Citation
News-herald

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Halifax Media Group, Tim Thompson - Publisher, Mike Cazalas - Editor. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
34303828 ( OCLC )
sn 96027210 ( LCCN )
ocm34303828

Related Items

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

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MA TTR ESS DE POT MA TTR ESS DE POT PL US H 10" FOAM EUROTOP SLEEP COOL GEL MEMOR Y FOAM BOCA BREEZE COMP ARE *When Sold In Sets *When Sold In Sets COMP ARE COMP ARE SALE SALE SALE FINAL COST AFTER COUPON FINAL COST AFTER COUPON FINAL COST AFTER COUPON TWIN EA PC FULL EA PC QUEEN SET KING SET TWIN EA PC FULL EA PC QUEEN SET KING SET TWIN mattress FULL mattress QUEEN mat tress KING mattress $299 $499 $699 $999 $399 $599 $799 $1199 $999 $1249 $1299 $1599 $119 $199 $499 $799 $169 $239 $599 $879 $449 $579 $699 $999 .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. .................. $69 $99 $199 $399 $119 $139 $289 $479 $349 $379 $399 $599 MA TTRESS DEPOT Wo w! 14" Foam Eur otop Mattress $299 Limited Quantities Hurr y in!! Shop To day For Best Selection! Sa ve 50 to 70% A Sk ippe r Co. Final Ma rkd own!!! on al l re mai ning close -outs & dis coun te d oor mod els. LAST CHANCE FINAL 3 DA YS! Yo u Can Do Mor e With A Gr eat Night’ s Sleep We Ar e The Mattr ess Pr os EMERALD COAST PKWY DARROW DR MA TTRESS DEPOT BA YSHORE DR ALEX CT Destin, FL Wa rehouse Store 11840 US Hwy 98 We st, Emerald Coast Parkway Just 1 Mile We st Of The Outlet Mall (850) 837-3 454 WA REHOUSE PRICING WHY PAY MORE? THE GULF COAST'S MOST RECOMMENDED MA TTRESS STORE SATURD A Y January 17, 2015 NATION & WORLD Supreme Court sets stage for same-sex marriage ruling | A2

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Facebook.com/ panamacitynewsherald Twitter: @The_News_Herald Social MEDIA Read by 83,130 people every day Call 850-747-5050 Want to SUBSCRIBE? What’s INSIDE 75 cents BUSINESS A5 CLASSIFIED D1-6 COMICS B7 CROSSWORD B7 DEATHS B3 LOCAL & STATE B1-4 LOTTERY A2 NATION & WORLD A2 OUT & ABOUT C8 SPORTS C1-5 TV LISTINGS C7 VIEWPOINTS A6 SATURDAY January 17, 2015 NATION & WORLD Supreme Court sets stage for same-sex marriage ruling | A2 JAMES ANDERSON, AGE 3 First Presbyterian Pre-School Young ARTIST January 17, 2015 NATION & WORLD NATION & WORLD Supreme Court sets stage for same-sex marriage ruling | Supreme Court sets stage for same-sex marriage ruling | A2 A2 By VALERIE GARMAN 747-5076 | @valeriegarman vgarman@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY BEACH — Panama City Beach will continue its 20-plus-year reign as the Spring Break capital in 2015, with more students reporting plans to head to the Florida Panhandle than other destinations. Collegiate Marketing Group, which manages a cooperative marketing website on Spring Break, recently asked college students to compare six popular Spring Break hot spots: Panama City Beach, Daytona Beach, Miami Beach, South Padre Island, Texas, Myrtle Beach, S.C., and Cancun, Mexico. Panama City Beach was voted the top choice by 87 percent of the 5,000 students polled. “It’s no mistake that Panama City Beach has been Spring Break’s top destination for the past 20 years,” said Collegiate Marketing representative Carm Giardina. “This study continues to make it official.” Giardina cited Panama City Beach’s accessible location, affordable hotel rates and packed entertainment lineup as just a few reasons for its continued status as one of the most popular Spring Break destinations in the world. “It’s no secret that this place is a paradise for the college crowd,” he said, adding that Spring Break helped put Panama City Beach on the map. “Spring Break is the reason the world knows about Panama City Beach, Fla.” Collegiate Marketing Group provides services to brands targeting the college market through social media, promotions By VALERIE GARMAN 747-5076 | @valeriegarman vgarman@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY BEACH — Two Waste Pro truck drivers left work Friday $10,000 richer, thanks to a bonus provided by the company for three years of spotless performance. Tommy Pituch and Ray Stephens each were honored with Waste Pro’s Safety Award, given to employees who keep their driving records clean, including no accidents, injuries or property damage; providing excellent customer service and maintaining a positive attitude; and having a perfect attendance record and keeping a clean truck. “It takes a lot of skill, a lot of time and a lot of patience to achieve what they achieved,” said Norm Girardin, division manager for Waste Pro in Panama City Beach. “Company-wide, these are the first employees in the Panama City Beach location” to receive the award. Waste Pro, which operates in eight states in the Southeast, has ON THE WEB For a related photo gallery, visit newsherald.com . Waste Pro honors PCB drivers with $10,000 each PCB still Spring Break capital SURVEY: SEE SPRING BREAK | A3 Green Circle Bio Energy sale finalized By VALERIE GARMAN 747-5076 | @valeriegarman vgarman@pcnh.com COTTONDALE — Jackson County wood pellet manufacturer Green Circle Bio Energy closed on a deal last week to sell its total share holdings to Maryland-based pellet company Enviva. Green Circle’s production plant near Cottondale produces and sells about 650,000 metric tons of pellets per year and utilizes Port Panama City to export its product to overseas customers. Company president and CEO Morten Neraas told The News Herald following the announcement last fall that he did not anticipate any changes to the logistics of Green Circle’s operations as a result of the sale. “There’s nothing that will change as far as the operation. ... All of that will stay the same,” Neraas said. “We are not looking at any changes for the foreseeable future.” Enviva now is exploring options to offer company stock to the public, according to recent intent filings with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Enviva operates five pellet plants in the southeastern U.S. and exports products from Chesapeake, Va., and Mobile, Ala. Although Enviva officials could not be reached for comment Friday, the company’s website now lists the Cottondale location as its sixth plant, with a new export location at Port Panama City also added to the lineup. Green Circle began production at the Jackson County facility in 2008. The plant now employs more than Green Circle Bio Energy produces wood pellets that can be used as fuel in coal-burning power plants. News Herald le photo SEE GREEN CIRCLE | A3 BIG BONUS ANDREW WARDLOW | The News Herald Roll-off drivers Ray Stephens and Tommy Pituch received $10,000 safety awards from Waste Pro in Panama City Beach on Friday. Top, Stephens, left, and Pituch goof around after receiving their $10,000 safety awards. SEE BIG BONUS | A3 WEATHER Mostly sunny today. High 61; low 48 | B2 LOCAL, B1 Right Way Ministries aims to help people overcome addiction SPORTS, C1 Mosley girls soccer downs Arnold for district title SPORTS, C1

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& World The News Herald Panama City, Florida dDay, mMonth dDate, yYear 1 To place a classied ad Phone: 850-747-5020 Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday To buy a display ad Phone: 850-747-5030 Service hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday To subscribe to The News Herald Phone: 850-747-5050 To get news in the paper • Breaking news Phone: 850-522-5134 or 850-747-5045 • Non-deadline news, press releases Phone: 850-522-5134; Email: pcnhnews@pcnh.com • Letters to the editor Email: nhletters@pcnh.com Mail: Letters to the editor, The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401 Note: Include name, address, phone number. • Weddings, engagements, anniversaries, births Email: tgolden@pcnh.com Phone: 850-522-5107 At the ofce: 8 a.m. t o 5 p.m. Monday to Friday, 501 W. 11th St. • Church Calendar Email: pcnhnews@pcnh.com Mail: Church Calendar, The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401 • Birthdays Phone: 850-747-5070 Email: pcnhnews@pcnh.com • What’s Happening Email: pcnhnews@pcnh.com To buy a photograph Phone: 850-747-5095 Circulation Directory Tim Thompson , Publisher 850-747-5001, tthompson@pcnh.com Mike Cazalas , Editor 850-747-5094, mmcazalas@pcnh.com Ron Smith , Regional Operations Director 850-747-5016, rsmith@pcnh.com Robert Delaney , Regional Controller 850-747-5003, rdelaney@pcnh.com Vickie Gainer , Regional Marketing Director 850-747-5009, vgainer@pcnh.com Eleanor Hypes , Regional Human Resources 850-747-5002, ehypes@pcnh.com Roger Underwood , Regional Circulation Director 850-747-5049, runderwood@pcnh.com At your service The entire contents of The News Herald, including its logotype, are fully protected by copyright and registry and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without written permission from The News Herald. Published mornings by The Panama City News Herald (USPS 419-560), 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401. Periodicals postage paid at Panama City, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to The News Herald, P.O. Box 2060, Panama City, FL 32402. THE NEWS HERALD Copyright P.O. Box 1940 Panama City, FL 32402 501 W. 11th St. Panama City, FL 32401 Phone: (850) 747-5000 Panama City, FL 32401 Phone: (850) 747-5000 WATS: 1-800-345-8688 Make the Panama City News Herald a part of your life every day. Home delivery: Subscribe to 7-day delivery and get unlimited access to our website and the digital edition of the paper. Customers who use EZ Pay will see, on their monthly credit card or bank statement, the payment has been made to Halifax Media Florida. Online delivery: Take The News Herald with you when you go out of town, or go green by subscribing to an online replica edition of The News Herald and get unlimited access to our website. Go to subscribe.newsherald.com to subscribe to digital only. Delivery concerns: To report a problem with your newspaper delivery, call 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and between 7 a.m. and 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. To start your subscription, call our customer service center at 850-747-5050 or toll-free at 800-345-8688. The News Herald also is available at more than 380 stores and news racks throughout Bay, Washington, Holmes, Jackson, Calhoun, Gulf and Franklin counties. Did we miss you? If we missed you, we want to correct the oversight. For redelivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday through Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Single Copies: Daily, 75 cents; Sunday, $1.50 — Subscribers will be charged an additional $1.00 for the regular Sunday retail rate for the Thanksgiving Day edition of The News Herald. Page A2 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 WASHINGTON (AP) — For the third time in a decade, the globe sizzled to the hottest year on record, federal scientists announced Friday. Both the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and NASA calculated that in 2014 the world had its hottest year in 135 years of record-keeping. Earlier, the Japanese weather agency and an independent group out of University of California Berkeley also measured 2014 as the hottest on record. NOAA said 2014 averaged 58.24 degrees Fahrenheit 1.24 degrees above the 20th-century average. But NASA, which calculates temperatures slightly differently, put 2014’s average temperature at 58.42 degrees Fahrenheit which is 1.22 degrees above the average of the years 1951-1980. Earth broke NOAA records set in 2010 and 2005. The last time the Earth set an annual NOAA record for cold was in 1911. NOAA also said last month was the hottest December on record. Six months in 2014 set marks for heat. The last time Earth set a monthly cold record was in Decem ber 1916. “The globe is warmer now than it has been in the last 100 years and more likely in at least 5,000 years,” said climate scientist Jen nifer Francis of Rutgers University, who wasn’t part of either research team. “Any wisps of doubt that human activities are at fault are now gone with the wind.” Texas A&M University climate scientist Andrew Dessler and other experts said the latest statistics should end claims by non-scientists that warming has stopped. It didn’t, as climate denial sites still touted claims the world has not warmed in 18 years. 2014’s heat was driven by record warmth in the world’s oceans that didn’t just break old marks: It shat tered them. Record warmth spread across far eastern Russia, the western part of the United States, interior South America, much of Europe, northern Africa and parts of Australia. One of the few cooler spots was in the central and east ern United States. “Every continent had some aspect of record high tempera tures” in 2014, said Tom Karl, direc tor of NOAA’s National Climatic Data Center. Nine of the 10 hottest years in NOAA global records have occurred since 2000. The odds of this happen ing at random are about 650 mil lion to 1, according to University of South Carolina statistician John Grego. Two other statisticians con firmed his calculations. Nation WASHINGTON (AP) — Setting the stage for a potentially his toric ruling, the Supreme Court announced Friday it will decide whether same-sex couples have a right to marry everywhere in America under the Constitution. The justices will take up gayrights cases that ask them to overturn bans in four states and declare for the entire nation that people can marry the partners of their choice, regardless of gender. The cases will be argued in April, and a decision is expected by late June. Proponents of same-sex marriage said they expect the court to settle the matter once and for all with a decision that invalidates state provisions that define marriage as between a man and a woman. “We are now that much closer to being fully recognized as a fam ily, and we are thrilled,” said April DeBoer, a hospital nurse from Hazel Park, Mich., after the justices said they would hear an appeal from DeBoer and partner Jayne Rowse. “This opportunity for our case to be heard by the Supreme Court gives us and families like ours so much reason to be hopeful.” Attorney General Eric Holder said the Obama administration would urge the court “to make marriage equality a reality for all Americans.” On the other side, advocates for traditional marriage want the court to let the political process play out, rather than have judges order states to allow same-sex couples to marry. “The people of every state should remain free to affirm mar riage as the union of a man and a woman in their laws,” said Austin R. Nimocks, senior counsel for the anti-gay marriage group Alliance Defending Freedom. Same-sex couples can marry in 36 states and the District of Columbia. High court sets stage for same-sex ruling AP A roofer works under the mid-day sun July 25 in Gilbert, Ariz. 2014 HOTTEST ON RECORD WASHINGTON (AP) — The Drug Enforcement Administration has formally acknowledged that it maintained a sweeping database of phone calls made from the United States to multiple foreign countries. The program has since been dis continued, the Justice Department said Friday. The revelation was made in a court filing in the case of a man accused of conspiring to export goods illegally to Iran. A DEA official wrote in a threepage document filed Thursday that the program used administrative subpoenas to collect records of calls originating in the U.S. to foreign countries, including Iran, that were “determined to have a demonstrated nexus to international drug traffick ing and related criminal activities.” The statement says the records kept track of the date, time and duration of the phone call between the initiating telephone number and the receiving telephone number. The database could then be used to query a specific telephone number if law enforcement offi cials “had a reasonable articu lable suspicion that the telephone number was related to an ongoing federal criminal investigation,” according to a declaration by Rob ert Patterson, a DEA assistant special agent in charge. A Justice Department statement said the program was discontinued in September 2013 and that all infor mation held in the database has been deleted. The program is separate from a National Security Agency phone records collection program that was exposed in 2013 by former NSA systems analyst Edward Snowden. But the existence of yet another electronic surveillance effort shows the extent to which the government viewed phone record collection as an important tool, despite objections of privacy groups. “It’s a little bit unsurprising,” said Hanni Fakhouri, a staff attorney at the Electronic Frontier Founda tion. “When one agency starts doing something, other agencies are going to look for ways to also do it” if they think it would be helpful to them. DEA acknowledges phone records program that ended in 2013 Once dominant, State of Union address has much competition WASHINGTON (AP) — Before cable television, Netflix, YouTube and other attention-grabbers on the Internet, American presidents had little compe tition for viewers when they delivered their annual State of the Union address. But, oh, how the big night has changed. Sure, the pageantry and theatrics of the annual presidential address will all be there when Presi dent Barack Obama stands before a joint session of Congress with a stem-winder of a speech Tuesday night. There will be standing ovations from his sup porters, and strategic smirks and scowls from his opponents. Along with wall-to-wall media coverage and cable news countdown clocks. But viewership is falling, with 20 million fewer people watching last year’s State of the Union com pared to Bill Clinton’s address at the same point in his presidency. Congress rarely follows through on the policy proposals the president unveils. And this year, the battle lines between Obama and the new Republican-led Congress will have already been set before the president arrives on Capitol Hill for the annual address to a joint session of Congress and a television audience of millions. The dwindling impact of the big speech has sent the White House searching for new ways to break through. It’s now thinking of the State of the Union as an “organizing principle” rather than a single, communal event. So instead of waiting until Tuesday night’s address to announce new initiatives, Obama has spent the past two weeks unveiling them in a series of speeches around the country and social media posts. The White House is aiming to get people who don’t tune in to the 9 p.m. EST address to catch up with at least parts of it later. And the president’s first big post-speech interview will go not to a big news paper or TV network but to YouTube, in hopes of capturing the attention of some of those less likely to have watched the actual speech. “The environment is so cluttered that if you don’t spread out your initiatives and unveil them in channels where people already are, like Facebook or Upworthy, then they’re just going to get lost in the discussion,” said Dan Pfeiffer, Obama’s senior adviser. The impact of the speech isn’t diminish ing, he says, “but the nature of the experience is different.” NOAA, NASA: An editorial on page A6 Friday headlined “ T he Graham honeymoon” incorrectly reported Graham’s vote on altering the threshold for employees affected by the Affordable C are Act from 30 hours a week to 40 hours a week. Graham voted for the change. A story on page B3 Friday headlined “6 people injured in early morning crash” incorrectly reported the severity of injuries for one of the passengers. Austin Brock S ullivan suffered serious injuries in the crash. YES TERD A Y’S NUMBERS Cash 3 (afternoon) .......... . 6-7-9 Cash 3 (evening) ............ . 7-2-6 Play 4 (afternoon) . ....... . -8-0-6-3 Play 4 (evening) .......... . 9-9-9-5 Fantasy 5 . ........... 2-9-10-21-34 Lucky Money . ...... 25-38-41-45-2 Mega Millions 26-32-44-45-58-11-x3 S etting It STRAIGHT

