hopes. More will be known about the severity of his injury on Monday.

With the victory, Miami moves to 8-5 on the season. It is their seventh win in the last eight games.

Next Sunday, they travel to New York to take on the struggling Jets.

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Jaguars good effort still not good enough against Vikings

The Jacksonville Jaguars gave a good effort, but it wasn’t good enough. Despite carrying a lead into the fourth quarter, the Jaguars gave up two touchdowns in the final period to fall to the Minnesota Vikings 25-19.

It was Jacksonville’s eighth consecutive loss. It also marked the first road win for the Vikings since they won at Carolina on September 25.

Perhaps the Jaguars felt destiny was on their side in the fateful fourth quarter. With Minnesota leading 18-16, Matt Asiata fumbled on the one-yard line and it was recovered by Malik Jackson.

The Jaguars went three-and-out and the Vikings drove to the game-clinching touchdown with 2:13 left on a three-yard pass from Sam Bradford to tight end Kyle Rudolph.

For his part, quarterback Blake Bortles had a good day against a good Vikings’ defense. He completed 23 of 37 passes for 257 yards and a touchdown.

Marquise Lee again showed he is becoming an excellent NFL receiver. He caught five passes for 113 yards, including a 39-yard catch-and-run play up the sideline.

While the Jaguars did not commit a turnover, they were flagged 14 times for 114 yards in penalties. On the positive side, they allowed the Vikings to score only twice on five trips to the red zone.

With the loss, the Jaguars fell to 2-11 on the season. To their credit, the players did not act like they were anxious to end the season.

But the reality is, the end of season is three games away. In all likelihood, that also measures the length of time remaining in the Gus Bradley era as head coach.

Next Sunday the Jaguars travel to Houston to take on the Texans.

 

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Miami seeks to end long bowl losing streak in Russell Athletic Bowl

The Russell Athletic Bowl, one of three to be played in Orlando, features two well-known football programs. The five-time national champion Miami Hurricanes of the ACC, will face the West Virginia Mountaineers of the Big 12, ranked 14th in the number of all-time victories in major college football.

The 2016 Hurricanes can be entertaining, but do not resemble the speedy – and brash – teams that won five titles between 1983 and 2001. Miami fans will swear to this day that a sixth title was stolen from them by a highly controversial call against Ohio State in the 2003 Fiesta Bowl.

Since that huge disappointment, the Hurricanes have hovered between an average or mediocre program. Miami has lost six consecutive bowl games, none of which included a New Year’s Six game.

Their last post season victory came in something called the MPC Computers Bowl in 2006, the last season under former coach Larry Coker. Two of those losses came in Orlando in the Russell Athletic Bowl and under the game’s former name, the Champs Sports Bowl.

This year’s team, under first-year coach Mark Richt, may have led the faithful to believe the turnaround was ahead of schedule. The unrealistic optimism was soon replaced by disappointment.

After winning their first four games, the Hurricanes lost the next four. The first loss was a 20-19 heartbreaker to Florida State on October 9.

The fourth loss was inexplicable. Miami figured out a way to somehow lose to a very bad Notre Dame team. Perhaps that was the wakeup call they needed because the Hurricanes picked up the pieces and won their final four games to finish 8-4.

West Virginia enters the game with a record of 10-2. Their only losses came against conference foes Oklahoma and Oklahoma State and all of the offense those two teams bring.

Four of their victories were by four points or less.

West Virginia is ranked 16th in the College Football Playoff rankings. Oklahoma is the only two on the schedule ranked in the Top 25.

Coach Dana Holgorsen is in his sixth season at WVU and holds a record of 46-30.

The Mountaineers have not regularly qualified for bowls, but they make the most of it when they do. Their last bowl appearance was the memorable 2011 Orange Bowl when they hammered Clemson, 70-33. They are currently on a four-bowl winning streak, three of which were New Year’s Six (then known as BCS) bowls.

Will the Hurricanes’ fans make the trip up the Ronald Reagan Florida Turnpike to Orlando? While Miami rooters can at times slip into apathy, the way the season ended may provide the extra incentive to travel with their team

 It is a safe bet plenty will want to escape the winter of Morgantown, West Va. to enjoy Orlando in late December. Mountaineer fans are passionate about their football team.

Miami is a three-point favorite as of Thursday. The game is the only meeting of the bowl season between teams from the ACC and Big 12.

Kickoff is scheduled for 5:30 p.m. December 28 at Camping World Stadium.

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UCF’s long road back features short drive to Cure Bowl

If one looks hard enough, a feel-good story in the world of sports can be found. As bowl season is set to begin next weekend, one needs to look no further than Orlando and the Central Florida Knights.

