Authorities cordon this area where drug suspect Nathan Zerrudo was found dead around 6:15 a.m. on Feb. 13. POLICE STATION 9/BCPO Police reports showed he sustained multiplegunshot wounds on the body. Zerrudo’s body was discovered in avacant lot in the said village around 6:15 a.m. on Feb. 13. BACOLOD City – A drug suspect was founddead in Purok Katipunan, Barangay Cabug. Officers of Police Station 9 were stillinvestigating the incident as of this writing./PN Recovered from the crime scene wereseveral empty shells of a still undetermined caliber gun. Police identified him as Nathan Zerrudo,a resident of Barangay Tanza Esperanza,Iloilo City Proper.
Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error HOUSTON >> A close-up image of Astros pitcher Mike Fiers’ glove Friday night generated buzz because it appeared to show a shiny pocket. The image raised a provocative question: Was Fiers applying a foreign substance to the baseball when he threw his no-hitter against the Dodgers?The buzz was coming more from fans than the players who took part in the Dodgers’ 3-0 loss.“I had no idea during the game,” Dodgers manager Don Mattingly said. “Nobody said anything to us during the game.”The close-up image was snapped during the ninth inning and didn’t achieve virality until later in the night, once some of the players had packed up and left the ballpark. Saturday, Dodgers players weren’t in a mood to discuss the incident, and seemed more upset about their hitting than anything Fiers might have been hiding in his glove. Astros manager A.J. Hinch effectively sided with Mattingly in not wanting to say anything to diminish Fiers’ accomplishment. It was the first no-hitter thrown by an individual pitcher against the Dodgers since Kent Mercker in 1994.“It’s been brought to my attention, so I didn’t know anything about it until today,” Hinch said. “Like anything, until there’s real evidence instead of conspiracy I think it’s difficult. Last night was about Mike Fiers being a really good major league pitcher and he had a great accomplishment. Anything that takes away from that is unfortunate unless there’s this massive proof with either the umpire or the other team or the situation arises.“It’s unfortunate that it becomes a topic, but nowadays teams are covered at such an extreme level.”AlsoDuring a pregame ceremony honoring Hall of Famer Craig Biggio, a Minute Maid Park security guard collapsed in right field. A team of first aid personnel, including Astros head athletic trainer Rex Jones, carted the guard off the field on a gurney. A team official said the security guard was taken to a hospital and was “responsive.” … The Biggio ceremony delayed the game’s first pitch by 15 minutes. … The medical emergency did not delay the Biggio ceremony. “I think there’s times you think that guys” use a foreign substance on the mound, Mattingly said. “You see how they kind of do it.”Last night wasn’t one of those times, Mattingly said.“I think it’s pretty much accepted unless it’s blatantly obvious that somebody’s doing” something illegal, he added. “I think it sounds like you’re whining if you look at it, talk about it.”As for Fiers, he was in no mood to admit using a foreign substance. Rule 8.02(a)(4) clearly states “The pitcher shall not apply a foreign substance of any kind to the ball.” In the past two years alone, such violations have resulted in suspensions of six, eight and 10 games.“I mean, you can try to pick out a lot of things through a lot of games,” Fiers said. “I don’t know what they are talking about. It could be a different lighting or camera angle or a lot of things. I don’t know.”