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Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A3 Andre w Ko rt z, M .D . Board Cer tified Eye Ph ysician and Cataract Surgeon Cor nea Fe llowship Tr ained PU BL IC AN NO UN CE ME NT NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our of fi ce polic y that the right to refuse to pay , cancel payment or be reimb ursed for payment for an y other services, ex amination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the adv ertisement for an y free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, ex amination or treatment. Dar ren Pay ne, M .D . Board Cer tified Eye Ph ysician and Cataract Surgeon To dd Robinson, M.D . Board Cer tified Eye Ph ysician and Cataract Surgeon SPONSORE D BY MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE The Board Certif ied Ey e Ph ysicians and Sur geons at the Mullis Ey e Institute ar e donating their time and facilities to pr ov ide deser ving persons with the Gift of Sight. One of our Board Certified Surgeon Associates will perf orm their brief and painless no-stitc h cataract surgery . Location: MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE 1600 Jenks Av enue, Pa nama City , Florida Logistics: Pa tients will be sent home a fe w hours after the procedure and can resume most normal acti vities immediately . Free transportation is av ailable. To Qualify: FREE CA TA RA CT SURGER Y is av ailable to Pa nhandle residents in medical need who cannot af ford cataract sur gery . Call: Fo r a FREE EV ALU AT ION fo r New Pa tients 59 and Older 763 -66 6 6 or 1-8 00 -22 757 04 A A L A S K Hi , I'm Al len Se ar s, St at e of Al as ka Ce rt i ed "T op of th e Wo rld " Sp ec ia lis t. Jo in me and ex per ie nc e Al ask a on my To pra te d "B es t of Al ask a" Cr uise and To ur ! We' ll co mb in e my ex clu si ve 5ni gh t La nd an d Ra il ad ve nt ure wi th Pr in ce ss Cr ui se s' awa rd win nin g "V oy ag e of th e Gl ac ier s" cru ise fo r a com ple te on ce in a li fe ti me Al ask an Ex pe ri e nce . Tr av el wit h fri en ds, ol d and ne w, and di sc ov er wh y th is is Ba y Co un ty 's #1 to ur ! NE RV IG TR AV EL 56 9 Ha rri son Av e. "H ist or ic Do wn tow n" Pa na ma Ci ty 85 076 328 76 | www .n er vig .c om 13 -D AY “B EST OF AL AS KA " JU LY 7t h & JUL Y 21 st TW O PE AK SE AS ON DE PA RTU RE S Yo ur Ch oic e: Ju ly 7t h 19 th or Ju ly 21 st Au g 2n d FROM THE FRONT and events. The company heads a Spring Break marketing cooperative with about 50 local busi nesses, which markets the destination to 18to 24-year-old college students through digital advertisements, social media, search-engine optimization and more. In previous years, the co-op was supported by the Bay County Tourist Development Coun cil (TDC), but officials decide earlier this year to pull funding for Collegiate Marketing from the 2015 budget. Last year, the TDC contrib uted $100,000 to the co-op, double what was provided in 2013. TDC Director Dan Rowe said as an agency, in partnership with the city of Panama City Beach and Bay County, the TDC is instead focusing on how to better manage Spring Break by amping up special events security and encouraging students to “Spring Break responsibly.” “The kids come here because it’s a real, fun beach,” Rowe said. “What the city and the county have done to better manage Spring Break will help Panama City Beach remain a viable destination for years to come.” One of the busiest times of year for tour ism in Panama City Beach, Spring Break is consistently one of the biggest months for collection of tourist development taxes, or bed taxes, which are levied on short-term accom modations. March is the third biggest month for the destination, behind July and June. Last year, the 5-cent bed tax drew in $1.9 million in revenue, slightly less than the $2.1 million col lected in 2013. Rowe said he was not surprised Panama City Beach came out on top in the Collegiate Marketing survey. “Panama City Beach is a premier Spring Break destination,” he said. “It’s part of what’s made Panama City Beach successful over the last 20 to 25 years.” Recent results from an ongoing visitor sur vey sponsored by the TDC showed a majority of visitors to the destination intend to come back. “Panama City Beach is a great destination. ... That’s why we continue to be popular amongst all of our visitors,” Rowe said. “Whether you’re a college kid or a family coming in the summer, it’s just a great beach.” 100 operators, engineers and technicians. Upon announc ing the deal, Enviva released a statement outlining the com plementary nature of the two companies, each of which sup ply pellets to major European power generators as a cleaner substitute for coal. “Green Circle’s Floridabased production and logistics operations are expected to complement Enviva’s existing operating footprint,” it read. While the wood pellet busi ness is growing, Neraas said there has been a consolidation of buyers during the past year, which also has led to a consoli dation of sellers. Port Panama City Director Wayne Stubbs said because the transaction was a stock sale and not an asset sale, it will not affect Green Circle’s long-term contracts with the port. The company has an executed warehouse agree ment and corporate guar antee with the port, which expires in 2018. “None of our agreements change,” Stubbs said. “All of our agreements are with Green Circle, and they own Green Circle.” GREEN CIRCLE from Page A1 News Herald le photo Green Circle Bio Energy is seen in 2009 near Cottondale. SPRING BREAK from Page A1 HEA THER LEIPHART | The News Herald Spring breakers clamor for free goodies this past summer. Collegiate Marketing Group, which manages a popular Spring Break marketing website, recently asked college students to compare six popular Spring Break hot spots, and Panama City Beach was voted the top choice by 87 percent of the 5,000 students polled. been handing out $10,000 safety bonuses for more than a decade. Since the program’s creation in 2004, the company has given more than $1 million to its top-tier employees. Pituch and Stephens work as “roll-off” drivers, collecting construction and demolition debris. They have been with the company since 2011. Pituch thanked his family — wife, Holly, and kids, Michael and Miranda — for always being there for him. With two collegeaged kids and a home that needs a new roof, he said the bonus is pretty much already spent. Stephens said he hopes to use the money to pay off some bills, give to God and “have some fun with some of it.” The Calhoun County resident also thanked his family — wife, Starla, and two daughters, Savannah and Brittany — for their support. “I’ve got an awesome family. I’ve been blessed,” said Stephens, who added that the award was the result of consistently doing his best. “It’s just coming to work and doing your job just show up and do your best. It’s nice to work for a company that does recognize people that do their job.” BIG BONUS from Page A1

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Page A4 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 NATIO N & WORLD Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A5 THE LENA LANE BEDR OOM Dresser, Mirror, Complete Queen Bed: Headboard, Footboard & Wood Rails, Plus... 2-Nightstands! Diamond pattern detailing. SA LE PRIC E 7-P cs $ 795 THE LA KE TA HOE DINING RO OM Table & 4Side Chai rs . 42 x 64 Leg ta ble ex te nds to 82” . Wa rm br ow n nish. Benc h seat also av ailable . SA LE PR ICE 5-Pc s $ 55 5 THE SA N FRANCISC O DINING RO OM 41 x 72 Tab le & 4-S ide Cha ir s. Chrome ni shed me tal base. Upho lste red side chai rs. Ma tchin g serv er and be nch avai lab le. Gra phi te nish only . SALE PRI CE 5-Pc s $ 67 7 THE CO RSIC A RECLIN ING SEC TIONAL Dual Reclining Sofa, Corner Wedge & Dual Reclining Console Sofa. Inc ludes fo ur re cl iners . Console fe atur es lift to p st or age and cup holders . Red, blac k or ice . SALE PR ICE 3-Pc s $ 19 77 SALE PRIC E 2-P cs $ 68 8 THE FO XBOR OUGH FLAT SCR EEN CONSO LE 64 x 19 x 35. Tu rq uoise , dark pine , of f-whit e or light pine . THE AB AC O DININ G SET Ta ble & 4-Side Chairs . 45” Round, 1” be ve led glass to p ta ble . Ratt an side ch airs with wo od accents and can va s tie-bac k cushions . SAL E PRI CE 5-Pc s $ 48 8 THE WHITMORE BEDR OOM Dresser, Mirror, Complete Queen Bed: Upholstered Headboard, Low Prole Footboard & Wood Rails. Pine nish. SA LE PRIC E 5-P cs $ 13 55 SALE PRIC E 3-P cs $ 18 77 THE GRAN T CITY II FLAT SCREE N WALL UN IT 96 x 22 x 61. Merlot nish with silver accents. SA LE PR ICE $ 78 8 SAL E PR ICE 5-Pc s 99 9 99 SALE PRIC E 3-P cs $ 12 75 SALE PRICE $ 475 DON ’T MIS S IT! Ma jor pr ice re ductions th ro ughout ev er y sho wr oom! JA N SALE RO OMS TO GO LC50LB261U or subst antially similar model av ailable fo r pic kup with yo ur pur ch ase of one of Rooms To Go’ s select ed living ro om pac ka ges . 10 80P LED DISPLA Y 12 0 HZ REFRESH RA TE Model LC50 LB261 U 1 USB , 3 HDMI Conne ction s Dime nsions & Weig ht (with stand ) 44.2 ” x 27” x 12 . 2 ”x 31 . 1 l bs CLEARANCE & CLOS EOUTS! All Ul timat e TV Living Room Pa ck ag es Inc lude A 5O ” SH ARP LE D HD TV *Du rin g the pr omot ional pe riod , mini mu m mon th ly pa ym ents ar e re qui re d, ca lculat ed by div iding the pur ch ase amount by the length of the p ro motio nal pe riod. Th e pr omot ional period will st ar t on th e da te of pu rc ha se . Int er est wi ll no t acc rue du ri ng the pr omo tio nal period . If th e pur ch ase amo unt , plus an y ap plic able fe es or ch ar ges is not pa id in full by th e end of the pr omotio nal pe riod , int er est will be ch ar ged at the APR fo r pu rc hases on an y re ma ini ng ba lanc es until pai d in f ul l. Th e curr ent APR fo r pur ch ases is va riab le 28. 99% . APR fo r pur ch ase s on ex istin g acc oun ts ma y va ry betw een 22 .99% -28 .99%. If an y re quir ed mini mu m pa ymen t is 60 da ys past due , th e Pe nal ty APR, cu rr entl y va riab le 29. 99% will app ly to re maini ng bala nce s. Th e Pe nalty APR fo r ex isting ac co unts ma y va ry be tw een 24 .9929.99 %. Mi nim um int er est ch ar ge $2. 00. Su bject to cr edit ap pr ova l. On pur ch as es ma de wi th yo ur Ro oms To Go cr edit car d th ro ug h 1/1 9/ 15 . Equ al Mo nthl y Pa yme nts Re qui re d un til Ja nu ar y 2O1 8.* Roo ms To Go re qu ir es No Do wn Pa yme nt ex cep t amo un t eq ua l to sal es ta x and deli ve ry . UPGRADE! Pe r So fa $ 99 INCLUDES 2-NIGHTSTANDS! LA ST 3 DA Y S ! FA NT ASTIC SALE & CLEARANCE SA VINGS THA T WO N’T LA ST LO NG! NO INTEREST UNTIL JANUAR Y 2O 18 * Dual Rec lining Sof a + St ationar y Lo ve seat + Coc kt ail Ta ble + 1-End Ta ble + 1-Lamp + Flat Scr een Console + 5O” Shar p LED HDT V! THE SPENCER LAKES DUAL RECL INING LIVING ROOM PACKAGE Bei ge Micro Fiber. A LL 6-PCS, PLUS...TV! ONLY $ 15 95 Left Arm Sofa + Right Arm Chaise + Cocktail Ottoman + Flat Screen Console + 5O” Sharp LED HDT V! THE SYBELLA SECTIONAL PA CKAGE Blen ded lea ther. Harb or bl ue or of f-whit e. Reve rse con gura tio n avail abl e. AL L 4-P CS , PLU S. ..T V! ONL Y $ 15 95 Left Arm Rec liner + 2-Console We dges + Armless Lo ve seat + Right Arm Rec liner + Flat Screen Console + 5O” Sharp LED HDT V! TH E SA N AN GE LO RE CL IN ING SE CT IO NAL PA CK AG E Home th eat er st yle secti on al. Lux uriou sly supple fa bric. Con sole s with lift to p st or age an d cu p holders . ALL 6-PC S, PLUS... TV! ON LY $ 15 95 Ar mless re cl ining lo ve seat, st or age ott oman and glider ro ck er re cl iner av ai lable . NEXT DA Y DELIVER Y av ailable at select ROOMS TO GO KIDS st or es . NEXT DA Y DELIVER Y not av ailable at Rooms To Go Outlet Cent ers . Pur ch ase mu st be made bef or e 2pm. Limit ed av ailability on peak da ys . Applies to in-st oc k mer ch andise only . Some mer ch andise is not on displa y at all st or es . See st or e fo r det ails . DELIVER Y CHARGE ADDITIONAL. REGIONAL PICKUP AVA ILABLE. NO T RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHIC AL ERR ORS . TO LO CA TE A ST OR E NEA R YO U, VISIT US ONLINE AT RO OM STOGO .C OM OR ROOMST OGOK IDS.CO M 10984_Gulf_2015_1_17_TD_Mix edMer ch DT Scan to locat e a st or e near yo u. THE CORT INELLA BE DR OOM Dr es ser , Mirr or , Co mp let e Quee n Pa nel Bed: He adboar d, Lo w Pr o l e Fo otboa rd & Wo od Ra ils . Che rr y or ant iq ue whit e n ish. THE SAN IBEL ISLE LIVING RO OM Sof a, Lo ve seat & Ma tc hi ng Cha ir . 10 0% Cott on fa br ic in a fr esh o ra l pa tt ern. Sealy slee per so fa av ai l abl e. Spa bl ue or linen. THE ANSLE Y PA RK LIVING RO OM So fa & Lo ve sea t. Mic ro Fib er Plu sh fa bric. Na vy or pear l. Se aly sleep er so fa av ai l ab le . THE MID TO WN EA ST LEA THER LIVIN G RO OM Sof a, Lo v eseat & Mat ch ing Ch air . Supp le lea the r in pea r l, te rr acot ta or ta up e. NATIO N & WORLD