Last year if someone talked about going bowling and UCF in the same sentence, the conversation would turn toward picking up a spare or rolling a strike. A nightmare 0-12 season in 2015 has turned into a 6-6 season capped off by an appearance in the AutoNation Cure Bowl against Arkansas State.

“We’re thrilled to be in a bowl game,” said first-year Coach Scott Frost. “Our guys have done a lot to earn a chance to play in the post season.”

Only seven teams before the Knights have gone winless in one season and qualified for a bowl game the next While they do not wish to make this a habit, the Knights are the last team to accomplish such a turnaround. They were 0-11 in 2004 and 8-5 in 2005.

The ride to Camping World Stadium will be short for the Knights, but they have already traveled the long road back to respectability. Frost is quite satisfied with the chance to play in Orlando.

“I think it’s wonderful that we get to play right here in the City of Orlando,” he said. “I think it’s going to give us an opportunity to have a lot of fans. I would love to see this team end this season on a good note.”

Hopefully the time off will be good for freshman quarterback McKenzie Milton. After starting strong, he finished the season with only one touchdown pass and five interceptions over his last five games.

Jawon Hamilton and Dontravious Wilson lead a rushing attack that ran for 25 touchdowns. Tre’Quan Smith had more than 800 yards rushing and five touchdowns.

Arkansas State comes in with a 7-5 record. Playing in the Sun Belt Conference, they were 7-1 in conference play.

After opening the season 0-4, the Red Wolves won seven of their last eight games to tie with Appalachian State for the best conference record.

Among their most impressive wins was a 35-3 thrashing of the Troy Trojans on the road. Troy finished 9-3 and is headed to the Dollar General Bowl.

The AutoNation Cure Bowl has a philanthropic side along with football.

“The Cure Bowl stands for something maybe a little more than most, to be a bowl that helps raise awareness and money for breast cancer,” said Frost. “That’s as good a cause as you can find.”

UCF and Arkansas State will go at it beginning at 5:30 p.m. on December 17.

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Tallahassee residency case becomes statewide issue

Tallahassee City Commissioner Scott Maddox lives in the City of Tallahassee. While that should not come as man-bites-dog news, it’s not that simple in Florida’s capital.

The residency of the former Tallahassee Mayor and Florida Democratic Party Chair was challenged in court by Dr. Erwin Jackson, a frequent city government and Maddox critic. Maddox maintains two domiciles; a rented home within the city limits and another larger residence outside the city, which he owns.

The home outside the city limits was put on the market in 2012 while Maddox was a candidate for the Commission and was put on the market again as he sought re-election this year. Jackson points to that and questions other indicators he says makes the case Maddox lives in the home outside the district.

Second Circuit Judge Charles Dodson ruled in Maddox’s favor on three occasions only to be overruled and scolded for “abuse of discretion” by a three-judge panel of the First District Court of Appeal (DCA). After Dodson had recused himself, colleague Karen Gievers drew the short straw and was assigned the case.

In her 28-page ruling, Gievers said Jackson “has offered neither documents or testimony that establish Maddox’s legal residency on August 30, 2016, at the time of the election was somewhere other than the North Adams Street (city) address.”

She further ruled the “overwhelming credible evidence” shows Maddox lives in the city and that he did not try to “game the system.”

Gievers addressed several questions posed by Jackson and his legal team. Among those were the registrations of vehicles registered to Maddox using the county address between 2000 and 2015.

All eight were changed to the downtown address during calendar year 2016. Gievers admitted the registration changes were “not as timely as the statutes provide,” but that fact still does not prove residence on a particular date.

For the record, Maddox is registered to vote in Precinct 1302 according to the Leon County Supervisor of Elections. His rented home in the city is within that precinct, allowing him to answer in the affirmative whether he voted for himself.

The DCA had given a deadline of December 6 for the lower court to make a ruling. Unless they find some procedural error, this should put the Maddox residency matter to rest.

But there is one other matter still percolating within the legal system. The City of Tallahassee has asked the Florida Supreme Court to overrule the DCA hold that local governments should have the final say on residency.

The DCA held the Tallahassee City Charter is subservient to state law, but local governments wish to protect their autonomy to decide who meets the criteria established by their respective charters.

This is a big deal to them. When I published the first article on this topic, I heard from a former Jackson County Commissioner in total agreement with the City’s position.

On Monday, the Florida League of Cities, representing more than 400 communities around the state, turned this into a statewide matter. They, too, are asking for the Florida Supreme Court to weigh in.