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Page A6 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 Viewpoints Tim Thompson, Publisher Mike Cazalas, Editor S. Brady Calhoun, Editorial Page Editor 747-5075 | @sbradycalhoun bcalhoun@pcnh.com FROM THE LEFT FROM THE RIGHT YOUR VIEW S MICHELLE MALKIN With vengeance-seeking global jihadists on the loose here and around the world, now is a good time to ask (again): Are we ready for a nefarious terrorist attack on our train and transit lines? Smoke and fire plagued two of the nation’s major metro rail stations this week, raising justified questions about safety and preparedness. On Monday, one person died and 84 fell ill after heavy smoke filled the L’Enfant Plaza Metro in Washington, D.C. Officials believe an “electrical arcing event” caused the lethal Beltway incident. A probe into the cause of the arcing — as well as an investigation into evacuation delays that trapped hundreds of passengers — is underway. On Tuesday, an estimated 150 New York Fire Department personnel responded to a three-alarm fire at Penn Station that started before 2:30 a.m. Two firefighters suffered injuries battling the Big Apple blaze, which was initially deemed “suspicious” and then “accidental.” Worth noting: A militant ISIS sympathizer published multiple threats on Twitter a few hours before the fire, warning that “tomorrow New York will burn” and predicting a “3:00 a.m. bomb.” Whatever the causes of these two incidents, Americans need to know whether homeland security bureaucrats are doing their jobs — or hitting their overworn government snooze buttons. Jihadi rail attacks have been a domestic and worldwide threat for more than 15 years, from the 1997 NYC subwaybombing plot to New Delhi, Mumbai, Chechnya, Madrid and London. Since 9/11, there have been 1,800 worldwide terrorist attacks on surface transport systems, which have claimed 4,000 innocent lives. Jihadi mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, whose Gitmo classmates have been released in droves by the Obama administration, told interrogators in 2003 of al-Qaida’s plot to target the D.C. metro rail system. In 2010, Afghan-born jihadist Najibullah Zazi pleaded guilty to terrorism charges after plotting to bomb New York subways with devices similar to the ones used in the 2005 London rail attacks. And last year, two al-Qaida-supported terrorists were arrested after plotting to bomb and derail Canada’s national train service between Toronto and New York City’s Penn Station. The U.S. General Accounting Office has issued copious rail security recommendations since at least 2004-2005. What has the Transportation Security Administration done with all those reports? Not much, as far as I can tell. It’s been almost three years since the GAO last concluded that TSA was failing to collect and analyze rail security threat data. The audit found that oversight and enforcement of transit security measures were “inconsistent” and inspections so spotty that “three of 19 rail agencies GAO contacted were not inspected from January 2011 through June 2012, including a large (unnamed) metropolitan rail agency.” The Department of Homeland Security “accepted” the recommendations, but issued no timeframe to address the deficiencies. Capitol Hill and the White House have been far too preoccupied with legalizing millions of illegal aliens in the name of homeland security to follow up. Meanwhile, Amtrak remains bogged down in union politics and crony business as usual. As I first reported in 2009, the Obama administration quietly gutted the nation’s most highly trained post-9/11 counterterrorism rail security team, Amtrak’s Office of Security Strategy and Special Operations (OSSSO). The elite unit — whose members came from U.S. Special Forces, counterterrorism and other military service — was disbanded in a power play with powerful labor leaders angered over its non-union status. Team Obama also pushed out former Amtrak Inspector General Fred Weiderhold, who played an instrumental role in creating OSSSO’s predecessor at Amtrak, the Counter-Terrorism Unit. Weiderhold had blown the whistle on financial improprieties and called out the administration’s interference with his watchdog probes. Eleanor Acheson, Amtrak’s general counsel and longtime crony pal of Vice President Joe Biden, remains in her post despite a congressional probe and the Transportation Department inspector general’s conclusion that she “unlawfully interfered” with Weiderhold’s investigative work. Sources tell me that Acheson’s law department continues to be rife with contract favoritism, shady billing practices and partisan pocket-lining. Rest assured: America’s top rail officials are hard at work — protecting themselves, their jobs and their bottom lines. All aboard!STEVE CHAPMAN Each of the attacks in Paris that killed 17 people last week was an atrocity, a threat to freedom and an act of terrorism. On those points, most people agree, and they’re right. Most people also fear this marks the beginning of a rash of extremist violence in the West. On that, they’re probably wrong. If we have learned anything from the experience since 9/11, it’s that the public and its leaders chronically overestimate the danger posed by Islamic militants. This latest episode fits that pattern. “In the face of rogue jihadists living in the West and urged to attack their homeland, the threat ‘is the new normal,’ one U.S. government official explained,” according to The Daily Beast. “There are thousands more jihadists living in the West than security forces to keep an eye on them. And with the war in Syria raging, there is the potential for that to grow as fighters return from the front lines, potentially radicalized.” Former Connecticut Sen. Joseph Lieberman echoes that concern, warning in The Wall Street Journal that “the enemy is stronger today in more places than it was on 9/11 and is gaining more ground than ever.” He fears that “the number and frequency of attacks like those in France will increase.” But he and others have a history of sounding alarms that are false or greatly overstated. In 2011, Lieberman expected that the killing of Osama bin Laden would prompt someone to “attempt an attack within the United States in the coming days or weeks.” It didn’t happen. In 2003, notes Ohio State University political scientist John Mueller, U.S. intelligence officials expected a flurry of attacks here after the Iraq invasion. Wrong again. Last summer, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel called the Islamic State “an imminent threat.” Nothing came of it. The biggest terrorist attack on American soil since 9/11 is the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing — which the soothsayers missed. Two phenomena are at work. One is our habitual human tendency to worry too much about dramatic, unusual dangers, like terrorism and Ebola, and too little about commonplace ones, like car wrecks and falls, that are far more likely to kill us. When we hear about terrorists shooting innocents, we get cold chills wondering whether we’ll be next. When we hear that someone died of a stroke, we yawn. The other factor is a giant publicprivate network that has a stake in stoking these fears. The bureaucratic reality is that it’s safer to issue warnings about dozens of dangers that never pan out than to downplay a single one that later materializes. Government officials need a sense of urgent peril to justify their budgets and their powers. Private contractors have reason to inflate the problems they get paid to address. The resulting system, says Mueller, amounts to “a self-licking ice cream cone.” By now, the worry about terrorism is ingrained in us. In the wake of the Paris attacks, a Pew poll found almost two out of three Americans are “somewhat” or “very” worried that a terrorist attack will soon happen here. But public fear has been that high for years. When an attack happens, we expect more attacks — and when no attack happens, we expect more attacks. A plurality of citizens consistently worry that the government is doing too little to combat terrorism. What is easy to forget is that people in general and Americans in particular enjoy exceptional levels of safety. There was a true threat to our national existence during the Cold War, when nuclear incineration was perpetually half an hour away. There was far more terrorism on U.S. soil in the 1970s, when leftist radicals carried out hundreds of bombings, and even in the 1990s. The chance that extremist violence will touch any of us directly was minuscule before the latest attacks, and it still is. There simply aren’t that many people with the will, resources and acumen to engage in serious terrorist operations. But don’t expect that fact to get much attention. As journalist H. L. Mencken once wrote, “The whole aim of practical politics is to keep the populace alarmed — and hence clamorous to be led to safety — by menacing it with an endless series of hobgoblins, all of them imaginary.” The danger today is not imaginary, but neither is the danger of being struck by lightning. We don’t organize our government or lives around avoiding that risk, and we shouldn’t do it for terrorism. Hey, how’s America’s rail security doing? We worry too much about terrorism JOHN C OLE | The Scranton Times-Tribune A couple was charged with child neglect and aggravated child abuse after their 5-month old was hospitalized with a broken arm and ribs Payton Smith I assure you that the parent who chooses to do nothing is as guilty as the parent who actively abuses. Silence and passivity can be deadly. A mother should be willing to move heaven and earth for her child.C hristine Agnello-Quinn People need background checks before having children. I pray for all kids involved. No kid asks for loser parents. Just because you can give birth doesn’t make you qualied...L aura Spivey Mainor Please take this baby away!!!! They don’t deserve this child.L orie L u C ante L awrence It’s not supposed to be about your heartbreak. It’s supposed to be about theirs. Fostering is not done to satisfy your needs but to support a child’s. Dana AuBuchon Please let me be on this jury! There isn’t a punishment severe enough Amanda Grice I can’t even read this story; the description is enough. Since I had my baby, things like this break my heart. I look at my son and know that I could never hurt him this way and I can’t imagine how people can do this to their own children.L indsay Dorman Smith Oh my gosh!! This poor baby!! What is wrong with people? I hope this baby is placed in a home where they feel nothing but love, safety and security! Losers!!!!!!C helsea Jackson Absolutely repulsing! Praying for those youngins.T ara L arriviere My heart aches for these children. All children deserve a loving home.C heraki Wolf The mother states (in the article) that he abused her other children as well in the past... Therefore, my thoughts are both should be punished to the full intent of the law and then some! The mother stood by and allowed this to happen more than once.E laine Danielle So sad!! Prayers for that sweet baby!!! Bay C ounty’s ambulance service has a shortfall of $2 million to cover its operating costs since taking over duties in 2013. T he county is hopeful to make up the difference with many more millions in unpaid debtsL aurence DJL arry L assiter Well, since the Bay County Commission made the decision not to contract with insurance companies, I hope the amount of unpaid debts continue to rise until they change their policies .Roxanne T urnipseed The medics are underpaid for what they do. Apparently the county needs a boost in the collection department.Rob L eppert They chose their eld of work. You’re preaching to the choir. Everybody is underpaid in payless county.Roxanne T urnipseed They also save lives, not just push paper.Rob L eppert The leaders of Bay County that chose to outsource the ambulance and medical program should come up with the money out of their pockets. I knew this would happen and now I bet they will raise our taxes to cover the cost. O ld airport site developer St. Andrew Bay L and C o. said it hopes to be building homes in the 700-acre SweetBay development in the next two weeks. T he immediate plan is to build nine model homes, which will be built rst before other properties are for sale Monique Uhrig Inviting people to move next to you?L isa Weitekamp Yay.C hristine Agnello-Quinn Yippee, let’s get SweetBay going. T he FD OT spent about $32.5 million to acquire 33 parcels of land to make way for the U.S. 98 yover project. T hey are in the process of demolishing structures in anticipation to begin construction in earnest this summerC hristopher War d They seriously need to do something like this at the Harrison-15th Street-Highway 231 intersection. That has got to be one of the worst intersections I have ever seen, and I’ve lived and driven in a lot of diverse places in the past 20 years. I avoid that intersection like the plague most of the time. Also, they need to build a bridge over the train tracks that parallel 231. Transmitter Road., East Avenue or most likely Highway 77 would be good contenders for that. It would give people options for alternate routes instead of backing up trafc when these slow trains are rolling through.Ramona C heyenne Mathis I would live through the chaotic trafc if that meant it would actually improve afterwards.C hris H ardy Great, more construction during the busiest time of year.Brien Rockhill My absolute favorite restaurant in Panama City! Thank god they are moving and not closing. Facebook.com/ panamacitynewsherald Twitter: @The_News_Herald Social MEDIA

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Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page A7 Business Source: Matt Wegner, Financial Advisor, The Edward Jones Co., Panama City 769-1278 The Dow 30 Stocks Close Chg. Stocks of local interest Darden Rest Gen. Dynamics Hanger Group Hancock Hldg Home Bancshares ITT St. Joe KBR L-3 Comms Hldgs Oceaneering Int. Regions Fin. Sallie Mae Southern Co. SunTrust Rock-Tenn Co. Ingersoll-Rand Engility Holdings Dear Dave, I follow you on Twitter, and I was wondering if you recommend buying an umbrella policy. If so, how much? Dean Dear Dean, If you’ve started to win with money and build some wealth, an umbrella policy is some of the cheapest insurance you can buy. It’s just about the biggest bang for your buck. Here’s an example. In most states, you can get an extra $1 million in liability coverage added to your car insurance and homeowners insurance as an umbrella policy for as little as $200 a year. There’s no problem if you don’t have any money. But if you’ve got some cash, and you bump into somebody, it’s a really good thing to have that extra umbrella insurance policy in liability situations! —Dave Drop the arrogance! Dear Dave, My son is in his 30s and has been married for seven years to a girl from a wealthy family. Her parents provided them with a lot of financial support over the years, but now they’re getting divorced and he has come to us for the money to make this happen. On top of all this, when we ask him why he doesn’t have the money he tells us it’s none of our business. We don’t like his attitude, but we’re not sure what to do. Dee Dear Dee, This is a grown man we’re talking about, and if he’s going to take on the lifestyle and actions of a grown-up he needs to act like one and take care of his responsibilities. I understand he’s your son, and he’s hurting right now. Still, it takes a ton of arrogance to beg money from someone and tell them the reason they don’t have it is not their business. If he seriously wants to get into some financial counseling and start becoming accountable for his money — to himself and to you — then you might consider helping him out financially. But at this point, you’re giving a drunk a drink if you just hand him money because he wants it. Anyone can make a mistake, Dee. But it’s not your job to fund his irresponsible behavior or his arrogance! —Dave Dave Ramsey has authored five New York Times best-selling books, and his radio show is heard by more than 8 million listeners each week on more than 500 radio stations. Dave Ramsey Dave Says The Associated Press PURCHASE, N.Y. Former HJ Heinz CEO elected to PepsiCo board PepsiCo said an advisory partner to activist investor Nelson Peltz’s Trian Fund Management will join the beverage and snack food company’s board in March. Purchase, N.Y.-based PepsiCo said Friday that its board has elected William R. Johnson, a former chairman and CEO of H.J. Heinz, to a director seat, effective March 23. Peltz, who recommended Johnson for election to PepsiCo’s board, praised the move in a joint statement with the company. Peltz has called for PepsiCo Inc. to separate its struggling drinks division from its snacks unit. The company has rejected that call, arguing its current structure maximizes value for shareholders. Representatives for PepsiCo and Trian declined to comment on whether Johnson’s election to the PepsiCo board means Peltz will no longer press for a breakup of PepsiCo’s businesses. Buy an umbrella policy? WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. consumer prices fell in December by the largest amount in six years, reflecting another big monthly decline in gas prices and providing further evidence of falling inflation pressures. The Labor Department said Friday that its consumer price index dropped 0.4 percent last month, the biggest onemonth drop since December 2008. It was also the second straight monthly decline in prices with both months reflecting big decreases in gas prices, which have been tumbling in recent months because of the global plunge in oil prices. Core inflation, which excludes volatile food and energy, showed no increase in December, only the second time since 2010 that core prices have not risen. “There is little inflation pressure in the United States or almost anywhere else for that matter,” said Jennifer Lee, senior economist at BMO Capita Markets. For all of 2014, overall inflation was up just 0.8 percent, the smallest annual increase since 2008. Even before the big plunge in oil prices, inflation has been running levels well below the 2 percent that the Federal Reserve sees as an optimal annual increase for prices. That has given the Fed leeway to keep a key interest rate at a record low to boost economic growth. The Fed in December said that it intended to be “patient” about raising interest rates, supporting the view among many economists that the first rate increase will not occur until June at the earliest. Some economists suggested that a big drop in inflation may cause the Fed to delay the first rate hike beyond June because of concerns about the threat of deflation, a situation of falling prices which can weaken economic growth. But other analysts said June remained the most likely date for the first Fed rate hike. Ethan Harris, chief economist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, said that falling energy prices should be a net positive for the economy, giving consumers more money to spend on other items and thus leading to stronger economic growth. U.S. consumer prices drop 0.4 percent in December Market snaps losing streak NEW YORK (AP) — A surge in oil and gas companies pulled the stock market out of a five-day slump on Friday, as the price of crude swung higher. Oil prices jumped after the International Energy Agency predicted drillers would cut production this year. Exxon Mobil, Chevron and other energy companies led all 10 sectors of the Standard & Poor’s 500 index to gains, climbing 3 percent. Oil’s seven-month slide had cut its price by more than half. “Lower oil prices on the whole are supportive of economic growth worldwide,” said Jason Pride, director of investment strategy at Glenmede Trust. “They’re very helpful for Japan, Europe, China and India. It’s clearly a good thing.” The S&P 500 index gained 26.75 points, or 1.3 percent, to finish at 2,019.42. The Dow Jones industrial average climbed 190.86 points, or 1.1 percent, to close at 17,511.57, and the Nasdaq rose 63.56 points, or 1.4 percent, to 4,634.38. The rally came at the end of another rough week for the market. Since the start of the year, worries about the strength of the global economy and falling oil prices have weighed major indexes down. Even with its strong performance on Friday, the S&P 500 still lost 1 percent for the week, its third straight weekly drop. “There has been a lot of conflicting information to digest, recently,” said Anastasia Amoroso, a global market strategist at J.P. Morgan Asset Management. Amoroso said the big question has been whether the recent slump in oil prices will lead to other problems, such as deflation, a downward spiral in prices that could put companies out of business. “Are low oil prices a good or a bad thing?” she asked, rhetorically. “For stocks, deflation is not so great.” SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Cash rained down on startups in 2014, as venture capitalists poured a whopping $48.3 billion into new U.S. companies — levels not seen since before the dot-com bubble burst in 2001. Strong technology IPOs are luring investors chasing the next big return, but with valuations this high, critics suggest some investors may be setting themselves up for a major fall. “It’s not that many businesses aren’t viable, but the question is, what are you paying for them?” said Mark Cannice, a professor of entrepreneurship at the University of San Francisco. Venture funding surged more than 60 percent in 2014 from the prior year, most often fueling software and biotechnology companies, according to a new “MoneyTree Report” issued by PricewaterhouseCoopers and the National Venture Capital Association, based on data from Thomson Reuters. But the money wasn’t spread around to buoy many more companies. A few just got huge piles of cash. Last year saw a record 47 “mega-deals,” defined as investments of more than $100 million. That’s almost twice as many as reported in 2013, said Mark McCaffrey of PricewaterhouseCoopers, who leads the accounting and consulting firm’s global software practice. Uber Technologies, the ride-hailing service disrupting the transportation industry and generating plenty of press, received the top two biggest rounds of investment last year. Each raised $1.2 billion for Uber, and the company’s value is now pegged at $41 billion. Other major deals included $542 million (mostly from Google Inc.) invested in Magic Leap Inc., a secretive startup working on virtual reality technology; $500 million in Vice Media, which operates online news and video channels; and $485 million in SnapChat, the popular messaging service. What’s driving those deals? U.S. tech startups are proving they can reach vast global markets and reap sizable revenue, said McCaffrey. And there are more investors eager to get a piece of that return — private equity and hedge funds and corporate investment divisions are vying with traditional venture capitalists to back promising startups. But critics say some companies may never make enough money to justify the sky-high valuations. AP A woman leaves the headquarters of Uber in San Francisco. Venture capitalists poured a whopping $48.3 billion into U.S. startup companies last year. Bubble brewing? VC firms rain down cash on tech startups Nasdaq diary A P NYSE diary Market watch Jan. 16, 2015 Advanced: 2,588 Declined: 572 Unchanged: 78 2,071 Advanced: 666 Declined: 133 Unchanged: 4.0 b Volume: Volume: 1.9 b Russell 2000 Standard & Poor’s 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials MAR K ET B R IE F 011615 : Cha r t s ho ws dai l y mark e t f igur e s f o r Do w , S&P, R u s s el l 200 0 an d Nasda q , alon g w ith N YSE an d Nasda q diar y ; s t and alon e ; 1 c x 4 in c h e s; ETA 5:30 p.m. E di t or’ s No t e : It is manda t ory t o in c lude all s our c e s t ha t a cc ompan y t hi s graphi c when repurpo s ing or edi t ing i t f or publi c a t io n 1,176.65 21.95 17,511.57 4,634.38 63.56 2,019.42 26.75 190.86 1280.30 17.78 1263.00 +17.70 +0.83 +5.00 U.S. $1.00 = Canadian $1.1984 U.S. $1.00 = Mexican peso 14.563 U.S. $1.00 = 0.8640 U.S. $1.00 = 0.6597 $162.00 +2.34 $86.04 +0.16 $33.80 +0.54 $130.78 +0.64 $83.86 -0.46 $105.12 +2.45 $27.68 +0.27 $42.53 +0.15 $74.25 +1.10 $91.12 +2.16 $23.59 +0.01 $177.23 -1.26 $104.12 +3.11 $36.45 +0.26 $154.14 +2.57 $104.04 +1.55 $55.93 +0.94 $91.49 +0.11 $63.03 +1.15 $46.24 +0.76 $92.99 +0.18 $32.80 +0.40 $91.25 +1.39 $106.54 +2.33 $116.15 +2.63 $47.99 +0.89 $86.77 -0.61 $95.18 +0.83 $105.77 +1.31 $254.95 +1.82 $59.10 +0.32 $139.05 +1.34 $21.26 +0.77 $25.87 +0.43 $29.42 +0.76 $36.06 +0.42 $16.54 +0.29 $15.76 +0.72 $125.67 -0.04 $53.99 +3.08 $9.07 +0.08 $9.71 +0.05 $51.35 +0.55 $38.19 +1.48 $62.52 +0.30 $61.61 +0.06 $42.82 +1.13 3M American Express AT&T Boeing Caterpillar Chevron Cisco Systems Coca-Cola DuPont Exxon Mobil General Electric Goldman Sachs Home Depot Intel IBM J&J JP Morgan McDonald’s Merck Microsoft Nike P zer Procter & Gamble Travelers Comp United Tech Verizon Walmart Walt Disney United Healthcare Visa Precious metals (New York spot price) Gold Silver Platinum Foreign exchange (as of 5 p.m. CST) Business FOCUS

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Page A8 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 NATIO N & WORLD

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MA TTRES S DEPO T MA TTRESS DEPOT MA TTRESS DEPO T PLUSH When sold on sets TWIN EA PC FULL EA PC QUEEN SET KING SET $249 $349 $749 $1099 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... $69 $89 $199 $399 $119 $189 $399 $799 COM PA RE COMP ARE SALE FINAL COST AFTER COUPON FINAL COST AFTER COU PON FREE $ 100 OFF $ 200 OFF $ 300 OFF $ 400 OFF FREE FREE FREE SOLID STEEL FRAME SA VE AN EXTRA SA VE AN EXTRA SA VE AN EXTRA SA VE AN EXTRA OR AND AND with any Premium set purchase of $699 or more Cannot be combined w/ any other of fer . Must be present coupon. Excludes Te mpurpedic and Sealy Optimum Expires 1/19/2015 Up to 60 months 0% Interest Expires 1/19/2015 Expires 1/19/2015 Expires 1/19/2015 Cannot be combined w/ any other of fer . Must be present coupon. Excludes Te mpurpedic and Sealy Optimum Cannot be combined w/ any other of fer . Must be present coupon. Excludes Te mpurpedic and Sealy Optimum Cannot be combined w/ any other of fer . Must be present coupon. Excludes Te mpurpedic and Sealy Optimum w/ any Premium set purchase of $699 or more on in stock items in local area with any deliver y Cannot be combined with any other of fer SAME DA Y OR NEXT DA Y DELIVER Y & SET -UP ON ANY TWIN SET ON ANY FULL SET ON ANY QUEEN SET ON ANY KING SET Box Spring w/ Sealy Posturepedic optimum set or Simmons Tr ue Energy Set See store for details REMOV AL OF OLD SET UP MA TTRESS DEPO T $599 $899 $999 $1499 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... $299 $379 $399 $599 $399 $579 $699 $999 SALE WILLOW FOAM FELIX EXTRA FIRM TWIN SET FULL SET QUEEN SET KING SET $999 $1199 $1299 $1799 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... $499 $579 $599 $999 $599 $779 $899 $1399 SALE SUPER BUY 11" GEL MEMOR Y FOAM TWIN SET FULL SET QUEEN SET KING SET $1099 $1299 $1499 $1899 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... $599 $649 $699 $899 $699 $849 $999 $1299 SALE MA TTRESS DEPO T PILLOWTOP CHARW OOD PLU SH REVELA TION TWIN EA PC FULL EA PC QUEEN SET KING SET $349 $429 $899 $1299 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... $119 $139 $289 $459 $169 $239 $589 $859 SALE When sold on sets TWIN SET FULL SET QUEEN SET KING SET $799 $999 $1099 $1599 .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... $399 $449 $499 $699 $499 $649 $799 $1099 COM PA RE SALE When Purchased in Sets COM PA RE FINAL COST AFTER COUPON COM PA RE COMP ARE ENCASED Tw ins as low as $49.00 each pc. after coupon when purchased as set. TWIN SET FULL SET QUEEN SET KING SET NEW YEARS SALE Fr ee Memo ry Fo am Pi ll ow to th e rs t 10 cu st om er s .. FI NA L MA RK DO WN S ON AL L CL OS E OUT S AN D DIS CO UN TE D FL OO R MO DE LS SA VE 50 TO 70% OF F FINAL COST AFTER COUPON FINAL COST AFTER COUPON FINAL COST AFTER COUPON POCK ETED COI LS FIRM (OR) PLUSH a Sk ippe r Co . Ad d an ad ju st ab le ba se to an y pr em iu m ma tt re ss se t fo r on ly Tw in $4 99 Fu ll $5 49 Qu ee n $5 99 Ki ng $1 09 9 Yo u Can Do Mor e With A Gr eat Night’ s Sleep We Ar e The Mattr ess Pr os EMERALD COAST PKWY DARROW DR MA TTR ESS DE POT BA YSHORE DR ALEX CT Destin, FL Wa rehouse Store 11840 US Hwy 98 We st, Emerald Coast Parkway Just 1 Mile We st Of The Ou tlet Mall (850) 837 -345 4 WA REHOUSE PRICING WHY PAY MORE? Las t Ch an ce Fi na l 3 Day s!

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SAME DA Y DELIVER Y AV AILABLE MA TTRESS DEPOT Se e St or e fo r De ta il s Sp ec ial Fi na nci ng 0% Un ti l 20 19 Op ti mum Sl ee p Ex per ie nce OP TIM UM + Fe at ur in g Op ti co ol Ge l Op ti Co ol gel memor y fo am pr ov id es a re fr esh in g co o lne ss li ke the co ol si de of the pi ll ow . SAME DA Y DELIVER Y A VA ILABLE IN TR OD UC IN G Th e NE W 20 14 Te mp ur -C lo ud Su pr em e PER MON TH Ki ng Se ts St ar ti ng At $ 55 * Qu een Se ts St ar ti ng At $ 45 PER MON TH * PL US UP TO UP T O $ 30 0 Bo nu s Cas h! * with pur c ha se of a Te mpur -P ed ic ma tt re ss se t *S ee st ore for de ta il s. Bo nu s ca sh mu st be a pp li ed to wa rd ac ce ss or y it ems Sp ec ial Pr ic in g On NE W Te mp urPe di c Mo del s ZIP IN TO SO ME TH IN G MO RE CO MF OR TA BL E FO RM ME ET S FU NC TIO N Ou r ne w mat tr es ses are n' t ju st be au ti f ul . Mor e com fo rt . Mor e supp or t. An d we 'v e adde d sm ar t ne w fe at ur es to de li ve r the bes t sl ee p of yo ur li fe. Eas y Re fr es h To p Co ve r Zip s of f an d on, so i t' s si mple to wa sh or re pl ace Sm ar tC li ma te Sy st em Coolto -t he -to uch comf or t du ri ng th e nig ht Qu een Se ts St ar ti ng at $1 29 9 $ 20 0 Bo nu s Ca sh !* with p u rc ha se of a Sea ly Po st ur pe di c Hy br id Se t *S ee st ore for de ta il s. Bo nu s ca sh mu st be appl ie d to wa rd ac ces so ry it em s PL US Ye ar En d Cl ea ra nc e Te mp ur -P ed ic Bo nus Ca sh $ 30 0 in bo nu s ca sh on se le ct s mo de ls *** or a FR EE se co nd se t The Ha nnah Pi ll ow to p An y Si ze *B as ed on up to 60 mo nt h na nc ing . No t all mo de ls in al l lo ca ti on s. Ta x no t in cl ude d . Se e st or e fo r de ta il s. PL US UP TO UP T O $ 200 Bo nu s Ca sh !* with pu rc ha se of an Op ti mum ma tt re ss se t *S ee st ore fo r de ta il s. Bo nu s ca sh mu st be a p pl ie d to wa rd ac ce ss or y ite m s PE R MON TH Ki ng Se ts St ar ti ng At $ 30 * Qu ee n Se ts St ar ti ng At $ 22 PER MON TH * Ne w Ye a r s Cl ea ra nce Te mp ur -P ed ic Bo nu s Ca sh EVER YBODY LOVES MA TTRESS DEP OT , EXCEP T THE CO MPETITIO N! GUARA NTEED LOW EST PRIC ES OR IT’ S YOURS FREE! Yo u Can Do Mor e With A Gr eat Night’ s Sleep We Ar e The Mattr ess Pr os 133 John Sims Pkwy (850) 678-7800 Va lparaiso, FL MA TTRESS DEPOT HWY 397 CUTTS DR N JOHN SIMS PKWY N BA YSHORE DR Former Nice va l Furniture Building FIRESTONE Clear ance Center 434 Mar y Esther Cutoff (850) 586-7686 HWY 98 SUN PLAZA WA LGREENS JONQUIL AV E M a r y E s t h e r C u t o f f B E A L P A R K W A Y MA TTRESS DEPOT Fort Wa lton Beach EMERALD COAST PKWY DR MA TTR ESS DEPOT BA YSHORE DR ALEX CT SEASCAPE 11840 US Hwy 98 We st Emerald Coast Parkway (850) 837-3454 Sho wr oom Store Destin, FL 85 I10 P. J. Ad ams Pkw y Aw ar d Che vr olet Aar on ’s Sa les & Le ase Ow nership 4381 S. Ferdon Blvd (850) 398-8422 Crestview

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Guard, 2 strippers smuggled booze, drugs into prison LUTZ (AP) — It was a Florida prison inmate’s escape that led investigators down a rabbit hole of sin involving a corrections officer and two strippers the sheriff says brokered deals for malt liquor, cigarettes and “conjugal visits in the woods.” It all unfolded in September, when inmate Jason Adams escaped from a work crew in suburban Pasco County, about 30 miles north of downtown Tampa. The corrections officer overseeing the crew, Henry Blackwelder, didn’t tell his superiors of the escape until three hours later. When investigators arrived, they found empty cans of Straw-Ber-Rita and Four Loko malt liquor, empty packets of synthetic marijuana known as “spice,” and a blanket in the woods used for hook-ups. “Prison is supposed to be tough. ... It was basically a party out there,” Sheriff Chris Nocco said during a recent news conference. Adams, who was serving a six-year sentence for burglary and grand theft when he escaped, was caught a day later riding a bicycle. He snuck away after asking to relieve himself in the woods and never come back. Nocco says his arrest unraveled the 45year-old Blackwelder’s scheme. Blackwelder immediately resigned after the escape. According to a report, detectives found that Adams left the work crew on several occasions to buy booze, smokes and spice at Blackwelder’s behest. Blackwelder would then get his work crew to smuggle the goods into the prison, the report said. Blackwelder enlisted two exotic dancers who also worked at a convenience store, documents show, to help with the smuggling. One of the women, 24-year-old Jessica Morgan, told deputies “she knew it was wrong” but did it because she had fallen in love with one of the inmates on the work crew. Morgan and 46-year-old Stacy Petty told officials they met with the inmates once a week for about a year. Blackwelder was paid with cash and food for the contraband and would finish any leftovers from the food the two women brought for their inmate boyfriends, Nocco said. “He was like Yogi bear out there eating their leftovers,” said Nocco, who held a news conference on Tuesday and stood behind a table stacked with contraband, including “Scooby Snax” spice packets. Blackwelder was charged Tuesday with official misconduct, unlawful compensation for official behavior and smuggling contraband into a state correctional facility. He was released on bail Wednesday. It is not clear if he has an attorney. Morgan and Petty were charged with introducing contraband into a state correctional facility, giving alcohol to an inmate, and giving articles of food and clothing to an inmate. They are both being held on $20,000 bond at the Pasco County Jail. Records do not list an attorney for them. Nocco noted that the work crew trysts went on even after Blackwelder resigned, leading Nocco to wonder if there aren’t more corrections officers involved. “The department is currently reviewing all policies and procedures related to community work squads to ensure the safety, supervision and security of all inmates and staff,” the state Department of Corrections said in a statement. JESSICA MORGAN S TACEY A NN PETTY HENRY BLACKWELDER So many pigeons on the beach. Did those Northerners bring them down? If so, please take them back with you when you leave. We do shop here that’s true, but it’s nice to give incentives to visitors who after all we can’t do without. Don’t moan, be glad we get them. Some don’t like the snowbirds, but they sure like the 12-15K I spend here every winter. My snowbird friends and I went to Tan Fannies last night and had a great time. We felt very welcomed. I agree with Squaller about us locals. Businesses should offer same savings to us being that we shop here all year. There are always things throughout the day that make me smile, and not one costs a dime! Enjoying the free water aerobics offered at 8 a.m. My husband enjoys the fact that he is the only “guy” amongst the ladies! Thanks, Connie! One of my favorite things about early a.m. is how the sunlight slants beams through the trees across lawns. Anyone else enjoy this sight? LOL! Christmas lights that are still turning on are most likely on a timer. Other college students get into trouble. Some get charges dropped, also. You don’t hear that because they don’t play a sport. Cold days are great for taking a drive and shopping. Destin is a traffic nightmare. You can keep it. Destin’s traffic nightmare is caused by prosperity! The Gwen Graham honeymoon is a farce. Give her a few months and it will be business, or shall I say no business, as usual. You don’t hear of cat attacks, but you sure do hear about dog attacks. In cats I trust. Good thing about the dog beach on rainy days is there are no flies and no smell. R eaders sound off Squall Line appears daily. Call 850-522-5133, or go to www.newsherald.com and click on the “Squall Live” icon. S quall L ine PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD SA TURDAY January 17, 2015 Section B Local & State Facebook.com/ panamacitynewsherald Twitter: @The_News_Herald www.newsherald.com Finding Rehab program focuses on addictionBy V ALERIE G ARMAN 747-5076 | @valeriegarman vgarman@pcnh.com PA N A M A CIT Y — When Terry Lewis got out of prison last fall, he headed straight for what sent him there. “I started drinking many years ago, and it got out of hand many years ago,” Lewis said. “The last time I got out of prison was Sept. 12 of last year, and I got all messed up again and stayed messed up for about three weeks.” Upon awakening in a detox facility, he decided to make a change. “On the sixth of October, God sent this man,” Lewis said, motioning toward Pastor Robert Flores, the founder and director of Right Way Ministries in Panama City. “I asked if they would give me a chance. ... He has, and I’m not the same man that I was.” Right Way Ministries opened last May as a men’s residential treatment facility, based on a 14-course, Bible-based curriculum. The center now has about 20 residents focused on getting their lives back on track. “It doesn’t matter who you are; addiction is really killing people right now,” Flores said. “There’s got to be somewhere for them to go Texas man gets 15 years for robbery attempt By Z A CK McDONALD 747-5071 | @PCNHzack zmcdonald@pcnh.com P A N A M A CIT Y — A Bay County judge has sentenced a Texas man to 15 years in prison for an armed robbery attempt, officials said Friday. Conroy Orlando Thomas, 30, of Houston, was sentenced Friday to the maximum 15 years in prison for an attempted armed robbery. During his trial last month, prosecutors showed the jury that Thomas and three other men came to Panama City from Texas to collect money from O’Neil Dwight Richards. They approached Richards the morning of June 18 outside his Everitt Avenue home. Thomas put a gun to his ribs and told him to stay quiet or he would kill Richards and his family. Instead, Richards struggled and made enough noise to attract the attention of several neighbors, who came outside and ended the attack. The four men were arrested later that day when neighbors noticed them parked in a car near Richards’ house. A co-defendant of Thomas testified the four men were sent to Panama City by a woman in Texas who claimed Richards stole $27,000 from her. Richards denied he stole the money. At the sentencing Friday, Thomas said he had a “minimal role” in the incident, but Assistant State Attorney Megan Ford called him the ringleader and the only one with a gun. Circuit Judge James Fensom ordered Thomas to prison for 15 years, with a minimum mandatory of 10 years. According to court records, Thomas was charged with first-degree murder in Fort Lauderdale in 2005 but was acquitted at trial. Letter of law trumps public outcry over Hampton Inn By D EBO RA H WHEELE R 654-8443 | @WaltonSunDeb dwheeler@waltonsun.com S A NT A R OS A BE A CH — In the end, almost 10,000 signatures and more than $16,000 raised to fight the proposed Hampton Inn could not hold back the tide of change. The Walton County Planning Commission’s special meeting Wednesday night to hear opposition to the hotel planned for Scenic Highway 30A drew about 300 people. The crowd spilled from the meeting room out into the hallways, corridors and even outdoors. More than 20 people spoke against the project. They cited increased traffic and parking congestion, water runoff, the type of people a chain hotel would draw and its “incompatibility” with the neighborhood. However, when all was said and done, senior planner Mac Carpenter moved for approval of the development. It passed 3-2, with board members Suzanne Harris and Teddy Stewart opposed. “I am very disappointed,” said Lynn Nesmith, who lives across the road from where the proposed 90-room hotel would be built in Seagrove Beach. Attorney David Theriaque of Tallahassee represented developers Charles Rigdon of Destin and M.C. Davis, who lives outside Freeport. The opposition movement, “Not On My 30A,” was represented by Sachs and La Seur attorneys of Santa Rosa Beach. One resident threatened to sue the county if the project was approved. Another C ONROY TH O M AS ‘We don’t have a choice’SEE HAMPT ON INN | B4the R ight W ay Photos by PA TTI B L A KE | The News Herald Terry Lewis speaks about his time at Right Way Ministries. The ministry is a men’s residential treatment facility centered on a 14-course, Bible-based curriculum. Below , a man’s room is seen Thursday. Bottom , Pastor Robert Flores gives a tour of a room that houses four men. SEE THE RIGHT WAY | B4