“The League’s membership has a significant interest in the question before the Court in this proceeding,” they wrote in their filing document. “The governing documents of many of the League’s members contain provisions that, like the provision at issue here, authorize municipal councils and commissions to be the judges of the election and qualification of their members.”

Jackson and his legal team responded on Friday while Maddox and the City responded to the Supreme Court on Monday.

No matter whose side one takes in Jackson v. Maddox, it is probably a good thing to have some clarification. There are good reasons for the communities to set their own standards. There are also good reasons to be on the lookout for circumstances where the Establishment is protecting its own.

Merry Christmas from Tallahassee or Leon County, whichever applies.

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LSU, Louisville happy to be playing in Citrus Bowl

Several fascinating matchups are in store for the 2016-17 bowl season. The Buffalo Wild Wings Citrus Bowl at Camping World Stadium in Orlando is certainly one of them.

The LSU Tigers are among college football’s most prestigious programs over time while the Louisville Cardinals are on the verge of joining elite status through recent success. Both have big name players.

This game is expected to feature the 2016 Heisman Trophy winner. Louisville’s Lamar Jackson is the favorite to win the award, which will be announced on Saturday.

Someone that passes for 3,390 yards and 30 touchdowns along with rushing for 1,538 yards and 20 touchdowns has a pretty good shot at winning.

LSU has running back Leonard Fournette, who was expected to be a Heisman contender, but had a subpar year by his standards. Any falloff was more than compensated by Derrius Guice, who will challenge the Cardinal defense with his enormous skills.

“We are so excited to be able to play a great Louisville team that has a great player in Lamar Jackson,” said LSU Coach Ed Orgeron. “They are very well coached by Coach (Bobby) Petrino and his staff. What a great opportunity for our team.”

It will be extra special for Orgeron because it will be his first game as the Tigers’ Head Coach. After becoming interim coach after the firing of Les Miles, Orgeron was given the job full time on November 26.

Petrino and the Cardinals are looking to make a season-ending statement after losing their last two games, including a 41-38 shocker against Kentucky. They were a far cry at the end of the season from what they were when they torched Florida State by 43 points.

Louisville’s Athletic Director, Tom Jurich, made the Orlando tourism officials very happy with their school’s acceptance of the bid.

“Orlando is an outstanding destination for our players, staff and families, as well as our fans,” said Jurich. “It’s a great reward for our program and fans for an outstanding season.”

Will both teams bring strong traveling parties?

LSU always travels well and is expected to use up their allotment of 10,000 tickets and likely ask for more. Louisville fans may use their allotment as well. Six weeks ago they were hoping to play in the College Football Playoffs, but a New Year’s Six bowl is an adequate substitute.

Game officials and ABC executives hope this will be a much better game than last year. Michigan defeated Florida 41-7.

Kickoff is 11:00 a.m. on New Year’s Eve.

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Jaguars latest loss fuels rumors of a Tom Coughlin encore

It is hard to imagine one team holding another to 206 yards of total offense, yet still lose the game. Somehow the Jacksonville Jaguars were able to pull off that improbability, losing to the Denver Broncos 20-10 on Sunday at EverBank Field.

Denver could manage only 102 passing yards and 104 yards rushing, but found ways to score enough to take the victory. Jaguars’ Quarterback Blake Bortles tossed two interceptions, one of which was a 51-yard return for a “pick-six” by Bradley Roby.

Rookie Paxton Lynch made his first NFL start for the Broncos after regular quarterback Trevor Siemian suffered an ankle injury in last week’s overtime loss to Kansas City. The game plan was obviously made simple for the rookie as his longest completion of the day was for only 10 yards.

The Jaguars’ rushing game was actually effective on Sunday, totaling 154 yards on the ground, one of their best days of the season. Unfortunately, Bortles had a dreadful game, completing only 19 of 42 passes for 181 yards and no touchdowns.

Sunday’s loss was the seventh straight for the Jaguars. Their 2-10 record now puts them behind only 0-12 Cleveland and 1-11 San Francisco for the NFL’s worst record.

Coach Gus Bradley must wonder what he can do to make his team more competitive. Most of the problems lie with a painfully struggling offense.

Sunday’s defensive effort was noteworthy, but still nowhere near enough to get a win. With Minnesota, Houston, Tennessee and Indianapolis remaining on the schedule, a 2-14 finish is a very real possibility.

Owner Shahid Khan is not going to tolerate another season like this. Reports are circulating that Tom Coughlin, who won two Super Bowls with the Giants, could return to the Jaguars after serving as their first coach.

He still owns a home in Jacksonville and is reportedly open to the thought of an encore performance.

In the meantime, the Jaguars will play out the string.

 

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