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Page B2 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 6 a.m Noon 6 p.m Low Hazard Medium Hazard High Hazard Water closed to public Dangerous Marine Life High Low 60/40 59/45 60/40 58/45 58/48 60/42 61/39 65/44 65/47 57/40 64/43 62/40 64/42 62/48 63/49 63/46 65/45 61/48 64/41 60/49 66/53 67/47 Clouds giving way to some sun Mostly sunny Times of clouds and sun Partly sunny with a stray shower 61 39 58 53 48 Winds: NNW 6-12 mph Winds: SSE 4-8 mph Winds: ESE 7-14 mph Winds: NW 7-14 mph Winds: SE 4-8 mph Blountstown 9.28 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 6.21 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.20 ft. 42 ft. Century 7.14 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 21.34 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Fri. Apalachicola 3:46p 8:12a --7:15p Destin 7:44p 5:52a ----West Pass 3:19p 7:45a 11:48p 6:48p Panama City 7:20p 5:15a ----Port St. Joe 7:11p 4:41a ----Okaloosa Island 6:17p 4:58a ----Milton 9:57p 8:13a ----East Bay 9:01p 7:43a ----Pensacola 8:17p 6:26a ----Fishing Bend 8:58p 7:17a ----The Narrows 9:54p 9:17a ----Carrabelle 2:21p 5:59a 10:50p 5:02p Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 15 New First Full Last Jan 20 Jan 26 Feb 3 Feb 11 Sunrise today ........... 6:39 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 5:06 p.m. Moonrise today ........ 3:36 a.m. Moonset today ......... 2:31 p.m. Today Sun. Today Sun. Clearwater 70/57/pc 67/50/pc Daytona Beach 69/53/s 70/44/pc Ft. Lauderdale 74/63/s 78/58/pc Gainesville 66/49/s 67/37/pc Jacksonville 64/48/s 67/37/pc Jupiter 74/61/pc 77/56/pc Key Largo 75/66/s 78/62/pc Key West 75/69/s 77/65/pc Lake City 65/48/s 67/35/pc Lakeland 71/54/pc 68/43/pc Melbourne 72/54/pc 73/46/pc Miami 76/63/s 80/58/pc Naples 75/58/pc 74/51/pc Ocala 68/50/s 67/38/pc Okeechobee 72/54/pc 75/45/pc Orlando 72/54/pc 72/46/pc Palm Beach 75/63/pc 77/59/pc Tampa 71/57/pc 67/47/pc Today Sun. Today Sun. Baghdad 58/41/s 59/42/pc Berlin 42/28/c 38/28/pc Bermuda 67/60/c 67/64/c Hong Kong 66/54/pc 67/54/s Jerusalem 46/37/sh 52/36/s Kabul 52/19/pc 51/22/pc London 43/34/sh 40/31/pc Madrid 47/33/s 40/33/r Mexico City 73/47/pc 71/44/pc Montreal 5/4/s 35/27/sn Nassau 80/66/s 81/64/pc Paris 43/35/pc 43/33/c Rome 60/46/r 55/45/sh Tokyo 50/37/pc 49/38/pc Toronto 30/28/c 37/23/sf Vancouver 46/42/r 49/41/r Today Sun. Today Sun. Albuquerque 50/26/s 50/29/s Anchorage 33/28/c 34/26/sf Atlanta 56/38/s 57/34/pc Baltimore 34/27/s 45/27/r Birmingham 56/37/s 55/32/s Boston 21/19/pc 46/34/r Charlotte 54/35/s 57/30/pc Chicago 40/32/pc 36/24/pc Cincinnati 50/36/s 43/29/pc Cleveland 41/37/pc 38/25/sf Dallas 64/35/s 62/41/s Denver 49/31/s 56/33/s Detroit 38/31/pc 38/21/sf Honolulu 80/66/sh 81/67/s Houston 65/42/s 64/43/pc Indianapolis 46/30/s 41/28/pc Kansas City 52/29/pc 56/31/s Las Vegas 65/43/pc 67/43/pc Los Angeles 77/52/pc 76/52/pc Memphis 57/37/s 58/39/s Milwaukee 39/29/pc 35/23/pc Minneapolis 38/24/sn 35/23/pc Nashville 54/38/s 52/34/s New Orleans 62/44/pc 61/41/pc New York City 27/27/s 42/32/r Oklahoma City 62/32/s 63/37/s Philadelphia 32/27/s 44/32/r Phoenix 73/48/s 75/49/s Pittsburgh 44/38/s 39/26/sn St. Louis 57/34/pc 54/36/s Salt Lake City 41/30/pc 47/32/c San Antonio 69/44/pc 66/42/pc San Diego 71/52/pc 71/54/pc San Francisco 63/53/c 61/52/r Seattle 49/46/r 49/44/sh Topeka 55/29/s 60/32/s Tucson 73/43/s 76/44/s Wash., DC 39/34/s 49/33/r Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Gulf Temperature: 58 Today: Wind east-southeast at 7-14 knots. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility clear. Wind southwest 4-8 knots. Seas 2 feet or less. Partly cloudy. Tomorrow: Wind from the northwest at 8-16 knots. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility generally clear. Mostly sunny today. Winds southeast 6-12 mph. Partly cloudy tonight. Winds west-southwest 6-12 mph. High/low ......................... 58/43 Last year's High/low ...... 52/33 Normal high/low ............. 63/42 Record high ............. 75 (2013) Record low ............... 24 (1972) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.17" Month to date ................... 1.39" Normal month to date ...... 2.44" Year to date ...................... 1.39" Normal year to date ......... 2.44" Average humidity ............... 74% through 4 p.m. yesterday High/low ......................... 58/40 Last year's High/low ...... 57/34 Normal high/low ............. 61/45 Record high ............. 76 (1971) Record low ............... 18 (1964) 24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.02" Month to date .................. 0.94" Normal month to date ...... 2.22" Year to date ..................... 0.94" Normal year to date ......... 2.22" Average humidity .............. 73% PANAMA CITY Port St. Joe Apalachicola Tallahassee Perry Quincy Monticello Marianna Chipley DeFuniak Springs Pensacola FORT WALTON BEACH Crestview Destin Carrabelle Mobile Bainbridge Valdosta FLORIDA CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W WORLD CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W NATIONAL CITIES City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W TODAY FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR NORTHWEST FLORIDA High Low REGIONAL WEATHER Weather(W): ssunny, pcpartly cloudy, ccloudy, shshowers, tthunderstorms, rrain, sfsnow urries, snsnow, iice. Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. Shown are today’s noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. TIDES MARINE FORECAST BEACH FLAG WARNINGS The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. UV INDEX TODAY ALMANAC SUN AND MOON MOON PHASES RIVER LEVELS Offshore Northwest Florida Flood Level Stage Apalachicola Choctawhatchee Alabama Escambia Tombigbee Temperatures Precipitation Panama City Temperatures Precipitation Fort Walton Beach WEATHER

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LOCAL & STATE Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B3 Kenneth Stanley Ross, 60, of Panama City Beach, Fla., died Thursday, Jan. 8, 2015. He was born to the late Raymond and Betty Jean Ross on Dec. 30, 1954. Kenny graduated from Bay High School in 1972 and received a BA in journalism from the University of Florida in 1976. Kenny was part owner/ manager of the Boar’s Head Restaurant and Tavern in Panama City Beach for over 30 years. He is survived by his daughter, Lauren Ross; and brother, Barry Ross. A celebration of life in honor of Kenny will be held from 4-6 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 18, 2015, at the Boar’s Head Restaurant, 17290 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. In lieu of flowers, those desiring to may make a donation to Covenant Hospice, 107 W. 19th St., Panama City, FL 32405, in memory of Kenny Ross. Wilson Funeral Home Family Owned Since 1911 214 Airport Road Panama City, FL 850-785-5272 Kenneth Stanley Ross KENNETH STANLEY RO SS Donna Lynn Coleman Funeral services for Donna Lynn Coleman will be held at Wilson Funeral Home on Monday, Jan. 19, 2015, at 10 a.m. Interment will follow at Evergreen Memorial Gardens. The family will receive friends at the funeral home on Monday from 9-10 a.m. prior to the service. Wilson Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. Carolyn Pettis Lord 1943 – 2015 Carolyn Pettis Lord, 71, of Panama City, Fla., died on Wednesday, Jan. 14, 2015. Funeral services will begin at 1 p.m. today, Jan. 17, 2015, at Heritage Funeral Home. Her family will receive friends from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. prior to the service. Interment will follow at Parker Cemetery. To extend condolences, visit www.heritagefhllc. com. Calvin C. ‘Gator’ Maddox Mr. Calvin C. “Gator” Maddox, 80, passed away Wednesday morning in a Panama City Hospital A lifelong resident of Wewahitchka, Mr. Maddox served in the U. S. Army and worked for Basic Magnesia for 35 years until his retirement. He was kind, loving, and willing to help whoever needed it. He is preceded in death by his wife Joyce. Survivors include his children, Mitchell Maddox and wife Alison and Marie Maddox Cowan; his grandchildren, Blake and Heather Cowan and Jordan, Natalie, and Ryan Maddox; his sisters, Marilynn Bonneau and Nancy Lunsford and husband Walt; and many other family members. The funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. C.S.T. on Monday, Jan. 19, 2015, at the First Baptist Church in Wewahitchka conducted by the Rev. Mike Stroud, with interment to follow in Pleasant Rest Cemetery in Overstreet. He will lie in state at the First Baptist Church Family Life Center on Sunday evening from 6 until 8 p.m. Comforter Funeral Home Wewahitchka Branch Chapel 560 South Highway 71 Wewahitchka, FL 32465 850-227-1818 Harry Dunn A memorial service for Harry Dunn will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Wilson Funeral Home Chapel. The family will receive friends at the funeral home on Saturday from 1 to 2 p.m., one hour prior to service time. Charles O. Sims Graveside services for Charles O. Sims will be held on Monday, Jan. 19, 2015, at 2 p.m. in the Greenwood Cemetery with military honors. The family will receive friends at the funeral home on Monday from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m., prior to the graveside service. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that those desiring should make a donation to: Warrior Beach Retreat, P.O. Box 19555, Panama City Beach, Florida 32417 or your favorite charity. Wilson Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. Helen S. Weeks Helen S. Weeks, 81, of Laguna Beach, Fla., died Jan. 15, 2015, in Gainesville, Fla. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 18, 2015, at Southerland Family Funeral Home Chapel. The family will receive friends from 2-3 p.m. at the funeral home. Doris Mayo Fussell Doris Mayo Fussell, 95 of Panama City, Fla., passed away Thursday, Jan. 15, 2015, at a Chipley care center. Mrs. Fussell was a caregiver for many years and loved being near the water. Doris is preceded in death by her parents, John Felix Mayo and Elizabeth Peters; one brother; and one sister. She is survived by her sister Inez Slay of Chipley, Fla. Graveside services will be held 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2015, at Salem Freewill Baptist Church Cemetery with Brother Mike Orr officiating. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.com O.M. Smith Jr., 78, of Southport, passed away Thursday, Jan. 15, 2015, at his residence. Mr. Smith is survived by his wife, Margie Smith; his children, Debra Smith Baird (Gary) of Dimebox, Texas, Rocky Smith of Myrtle Beach, S.C., Lisa Smith Ramsey (Tommy) of Kings Mountain, S.C., Victor Smith (Nicole) of Ellenboro, N.C., Alicia Nesbitt of Southport, Theodore William Cantrell III of Smith Station, Ala., David Cantrell (Ann Marie) of Crawford, Ala., Adam Cantrell of Southport, and Gabriel Cantrell (Jennifer) of Smith Station, Ala.; his siblings, Ramona Carlton of Forest City, N.C., David Smith (Judy) of Spindale, N.C., and Deanna McJunkin (Rudy) of Arkansas; 26 grandchildren, and 7 greatgrandchildren. Funeral services will take place Sunday, Jan. 18, 2015, at Kent Forest Lawn Chapel at 2 p.m., with the Rev. Virgil Tillman officiating. The family will receive friends from 1-2 p.m. at Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home. Expressions of sympathy may be viewed or expressed online at www. kentforestlawn.com. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.com O.M. Smith Jr.O .M. S M ITH J R . Charles “Charlie” Holland, 66, of Youngstown, Fla., passed away Wednesday, Jan. 14, 2015, at Covenant Hospice. Mr. Holland retired from LCAC 66 Hovercraft Navy Coastal System with over 28 years of service. He was a Charter member of Bayou George Jaycees and was an avid University of Alabama fan. Charlie enjoyed gardening, fishing, wood working and his grandchildren. Charlie is preceded in death by his father, Rev. B.F. Holland. He is survived by his loving wife, Doris Holland; mother, Thelma Inez Holland; son, Patrick Holland and wife, Blanca; brothers, Larry Holland, Johnny Holland, Mark Holland and wife, Donna, Paul Holland and wife, Marie; two grandchildren, Dylan Hunter Holland and Emma Faith Holland; many nieces and nephews; one special niece Jordan HollandBarnes aka “Bubble Jubbles”. Funeral services will be held 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 18, 2015 at First Baptist Church in Lynn Haven, Fla. with Pastor Billy Melvin officiating. Family will receive friends Saturday, Jan. 17, 2015, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at First Baptist Church in Lynn Haven, Fla. The family would like to give a special thanks to Dr. Rush Aiken and staff (Charlie’s Angels), The Hancock Bank (Charlie’s Angels), Dr. Rod Morris, Dr. Trupp and Dr. Finney. Active pallbearers will be Donnie Hawthorne, Carl Andrews, Glenn Campbell, Terry Bushman, Wayne Fordham and Gary Taylor. Honorary pallbearers will be Rudolph Nichols, Billie Skipper, Richard Stewart, and Riley Morris. In lieu of flowers memorials can be made to Covenant Hospice. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.com Charles ‘Charlie’ HollandCHA R LE S H OLLAND James Albert “Trey” Blanchard III, 25, of Panama City Beach, passed away Jan. 16, 2015. A life-long resident of Panama City Beach, he graduated from Arnold High School in 2007 and attended Gulf Coast State College. He was a member of Woodlawn United Methodist Church. Trey was predeceased by his grandparents, Nell and Jim Blanchard and Ernest Mitchell; and his uncle, Mark Mitchell. Survivors include his parents, Jim and Debbie Blanchard; two sisters, Melissa Deese (Micah) of Panama City Beach and Jennifer Belk (Michael) of Ft. Mills, S.C.; a niece, Julia Belk; and a nephew, Wyatt Mitchell Deese. He is also survived by his grandmother, Thelma Mitchell of Panama City. Trey loved his life, and enjoyed many interests and excelled in sports, especially youth soccer, baseball and football. He was an avid skateboarder. He played drums in a band that performed at local youth coffeehouses. Trey loved fishing, especially at his uncle Mark’s home on the Tar River in North Carolina. Known for his quick smile, whenever Trey was around he lit up the room and made everyone’s day brighter with a joke or clever remark. He deeply loved his family and friends to whom he was always devoted. His enthusiasm was infectious. The family would like to thank the staff of Medical Services of Northwest Florida and nurses, Denise Wilson, Lisa Purdy and Sandra Carpenter for the loving care they have provided for Trey. Our thanks extend to previous nurses, Nicole O’Connell, Trey Hussey, Linda Rosenbaum and Merry Jo Portell as well as Dr. Ismail Zabih, Vicki Padgett with ABC Rehabilitation, Barnes Healthcare Services, Covenant Hospice, the Stephen Ministry of Woodlawn United Methodist Church and the Chapel Life Change Group of St. Andrew Baptist Church. A celebration of Trey’s life will be held at Woodlawn United Methodist Church beginning at 10 a.m. on Monday, Jan. 19, 2015, with the Rev. Steve Irwin officiating. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Trey’s memory may be made to the Optimist Club of the Beaches Childhood Cancer fund which benefits families in our community. Contributions may be sent to P.O. Box 9259, Panama City, FL 32417-9259.Organ and tissue donor. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.com James Albert ‘Trey’ Blanchard IIIJA M E S BLAN C HA R D III Laura Tyndall Howell Laura Tyndall Howell, 76, of Panama City died Saturday, Jan. 3, 2015. Affordable Funeral Care in entrusted with arrangements. DEATHS & FUNERALS Guidelines & deadlines Obituary notices are written by funeral homes and relatives of the deceased. The News Herald reserves the right to edit for AP style and format. Families submitting notices must type them in a typeface and font that can be scanned into a computer. Deadline for obituaries is 3 p.m. daily for the following day’s newspaper. Obituaries may be e-mailed to pcnhobits@pcnh.com or delivered to The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City. O nline guest books View today’s obituaries and sign the online guest books of your loved ones at newsherald.com/obituaries Rader keeps family tradition alive By COLLIN BREAUX 747-5081 | @CollinBreaux Cbreaux2@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY BEACH — Dennis Rader poked around in the back of his truck. He was parked at his parents’ house in Panama City Beach, musical equipment tucked away in his vehicle, getting ready for a performance at Arnold High this afternoon. At 2 p.m. in the school’s auditorium, Rader will transform into his character “Moonshine.” As a comedy act, it adds another dimension to his musical performance. The character came from his dad; the whole Rader family performed when Dennis Rader was younger. He performed at the old Ocean Opry, which closed in 2005. His sister, Debbie Rader Clanton, fondly remembers those days as “always a lot of fun.” The family had a ball working together, she said, adding they could go without a rehearsal. She talks to Dennis Rader almost daily even though she now lives in Georgia. Although he initially was against the idea of a comedy persona, Rader sounds like he’s grown into it. He says it is “funniness in the moment,” contrasting it with stand-up comedy. He thinks of the comedy act as being in short bursts. His son, Wayne Rader, is the straight man. Altogether, Dennis Rader has four sons and one daughter, all musically inclined, he said. His middle son is into hiphop, he notes. Although initially attracted to just drums, Dennis Rader picked up a bass guitar when he moved to the beach. For his performances, Rader said he records tracks from scratch. “There’s nothing karaoke about it,” he said. For this year’s performance, Rader is promoting his new album “Step into the Water.” He described it as a mix of gospel and Christian country. He said he would be bored if he didn’t frequently switch styles. Rader sees music as an extension of thinking. “Music is the greatest way to communicate,” he declared. And as for that nickname, the character he begrudged at first? “Everybody calls me Moon,” Rader said. WANT T O GO? Who: Dennis “Moonshine” Rader What: concert When: 2 p.m. today Where: Arnold High School auditorium, 550 Alf Coleman Road, Panama City Beach Cost: Free. Limited seating. Tickets available at Panama City Beach Senior Center and Tourist Development Council Details: 234-8983 D ENNI S RADE R County disposes of deer carcasses By BEN KLEINE 522-5114 | @BenKleinepcnh bkleine@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY BEACH — Resident Tonya Wiggins was dismayed for several days last month when a rotting deer carcass had not been removed from the boat access area at Oriole Street and South Lagoon Drive. The carcass was submerged in the water, apparently left by someone who took parts of the deer they wanted and left the rest. Wiggins called various Bay County agencies — Animal Control, Parks and Recreation and the Sheriff’s Office — to get the animal removed. She also called the Humane Society, but the various organizations passed Wiggins’ calls among them. Part of the problem was that various county agencies — Roads and Bridges, Parks and Recreation and Animal Control — take responsibility for animal waste depending on the location and availability, Bay County public information officer Valerie Sale said. Sale said Animal Control will take care of the carcass depending how far it is submerged in the water. Animal Control does not have a boat. In this case, county Animal Control removed the carcass Dec. 24. Florida Fish and Wild Conservation Commission (FWC) spokeswoman Bekah Nelson, who has replaced retired FWC spokesman Stan Kirkland, said the agency is not responsible for removing discarded animal carcasses. The FWC does recommend hunters bag and bury carcasses. It is illegal to dump deer carcasses in Florida. Under state law, domestic animal carcasses must be burned, buried or rendered, unless on private property. On private land, hunters can do what they wish, Nelson said. Nelson did not think discarded carcasses were an ongoing problem in Bay County. ON THE WEB For proper ways to dispose of animal carcasses, nd a link at newsherald.com.

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We st Po int Ho m e Be d & Ba th Fa ct or y Ou tl et 14 14 Ma in St re et Ch ip le y, FL *I -1 0 Ex it 12 0, 1 mi le No rt h on lef t* 85 0-6 38 -9 42 1 Our Wh it e Sa le Ne ve r En ds ! Tr ue ou tl et s av ing s on to we ls , sh eet s, co mfo rt er s, pi ll ow s, bl an ke ts , an d mu ch mo re ! Mo n – Sa t: 9 am to 6 pm Su nd ay : 1 pm to 6 pm Be d & Ba th Ou tl et 15 % DI SC OU NT WI TH TH IS AD ! No t to be co mb in ed wit h an y ot he r of fe rs . | Ex pi re s: 1/ 31 /2 01 5 Rheumatology E m e r a l d C o a s t Ou r Ad mi ni st er ed Bi ol og ic s In cl ude: We Ac ce pt Mo st In su ra nc es In cl udin g: Is One O f e Ar ea 's Le ad in g Sp ec ia li st s And Is Bo ar d-C er ti ed In Rh euma tol og y An d In te rn al Me dicin e. No w Ac ce pt in g Ne w Pa ti en ts for In fu si on er ap y! St at e-O fe-A rt In fu si on Su it e (850 ) 215-6400 3890 Je nks Av en ue, Ly nn Hav en, FL 3244 4 Mon day Thur sd ay: 8: 00 am – 5:00 pm | Frida y: 8:00 am – 12: 00 pm Ba ld wi n 26t h St Je nk s Av e 4804 Highway 22 Callaway , FL Pr ofessional Paint & Body Repair Family Owned & Operated Fr ee Estimates By Appointment 850-763-7494 All Major & Minor FREE Pickup and Deliver y Av ailable! 625 W Ba ld wi n Rd , St e B Pa na ma Ci ty , FL 32 40 5 Mo nd ay -F ri da y 5P M10 PM Sa tu rd ay 9A M2P M 85 052 273 37 (P ED S) Ped ia tr ic Ur ge nt Ca re Pr ov id in g Af te rHo ur s Ca re fo r Ch il dr en . * Pr escription appetite suppr essant * Vi tamin & fat bur ner injections * EKG & blood analysis * Eat wise...dr op a size!” * E-mail: Angela@ re solutionsweightlosscenter .com Resolutions We ight Loss Center 1212 W. 23rd St. Pa nama City , FL 32405 (850) 91 3-0 00 2 MEDIC AL WEIGHT LO SS LOCA L & STATE Page B4 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 Special to the News Herald An artist’s rendering shows the proposed Hampton Inn, which would be the first chain hotel on Scenic Highway 30A. HAMPTON INN from Page B1 who lives across from the proposed development said she would take her garden hose to through traffic. Theriaque quoted state statutes and said his clients had met the county’s development guidelines to the letter. Commissioners agreed they had no choice but to approve the hotel. “The land development code and comprehensive plan is all we have to go by, and this development meets all those requirements,” Planning Commission Chairman Tom Terrell said. “We don’t have a choice.” The project now goes to the Walton County Commission next month for final approval. Opponents vowed to fight on. “I think the BCC (Board of County Commissioners), as elected officials, will be more responsive to the community’s needs and more inclined to listen,” Nesmith said. From staff reports BAYOU GEORGE Work set for U.S. 231 in Bay County Construction crews are installing foundations and traffic camera support poles along U.S. 231 in Bay County for a new Intelligent Transportation System (ITS). Drivers will encounter intermittent right lane closures on southbound U.S. 231 south of Elbel Road and south of Walden Road on Wednesday. In addition, intermittent right lane closures are planned for northbound U.S. 231, north of Waller Road, and southbound U.S. 231, south of Camp Flowers Road, on Thursday. The intermittent lane closures will occur primarily during daytime hours. All planned construction activities are weather dependent and may be re-scheduled in the event of inclement weather. A R EA Brief THE RIGHT WAY from Page B1 to get help, and that’s what we offer here.” After 16 years of working in recovery ministries, Flores said he felt called to the vacant building on the corner of Everitt Avenue and East 11th Street, where he started Right Way Ministries last spring. “It was a disaster when I walked in, but it was almost like the Lord said, ‘This is it; this is the place,’ ” he said. “I took every bit of my money, everything I had. ... God told me to give it all.” The long-term program focuses on pinpointing the underlying causes of addiction, which Flores said sets it apart from other programs. Participants also are offered the opportunity to participate in a GED program and receive help with college prep courses, as well as one-on-one counseling and family counseling with the center’s pastors. “It helps a man in more areas than just addiction,” Flores said. “We’re focused on the root causes, and as we focus on the root causes, the surface issues begin to vanish.” With a capacity of 26 and a cost of $1,500 to house a student, the ministry now relies on sponsorships from local churches, organizations and students’ family members to get by, but Flores hopes to someday operate the center as a free facility to help answer the great need in the community. “That’s how we’re able to fund this thing. It’s people that believe in what we’re doing,” Flores said. “It’s unbelievable, the need here in this community.” For Lewis and several others enrolled in the program, the experience has been life-changing. Although he admits he still struggles with addiction every day, Lewis keeps busy working in the ministry’s kitchen and learning as a student and intern. He hopes to someday help keep men from going down the same dark path he took for many years. “It’s a hard walk, but it’s well worth it,” Lewis said. “I will never be able to repay Right Way Ministries.” Taxpayer help for sports, films doesn’t add up for Florida TALLAHASSEE (AP) — Florida is spending millions to help professional sports teams and to lure Hollywood to make films here but it’s not clear if the investment is paying off. State legislators in 2013 ordered auditors and economists to analyze the millions spent by the state on subsidies for businesses. New reports issued this month show that some incentive programs, like money spent on beach restoration or on advertisements aimed at tourists generate more money for the state than what it spent. But those same reports show that the taxpayer money spent to help pro teams build or renovate stadiums or to keep Major League Baseball spring training is costing more than what the state gets in return. For example, in three years taxpayers have paid out $48 million to help pay for work on pro stadiums but the investment has resulted in a $14.2 million return for the state. The state has spent nearly $13 million to help cities and counties with ballparks used for spring training, yet it has yielded only an estimated $1.4 million in return. Pickup truck strikes pedestrian on U.S. 231 By ZACK McDONALD 747-5071 | @PCNHzack zmcdonald@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY — Police were investigating a crash on U.S. 231 Friday night in which a vehicle struck a pedestrian. The condition of the pedestrian had not been released and northbound lanes of U.S. 231 north of East Avenue remained closed to traffic as of 9 p.m. Details of the crash were scarce. An ambulance rushed the pedestrian to a local hospital about 7:50 p.m. as Panama City Police Department crime scene investigators interviewed the driver of a silver Toyota pickup truck. Police had not identified the driver late Friday. Orange crime scene markers lined tire tracks along the grass shoulder up to where the truck had stopped just south of Transmitter Road. The truck had front end damage and various items were scattered in the grass among the markers. More details of the crash will be released as they become available, PCPD officials said. Police investigate an accident Friday night on U.S. 231, where a pickup truck struck a pedestrian.P ATTI B LAKE The News Herald

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Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B5

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DIVERSIONS A ces On BRIDGE: B obby W olff Man wonders if coworker is gay, wants to contact himDEAR AMY: Many years ago, I had a sexual relationship with a man. After we had been involved for about a year, he told me he had a girlfriend. We both got married to members of the opposite sex. That was a few years ago. Although I am currently married to a woman and I do care for the person, I still recall the time I spent with the man. It was definitely great! There is a guy at work that I believe is gay. He comes across as a kind, hardworking person, and I have heard people reference “his partner,” but I’m not sure he is gay. I have viewed his Facebook page several times, and there are only two photos of him, alone. I also believe I have seen him in the grocery store with someone who may be “the partner,” as I thought they had identical jackets. I think he’s very handsome, OK, cute! He’s very smart/bright and considered a go-to person for the team he’s on at work. I am on another team, and we have only talked work-related items. I am a supervisor. I’m sure you’ll say I’m married and need to take care of that first. But my questions are: 1. Do I make contact with him by Facebook, if nothing more than to uncover/ confirm he is gay and has a partner (regardless of the his status, I would like to be FB friends). 2. What do I do about the interest I have in the guy? Not that I’m trying to get to a sexual relationship, but I often think about him, both at work and away from work. CONFUSED GUY OR CONFUSED GAY DEAR CONFUSED: Of course you want to have a sexual relationship with your colleague. You don’t know him, so what else could it be but a workplace crush that you hope will lead to more? This is odious on several levels. Your marriage to “the person” has wound down, don’t you think? So, yes, you should definitely deal with your marriage before you attempt to poach someone else’s matchingjacket partner. And my gaydar is on the fritz (yours, too, it seems), and so you are going to have to discern this other man’s sexuality the old-fashioned way: by “friending” him on Facebook and then drunk-messaging him with your proposition. Before you do so, keep in mind that your playful interest could backfire for you, personally and professionally. DEAR AMY: I finish my college program at the end of this month. I plan to move out of my parents’ house in June. I’ve looked up a few places nearby and have done some research. It’s exciting! The only thing I fret about is that my parents will try to hold me home another year or more and I really don’t want to live at home anymore. My plan is to be out before my 23rd birthday. I’ll start saving up money so by June I’ll have at least $1,000. How can I do what I want to do — not what they want me to do? ALMOST GRADUATE DEAR ALMOST: Your parents will want to talk your plans through with you — and they may try to persuade you to stay home until you have more money saved. While you are doing your research, ask potential landlords what money they require “up front.” This is typically first and last months’ rent, plus a security deposit. This would likely add up to more than $1,000 — and that’s before you even move in. Add to that the cost of utilities, food and transportation, and you can see why it is so difficult for young adults to attain true financial independence. I love your spunk, and I hope your parents do, too. Your enthusiasm is priceless. Send questions via e-mail to askamy@ tribune.com or by mail to Ask Amy, Chicago Tribune, TT500, 435 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, IL 60611. Ask AMY A my Dickinson Advice Columnist SU DO KU Solution to 1/15/15 Rating: SILVER 1/16/15 1/17/15 Solution to 1/16/15 Rating: GOLD JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row, level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest). 2015 Janric Enterprises Dist. by creators.com JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row, level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest). 2015 Janric Enterprises Dist. by creators.com Creators AR I ES (March 21A pril 19): Destruction is part of making things better. To fix something, you have to break it down. So don’t feel bad about the demolition. TAURUS ( A pril 20-May 20): In order to objectively look at your work, you need the benefit of time and space. Objectively experiencing your relationships requires the same. G E MI N I (May 21-June 21): Get acknowledged. Being acknowledged changes your perspective, puts you in a better mood and makes you want to give more of yourself. C AN C ER (June 22-July 22): Clutter makes you feel anxious. Get organized. Whatever you can do to put your world in order will bring the feelings of peace and tranquility you need to get this weekend off on a good note. LEO (July 23A ug. 22): The bottom line is that you have to persist, or you will fail. There’s no nice way to put this. Do what you have to do to get to the next part of your story — the part where you accept a personal victory. VI R G O ( A ug. 23S ept. 22): Many myths involve something unusual falling from heaven, and your personal mythology will echo that today. ed. L IB RA ( S ept. 23O ct. 23): When you can’t find people to relate to who live close, the Internet will be your oyster. Explore your interests and preferences because there will be certain personalities who pop out as “someone you should know.” S C OR PI O ( O ct. 24N ov. 21): Happiness through diversification will be the theme. It’s those surprises — the people you weren’t expecting to meet saying the things you didn’t dream they would say — that will make it fun. SA GI TTAR I US ( N ov. 22-Dec. 21): The question is: How much of the world do you want to see? The answer: All of it. In time. C A P R IC ORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Experiences are blessings for those who choose to see them that way. Today it will be easy to see certain blessings, but there is a hidden one that will not be revealed for several days. A Q UAR I US (Jan. 20F eb. 18): There’s something glamorous about the day’s events, but be careful how you frame it when you talk or post about it later. PI S C ES ( F eb. 19-March 20): You’ll be especially attracted to gentle types who have the kind of caring heart that takes people in without being too choosy about it. THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek History TOD AY Today is Saturday, Jan. 17, the 17th day of 2015. There are 348 days left in the year. Highlights in history On Jan. 17, 1945, Soviet and Polish forces liberated Warsaw during World War II; Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg, credited with saving tens of thousands of Jews, disappeared in Hungary while in Soviet custody. On this date 1562 — French Protestants were recognized under the Edict of St. Germain. 1893 — The 19th president of the United States, Rutherford B. Hayes, died in Fremont, Ohio, at age 70. Hawaii’s monarchy was overthrown as a group of businessmen and sugar planters forced Queen Lili’uokalani to abdicate. 1929 — The cartoon character Popeye the Sailor made his debut in the “Thimble Theatre” comic strip. 1944 — During World War II, Allied forces launched the first of four battles for Monte Cassino in Italy; the Allies were ultimately successful. 1950 — The Great Brink’s Robbery took place as seven masked men held up a Brink’s garage in Boston, stealing $1.2 million in cash and $1.5 million in checks and money orders. (Although the entire gang was caught, only part of the loot was recovered.) 1994 — The 6.7 magnitude Northridge earthquake struck Southern California, killing at least 60 people, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. Thought for Today “If there is one basic element in our Constitution, it is civilian control of the military.” President Harry S . T ruman 1884-1972 Y our HOROS C OPE: Holiday Mathis Page B6 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015

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COMI C S Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page B7

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Contact us Roy Houpt Religion Editor 747-5067 rhoupt@pcnh.com Faith Page B8 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 To list an event in the Church Calendar, email it to pcnhnews@pcnh.com with “Church News” in the subject line or deliver it to The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL, 32401. The deadline is Tuesday by 5 p.m. SUNDAY, JAN. 18 A llen Chapel A ME Church : 1318 Mississippi Ave., will host Annual Women’s Day beginning with Church School at 9:30 a.m. Guest Minister: at 11 a.m. is Dr. Tammy Anderson of St. John Missionary Baptist Church in Panama City. Lunch will be served after the service. Details: 303-1686. Bay County Interdenomi-national U sher’s U nion : will have the monthly Third Sunday worship service at 2:30 p.m. at St. John Baptist Church, 1021 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. Gulfview U nited Methodist Church : 243 Wisteria Lane, Panama City Beach, 32413, will host the Emmaus Road Quartet at 10 a.m. New Bethel AME Church of Port St. Joe : at the intersection of Buisness 98 and 146 Avenue C, will feature the 17th annual Gospel Choir Anniversary Celebration at 6 p.m. featuring Cora McNair Curtis and other professional musicians and area choirs. THUR S DAY, JAN. 22 St. Thomas by the Sea Episcopal Church : 20408 First Ave. and Wisteria Lane (Exit L), Panama City Beach. Thursday night fried chicken dinner at 5:30 p.m. Evening prayer, 6 p.m. Sign up in Jewell Hall to bring sides or desserts. Details: 234-2919. SA T URDAY, JAN. 24 Messiah Lutheran Church : 3701 W. U.S. 390, will have its annual English Tea at 2 p.m. to benet the Barnabas House. Hat contests for ladies and young ladies. Live music and sing along fun. Menu is homemade by women of the congregation. Men will be the servers with true English style. Tickets are $10 each and will be on sale before and after church on Jan. 18. Visitors are welcome and reservations recommended. Details: 785-2398. SUNDAY, JAN. 25 Greater Friendship MBC : 909 E. Eighth St., the Male Chorus will celebrate its inaugural Choir’s Anniversary, “Praise Ye the Lord,” at 4 p.m. Special guest: Michael Robinson and Heaven Bound of Tallahassee along with other local talents. Details: Bro. Curley Sessions 532-7789. THUR S DAY, JAN. 29 The Whole A rmour of God Ministry : 831 Florida Ave. (Roberts Hall Building), will have a Holy Ghost Revival today and Friday, Jan. 30 at 7 p.m. nightly.H iland Park Baptist Church : 2611 U.S. 231, will host the 17th annual Emerald Coast Jubilee, Jan 29-31 at 6 p.m. nightly. Thursday, Jan. 29: Tammy Kirkland, Michael English, Page Trio, Sacred Harmony, Matthew Cutter, Karen Shelley; Friday, Jan. 30: Dixie Echoes, Freedom Hill, Lighthouse, Mari Harper, Drummonds, Fresh Anointing, Jennifer Strickland; Saturday, Jan. 31: Gold City Quartet, Gann Family, Undivided, Shireys, Ron French. Daily Feature Jubilee Choir. Over 20 artists in 3 days. Speaker: Steven Kyle. Beacon Awards at 5 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 31. Tickets $12 in advance, $15 at the door. Three-day pass for $30 is available at the church office. Details: 785-6530 or online at www.ecsgma.com SA T URDAY, JAN. 31 Potter’s Temple First Born Church : 714 Redwood Ave., will sell chicken and sh plates for the Youth and Education Departments. The cost is $7 per plate. Details: 763-0396. Thur sday , Ja nuary 29t h Mich ael English Page Tr io Sacr ed Ha rm ony Matth ew Cu tter Kar en She lley Friday , Ja nuary 30t h Dix ie Echoe s Fr eedom Hi ll Lig hthou se Mari Ha rpe r Drumm onds Fr esh Anno inting Jen nifer Strick land Satur day , January 31 st Gold Cit y Quartet 5pm Beacon Aw ards Gan n Family Undivide d Shir eys Ron Fr ench Jubilee Ch oir 17th Annual ECSGMA Em er al d Co as t Ju bi le e 2015 6:0 0 pm Ni gh tl y Ja nu ar y 29t h 31s t Hiland Park Baptist Chur ch ( 1 Mile North of the Panama City Mall on Hwy . 231) Tickets: $12 in Advance and $15 at the Door Thr ee Day Pass ONL Y $3 0.00 Tickets: Hiland Park Ba ptist or online @ www .ECSGMA.com Dixie Echoes Gold City Quartet Appearing Satur day Appearing Thursday Michael English Ba y Co un ty I.M .A . DR . MA RT IN L. KI NG , JR . CO MMER OR AT IVE WORS HI P SE RV IC E Dr . Mo se s Ja vi s, Pas to r Re ti re d of Da ys pr in g M. B. Ch ur ch Ja ck so nvi ll e, Fl or id a Sun da y, Jan ua ry 18 , 20 15 at 6 p. m. Gr ea te r Be th el A. M.E . Ch ur ch 829 Ha mi lt on Av en ue Pa na ma Ci ty , FL 32 40 1 The Rev . Ch ar le tt a C. Ro bi nson Ho st Pa st or The Rev . Wo od ro w Wi ls on , Pr es id ent Ba y Co un ty I.M .A . Area Episcopal Ch urches We lcome Yo u HOL Y NA TIV IT Y 747-4000 222 No rt h Bo nita Av e. , Pa na ma City 32401 (I n the Co ve ) Ho ly Eu ch ar ist 8: 00 am & 10:30 am , Chr . Ed . 9:15 am Fo r mo re in fo ww w. ho lyna ti vi ty .o rg ST ANDRE W’ S 763-7636 1620 W. Be ach Dr ., Pa na ma City 32401 Ho ly Eu ch ar is t 10 :0 0 am Fo r mo re info www .standr ewsb ythebay .or g ST . PA TRICK’ S 769-1188 4025 E. Hw y 98, Pa na ma City 32404 (East of Tr ansmit ter) Ho ly Eu ch ar is t 10 :0 0 am Fo r mo re info www .stpatric kspanamacity .or g GR AC E 235-4136 9101 Pa na ma City Be ac h Pk wy, Pa na ma City Be ach 32407 (H wy 98) Ho ly Com mu nion Su n @ 8:00 am & 10:30 am , Chr . Ed ., 9:15 am Ho ly Comm union We d. 5 : 4 5 p m Fo r mo re info www .g ra cespirit.or g ST THOMAS BY THE SE A, LA GU NA BE AC H 234-2919 20408 1st Av e. and Wi st er ia L an e, Pa na ma City Be ac h 32413 (P CB Pk wy Ex it L) 8:30 am Ad ult Chr . Ed ., 9:30 am Ho ly Eu ch ar ist , Nu rs er y Av aila ble Fo r mo re info www.st th om asb yt hes ea. di oc gc .c om Parkway Presbyterian celebrates 75 years By AMANDA BANKS 522-5118 | @pcnhamanda abanks@pcnh.com CALLAWAY — A local church celebrates 75 years of ministry this weekend. Parkway Presbyterian Church began in 1938 as a Sunday school in Springfield, church officials said. It officially organized as a Presbyterian congregation on Jan. 14, 1940, under the name Springfield Presbyterian Church and the leadership of the Rev. Thomas Watson. “We have two (members) who were children of original mem bers,” said current pastor the Rev. Richard M. Connor. “They’re active.” The church will observe that anniversary today and Sunday focusing on the theme “Celebrat ing our Past — Excited for Our Future.” A banquet held tonight at the church will feature a historical video presentation with photos spanning the church’s history and a special service Sunday morning will be led by the Rev. Ted Land, the coordinating presbyter of the Presbytery of Florida, one of the governing bodies of the church. Springfield Presbyterian moved to Tyndall Parkway in Callaway in October of 1959 and adopted a new name: Parkway Presbyterian Church. An addition to the church, built by church members in 1974, still serves as the congregation’s fellowship hall and kitchen. It also holds the nursery and storage for the food pantry. The building housing the cur rent sanctuary, choir room and administrative wing was con structed in 1984 and included several stained glass windows depicting stories of the Christian faith. One of the windows shows the seal of the Presbyterian Church – USA. Parkway is one of three churches to have included the seal in its construction, offi cials said. Today, church officials said, community outreach is a primary focus for Parkway. The church supports several ministries for all ages. “It’s a very inclusive congrega tion,” Connor said Ministries include the Carpen ter’s Helpers, who assist church and community members with household maintenance, “Hooks and Needles,” a group of church members who make prayer shawls and lap blankets for those in need, a food pantry and others. The food pantry is supported by the Bay Area Food Bank and the church congregation and provides more than 50,000 meals each year, Connor said. The food bank is open twice a month and provides supplemental food for the hungry in Bay County. The church also provides polo shirts for homeless and needy children in the county and col lects toys and gifts for families and residents at Emerald Shores Health and Rehabilitation each Christmas. “Our mission is to live out Christ in our community and throughout the world,” Connor said. Parkway Presbyterian Church began in 1938 as a Sunday school in Springfield, church officials said. It officially organized as a Presbyterian congregation on Jan. 14, 1940, under the name Springfield Presbyterian Church and the leadership of the Rev. Thomas Watson. To list a church in the Church Directory, call the News Herald Advertising Department at 747-5030. Christ Our Savior Lutheran Church Location : 300 Clara Ave., Panama City Beach, FL 32407 Services : Adult Bible Class and Conrmation Instruction at 9:30 a.m., Traditional Worship at 10:30 a.m. and Children’s Church at 10:30 a.m. Pastor : Timothy E. Sowers Information : 233-6249, email: timothy.e.sowers@live.com. Web address: www.christoursaviorpcb. com Emerald Coast Fellowship Location : 4102 W. State 390 (corner of Jenks Avenue and State 390) Lynn Haven, FL 32444 Services : Jan. 18: Praise and Worship services at 8:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m.; Bible studey at 9:30 a.m. Pastor : Dr. Steve Taylor Website : www. emeraldcoastfellowship.com CHUR CH DIRECTOR Y CHUR CH CALENDAR FAITH BRIEFS Pope visits Buddhist temple, sees relics in rare honor COLOMBO, Sri Lanka — Pope Francis became the second pope to visit a Bud dhist temple on Wednesday, changing his schedule at the last minute to pay his respects at an important place of worship in Sri Lanka’s capital and to witness a key ritual for Buddhists: the opening of a casket of relics of two important disciples of the Buddha. Francis listened respectfully as Bud dhist monks chanted and prayed while opening the stupa, or casket, containing relics in the Agrashravaka Temple, the Vatican said. Usually, the relics are put on display only once a year, and Buddhists from around Sri Lanka line up for days to pay homage to them since it is such a rare privilege. The head monk at the temple, Bana gala Upatissa, told The Associated Press that allowing the pope to witness the relics “is the highest honor and respect we can offer to his holiness.” Upatissa had invited Francis to visit the temple when he greeted him at Colombo’s airport on Tuesday, the Vatican said. Upa tissa, who heads the Mahabodhi Society Headquarters, an important Buddhist organization, is active in interfaith dia logue and visited the Vatican during Pope Benedict XVI’s papacy; a photo of the two men is in one of the Mahabodi reception rooms. St. John Paul II visited a Buddhist tem ple during a 1984 visit to Thailand. Zeigler sets prayer service after governor’s canceled MONTGOMERY, Ala. — Incoming State Auditor Jim Zeigler is planning a prayer service for inauguration day Monday now that Gov. Robert Bentley has canceled his service. Zeigler said the service will be at 7:30 a.m. Monday at River City Church, which adjoins the Capitol complex. Bentley had originally planned a 7:30 a.m. service at First Baptist Church. Inauguration spokesman Steve Bradley said the swearing-in ceremony at the Capitol is set for 9 a.m., which is earlier than normal. He said the logistics of getting officials several blocks from the church to the Capitol in time for the swearing-in ceremony proved too difficult. Zeigler said his free service will fea ture the immediate past president of the Alabama Baptist State Convention, John Killian. Killian also is chaplain for the Ala bama Republican Party.Dexter King: Ownership of Bible, peace prize is only issue ATLANTA — One of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s sons has declined to say whether his father’s 1964 Nobel Peace Prize and traveling Bible would be sold if an Atlanta judge rules they belong to the civil rights icon’s estate. Dexter Scott King spoke to report ers after a hearing in a legal dispute that has pitted King’s two sons against his daughter. King’s estate includes Martin Luther King III and Bernice King. The two broth ers voted last year to ask a judge to order their sister to surrender the Bible and Nobel Peace Prize so it can be sold to a private buyer. AP Pope Francis arrives in the Manila airport, Philippines, on Thursday.

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Sports PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD SATURDAY January 17, 2015 Section C Facebook: tinyurl.com/NHSports Twitter: @NH_Sports www.newsherald.com/sports The News Herald PENSACOLA — Gulf Coast’s men’s and women’s basketball teams will be back in action tonight for big Panhandle Conference road matchups with Pensacola State. Each team is trying to dig out of an early hole in the league race, with the men starting out 1-2 and the Lady Commodores trying to avoid an 0-4 start. The situation is most dire for the Gulf Coast women, who trail three of the Top 10-ranked teams in the country in the conference standings and would sit alone in last place with a loss tonight. The Lady Commodores (13-5, 0-3) likely need a win to keep their hopes of qualifying for the state tournament realistic, with the Lady Pirates (8-11, 0-3) in the same situation. Pensacola State has been routed in all three league games, falling to Chipola 79-37, Tallahassee 92-56, and Northwest Florida State 85-54. Alaysia Mitchell leads the Lady Pirates in scoring with 17 points per game, followed by Tyisha Moore (13.5), and Meredith Tarver (12.4). Chelsey Gibson continues to lead Gulf Coast at 18.2 points per game, followed by Kristina King (17.0), and Tianah Alvarado (14.6). King also leads the team with 11.3 rebounds per game. On the men’s side, Gulf Coast (14-6, 1-2) has a bit more margin for error, but a win tonight would pull the Commodores into a tie for second-place with the TCC Eagles, who they already hold a road victory over this season. Pensacola State (12-8, 1-2) also is looking to get back to .500 in league play and trying to bounce back from an 86-83 loss to No. 2 Northwest Florida State. The Raiders also dealt the Commodores a tough loss Wednesday, 87-83. The Pirates sport an extremely balanced offensive attack led by Kevin Baker (11.6 points per game), followed by Johnell Ginnie (11.0), Rozelle Nix (10.1), Shamar Johnson (9.0), Kier Anderson (8.8), and Jamal Thomas (8.7). Elliott Cole leads the Commodores with 12.8 points per game, followed by Anton Waters (11.9), Jonathan Wade (10.5) and Davaris McGowens (10.2). STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) — Penn State’s football team is getting back 112 wins wiped out during the Jerry Sandusky child molestation scandal and the late Joe Paterno has been restored as the winningest coach in major college football history. The NCAA announced the new settlement with the school weeks before a scheduled trial on the legality of the 2012 consent decree it will replace. The new deal also directs a $60 million fine to address child abuse be spent within Pennsylvania and resolves that lawsuit. The NCAA board of governors approved the settlement, said association spokesman Bob Williams. The Penn State board was discussing the deal Friday afternoon. The announcement follows the NCAA’s decision last year to reinstate the school’s full complement of football scholarships and let Penn State participate in post-season play, and comes just days after a federal judge declined to rule on the consent decree’s constitutionality. The NCAA said continuing the litigation would only delay the distribution of funds to sex abuse survivors. The consent decree sprung from the scandal that erupted when Sandusky, a retired football assistant coach, was accused of sexually abusing boys, some of them on Penn State’s campus. It had eliminated all wins from 1998 — when police investigated a mother’s complaint that Sandusky had showered with her son — through 2011, Paterno’s final season as head coach after six decades with the team and the year Sandusky was charged. In September, the NCAA announced it was ending the school’s ban on post-season play and restored its full complement of football scholarships earlier than scheduled. The restored wins include 111 under Paterno, who died in 2012, and the final victory of 2011, when the team was coached by defensive coach Tom Bradley. It returns Paterno’s record to 409-136-3. The decree had also called for Penn State to provide $60 million to fight child abuse and combat its effects. The lawsuit scheduled for trial next month began as an effort by state officials to enforce a law that required the money to remain in Pennsylvania. By PAT McCANN 747-5068 | Twitter: @patmccann pmccann@pcnh.com PANAMA CITY — It could have been argued with some dexterity that a loss by Bay would have been more damaging on Friday night than a Mosley victory would have been exhilarating. The Dolphins were having none of that while looking for a signature win for their season. The host Tornadoes pulled away down the stretch, however, and produced a 72-57 District 1-5A boys basketball win. Bay, 13-5, led only 45-44 after three quarters against Mosley, 4-11. In addition, the Dolphins suited only eight players, and that also may have been a factor in the Tornadoes’ fourthquarter surge. With seniors Robert Monroe, Tyreke Sweeting and Donald Taylor leading the way on Senior Night, Bay opened the fourth quarter with a 19-8 run that Mosley had no remedy for. When Monroe converted a threepoint play for the last of his 15 points, the Tornadoes suddenly had a 64-52 cushion and were assured of improving to 6-2 in the district. If Bay can hold onto the second seed it currently would carry into the Penn State gets wins restored Paterno again winningest football coach JOE PATERNO Commodores hit the road for showdown with Pirates PATTI BLAKE | The News Herald Mosley’s Quin Jones (22) tries to maintain possession despite the defense of Bay’s Rashard Lucas (4) and Deondre Murphy Friday night in their District 1-5A game. Bay fends off county rival Mosley Bay opened the fourth quarter with a 19-8 run that Mosley had no remedy for. SEE PREP | C2 Marlins extend Dolphins in District 2-3A title game By DUSTIN KENT 747-5065 | @PCNHDustinKent dkent@pcnh.co m PANAMA CITY BEACH — Mosley scored four goals in the final 14 minutes Friday night to race past Arnold for a 6-2 victory and the District 2-3A girls soccer championship. Taylor Hallmon broke a 2-2 tie by scoring on a penalty kick in the 66th minute, and then scored two minutes later on a rebound to put the Dolphins up 4-2. Hallmon assisted on a goal by Kristi Jones in the 70th minute, and Elizabeth Vickers put the exclamation point on a landslide finish with yet another goal in the final minute. It was the third victory of the season for Mosley, 14-1-1, over Arnold, but this one was significantly tougher to come by than the first two, which saw the Dolphins win by a combined score of 15-3. Photos by HEATHER LEIPHART | The News Herald TOP : Arnold’s Gabby Looker (11) and Mosley’s Elizabeth Vickers (10) fight for the ball during the District 2-3A championship match Friday night. RIGHT : Mosley’s Stevie-Marie MullIins fires a shot while Arnold’s Sydney Means tries to block it. MOSLEY’S MOMENT SEE SOCCER | C2

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The News Herald EBRO — The late-developing East Hall and Wildcat Red meet again today in the $250,000 Sunshine Millions Classic at Gulfstream, simulcast at Ebro Greyhound Park. Wildcat Red has never been worse than second over Gulf stream’s main track, and has fin ished first six times in eight starts. The most important victory came last February in the $400,000 Grade II Fountain of Youth, which set him up for a valiant try in the $1 million Grade I Florida Derby, in which he was beaten by a neck by Constitution. The Classic is one of five stakes restricted to horses bred in Florida, New York, Pennsylvania and Mary land in the modified $700,000 Sun shine Millions program. Wildcat Red finished 18th in the Kentucky Derby, but rebounded on his home track with a 10-length triumph in the Quality Road Stakes in June. He’s been winless in four subsequent starts on the road. East Hall, who is scheduled to be ridden by Luis Saez, finished behind Wildcat Red in last year’s Gulfstream Park Derby, Fountain of Youth, Florida Derby and Qual ity Road. He has won three of his four subsequent starts, including stakes victories in the $300,000 Ohio Derby, the Indiana Derby and the Sunshine Millions Preview. Catholic Cowboy, who captured the $200,000 Claiming Crown Jewel at Gulfstream on Dec. 6, is set to return in the Classic. The Jewel was his first race since being gelded due to behavioral issues. At Santa Anita, Lexie Lou heads a field of eight 4-year-old fillies for the $200,000 Grade II La Canada Stakes. Lexie Lou will try dirt for the first time in the 1 1/16-mile La Canada. A winner of four of eight starts last year, including the Queen’s Plate at Woodbine versus Canadianbred males and the Autumn Miss Stakes at Santa Anita, Lexie Lou has an overall record of 7-3-2 from 16 starts with earnings of $1,429,714. Corey Nakatani rides from post 3 as part of a 118-pound impost. Sam’s Sister has four wins from five starts and will be ridden again by regular jockey Elvis Trujillo from post 2 at 118 pounds. Jojo Warrior will attempt to rebound for Hall of Fame trainer Bob Baffert. The Kentucky-bred filly was a winner of the Summertime Oaks and Tor rey Pines Stakes. She carries high weight of 120 pounds under Martin Garcia from post 5. Greyhounds: Flying Facepaint takes a six-race winning streak dating to Dec. 20 into the evening 15th race at Orange Park. The 75-pounder has won 22 of 26 starts overall and customarily is bet down well below even money. HKF Crazy Horse has made the quiniela in five of his last six starts over the 3-8 distance and has the 1 hole in the evening eighth at Derby Lane. JW Kapuna Magic has won three of four with a second and is in the evening sixth. Ebro season win leader Cheryl White has made nine trifectas in 14 starts at Sara sota, but is in a stacked field for the matinee 12th. Also in are Slatex Brazos, winner of four of five, Jacob Radosevich, who has 10 trifectas in 14 starts and Yolando Way Out, who is 13-16 and posted a solid win on Wednesday. JB’s Luckyone has won three of four at the 3-16 sprint distance enter ing the matinee eighth and another Ebro veteran in Martin Garcia has six wins in 13 starts coming into the matinee seventh. Top payouts : The Top 10 payoffs for last week. All superfecta wagers unless noted — $12,938.60, $8,785.40, $7,861.30, $7,717.10 twin tri 2, $7,188.90 twin tri 2, $7,156.10, $6,999 pick 4, $6,907.10, $6,625.50, $6,588. Ebro: East Hall and Wildcat Red resume rivalry SPORT S Page C2 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 district tournament the Tornadoes would avoid having to meet district unbeaten Rutherford in the semifinals. The Rams stayed perfect in 1-5A by turning back Arnold on Friday. Mosley belied its unimpressive record and short bench by staying with Bay stride for stride over 24 minutes. Bay took an early 19-8 lead when Terrell Miller’s 3-pointer was the opening basket of the second quarter. It was then that the Dolphins finally started to connect from long range. After nailing only 1 of 7 shots from behind the arc in the first quarter, Mosley was 4 for 5 in the second and the lone miss was a 60-foot heave at the halftime buzzer. Kyle Corbin scored 10 second-quarter points and Quin Jones used a quick first step to the basket to provide offensive support. The Dolphins, 1-8 in the district, rallied within 31-30 at intermission, took their first lead when Jones opened the second half with an uncontested jumper and boosted their lead to 35-31 on a 3-pointer by Brad Hall. The Dolphins stayed competitive the remainder of the quarter, but once the Tornadoes caught up it was only a matter of time before Bay pulled away. Miller displayed a deft shooting touch with four 3-pointers and also gave his team another rebounder in the post. Seldom used during the first half of the season, he exhibited that he could be a key contributor for the Tornadoes down the stretch. Miller had 14 points, Taylor led all players with 17 and Monroe added 15 for Bay. The Tornadoes scored 27 points in the fourth quarter after sputtering near the finish in two of their defeats. Jones paced Mosley with 16 points. Corbin had 12 and Hall netted eight of his 10 to keep the Dolphins close in the third quarter. Mosley won the JV game 55-48. MOSLEY (57) Garner 3 0-0 7, Wilson 3 0-0 7, Corbin 4 22 12, Hall 4 0-0 10, Oltman 0 0-0 0, Jones 7 1-7 16, Calloway 0 1-2 1, Coates 2 0-0 4. Totals: 23 4-11 57. BAY (72) Jones 2 5-7 9, Miller 5 0-0 14, Sweeting 3 0-0 6, Lucas 0 0-0 0, Monroe 6 1-1 15, Murphy 0 0-0 0, Everett 0 0-0 0, Patterson 2 2-4 6, Taylor 5 6-8 17, Johnson 1 3-4 5. Totals: 24 17-24 72. Mosley 8 22 14 13 — 57 Bay 16 15 14 27 — 72 3-point goals: Mosley 7 (Jall 2, Corbin 2, Barner, Wilson, Jones), Bay 7 (Miller 4, Monroe 2, Taylor). Total fouls: Mosley 18, Bay 13. Fouled out: Mosley (Garner). Rutherford 58, Arnold 47 SPRINGFIELD — Rutherford stayed unbeaten in District 1-5A as Destin Dunton had 19 points, Josh Wade had 16 and Gabe Steele 13. The Rams, 16-3, are 8-0 in the district. For Arnold, Jawuan White had 16 points and Chris Shorter had 10. Rutherford hosts Port St. Joe tonight at 7 p.m. Franklin County 62, Bozeman 45 EAST POINT — Josue Barahona had 22 points and Kelsey Jones 17 for Franklin County. Tyler Howard had 18 rebounds. For Bozeman, Christian Byrd scored 15 points. Franklin County plays at North Bay Haven on Tuesday. North Bay Haven 54, Rocky Bayou 33 PANAMA CITY — David Jones had 20 points and eight rebounds for the Bucs, 15-6. Chad Hinrich added 12 points and five rebounds and Hamid Smith eight points, eight rebounds and two steals. The Bucs host Franklin County on Tuesday. Girls basketball North Bay Haven 53, Rocky Bayou 9 PANAMA CITY — Jordan Wobser had her sixth doubledouble of the season with 28 points and 11 rebounds. She added five steals and three blocks for the Bucs, 5-14, but 2-0 in district. Madison Adams had 15 points and five steals. Gulf Breeze 61, Arnold 56 GULF BREEZE — Jazlin Jones had a 37-point effort, but the Marlins came up short in a District 1-5A game. Lilyann Robinson and Madi son Martello each added six points for Arnold, 5-14, 2-10. The Marlins play at Niceville 7 p.m. Tuesday. Franklin County 62, Bozeman 23 EAST POINT — The Seahawks claimed a District 4-1A win against the visiting Bucks. Girls soccer North Bay Haven 9, Marianna 1 FREEPORT — Jade Ullman had three goals as North Bay Haven advanced to the District 1-2A champi onship game and clinched a region berth. Abby Duncan had two goals and Lexi Buffkin, Sierra Eisenbrown, Madison Harbuck and Ashly Lucas each had one. Amy Carinhas and Lucas each had two assists. Kalli Paruaka, Ellie Crosby and Eisenbrown each had one. North Bay Haven meets Pensacola Catholic 1 p.m. today for the district title and right to host a region quarterfinal. Boys soccer North Bay Haven 1, Rutherford 1 SPRINGFIELD — Zac Harshbarger scored North Bay Haven’s goal on a free kick and keeper Tyjon Cuffee made 13 saves. The Bucs, 6-8-5, play in the District 1-2A tournament next week. Boys JV soccer North Bay Haven 4, Rutherford 0 SPRINGFIELD — Keegan Myers scored two goals and Case Cutler and Tyler Cason one each for North Bay Haven. Trevor Nolte and Bryce Johnson had assists and keeper Christian Waddle made three saves. PREP from page C1 PATTI BLAKE | The News Herald Tyreke Sweeting (3) puts up a shot for Bay as Kamal Calloway defends for Mosley. HEATHER LEIPHART | The News Herald Taylor Hallmon, right, scored two goals and added an assist for the Dolphins. Mosley coach Marek Betkowski said he was expecting a different sort of challenge from the district hosts going into Friday night’s title game. “Frankly, I’m not surprised it was close. We had it easier during the season in our games with them, but a district final is always more competitive,” Betkowski said. “I think this game was good for everyone. It was good for the people who watched the game and good for both teams, who will remember this game for a long time.” It was a match that early on looked pretty similar to the first two, with Mosley dominat ing possession and posing the greater threat in attack. The Dolphins scored two goals in the first 19 minutes and just missed on three other solid chances. Vickers scored on a header off of a corner kick by Rachel Bates in the 17th minute, and Jones made it 2-0 just 2 minutes later when she took a nice layoff pass from Vickers on the right side and squeezed the ball in from a tight angle past Arnold keeper Raye Sutton. The Dolphins had three more good chances to add on to the lead, but Sutton stopped shots by Vickers, Jones, and StevieMarie Mullins, the last coming on a diving stop of a hard shot from outside the box in the 26th minute. Hallmon had another golden opportunity to extend the lead off of another corner, but her header hit the top of the crossbar and bounced away. The Marlins, 8-5-3, took advantage of Mosley’s missed opportunities late in the half, with Kelli Crowley outfighting a Mosley defender for a ball in the box and scoring past Dolphins keeper Mariah Rinehart in the 36th minute to cut the deficit in half. Peyton Peffers then evened the match with a goal in the final minute of the first half, scoring after a scramble for the ball in front of goal following a corner kick. Arnold took the momentum of the strong first-half finish into the second half and lim ited the Dolphins’ possessions and chances through the first 25 minutes. A long run by Jones down the right side resulted in a shot stopped by Sutton and represented Mosley’s best opportunity. But the momentum swung back in the Dol phins’ direction when Hallmon went down in the box after drawing contact from behind. Hallmon slotted the penalty kick to her left past a diving Sutton for the go-ahead goal and the floodgates opened from there. “I think once we got that penalty, it sort of relieved the pressure for us and allowed us to just go play the kind of soccer wanted to play,” Hallmon said. Jones, Hallmon and Vickers each had two goals to lead the Dolphins, with Bates, Vick ers and Hallmon all recording assists. Rinehart finished with four saves, while Sutton had 12 stops. Vickers said she wasn’t expecting to need such a strong finish to get past the Marlins for a third time, but was happy to see her team respond to the challenge. “I think in the first half we thought we had it, but they came back and tied the game and put a lot of pressure on us,” Vickers said. “I actually was a little (surprised), but we know they have some talented players and knew they were capable of playing us tough.” With the loss, Arnold will have to go on the road to start the 3A playoffs Thursday against West Florida, which fell to Gulf Breeze 3-1 in the District 1-3A championship game. Mosley will host its playoff opener against West Florida. Hallmon said that she and her teammates are supremely confident heading into the postseason. “I’m really excited. I think this is our year,” Hallmon said. “If we’re going to make a run in the playoffs, I really think this will be our year to do it.” SOCCER from page C1 Updated and complete sports announcements are available online at www.PanhandleVarsity. com. Announcements will appear in the print edition of The News Herald when space permits. Baseball umpires needed The Bay Area Officials Asso ciation is looking for anyone interested in umpiring baseball for high school and junior col lege this coming spring, summer and fall. Contact: David Johnson 850-276-0800 or Matt Cain 850-814-2473. Callaway baseball registration Registration for Callaway youth baseball, ages 3-14, will be held Jan. 24 and 31 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the second floor of the main concessions building at the Callaway Recreational Complex on State 22. Fees (check or cash only) are $55 for ages 7-8, 9-10 and 11-12, and $45 for ages 3-4, 5-6.. Contact: Mike Chapman 850-819-4417 (president), Darren Miller 850-319-0289 (Majors vice president). ANNOUNCEMENTS

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LAKE FOREST, Ill. (AP) — John Fox was hired as the Chicago Bears’ coach on Friday, four days after he and the Denver Broncos parted ways. Fox was widely seen as a strong candidate to replace the fired Marc Trestman once he left the Broncos on Monday, given his record and his ties to consultant Ernie Accorsi and new general manager Ryan Pace. Fox was the defensive coordina tor for the New York Giants from 1997 to 2001 when Accorsi was the GM. Saints coach Sean Payton was the offensive coordinator for part of that time, and he is tight with Pace, who was hired out of New Orleans’ front office. Fox won the AFC West all four of his years in Denver, but each of those seasons ended in ugly losses, including a 24-13 upset by Indianapolis this year. He was 49-22 with the Broncos, includ ing the playoffs, following a 78-74 record in nine years with Carolina, counting the postseason. He led the Panthers to a Super Bowl with Jake Delhomme at quar terback and got back there last year with Peyton Manning. The Broncos got blown out 43-8 by Seat tle, convincing general manager John Elway to spend $60 million in guarantees on new defensive play ers so his quarterback shouldn’t have to carry the load by himself. Fox, who in the past was criti cized for being too conservative, drew more scrutiny midway through this season when the Broncos altered their offense and started to focus more on the run. The Bears decided a shakeup was necessary after going 5-11 and missing the playoffs for the seventh time in eight years. They fired general manager Phil Emery and Trestman, the first steps in what they hope will be a drastic turnaround. With Pace and Fox in place, the Bears can turn their attention toward filling the front office and coaching staffs and addressing a long list of roster issues. The Bears must decide if they’re going to stick with quarterback Jay Cutler after the offense took a big step backward and do something about a defense that has ranked among the league’s worst the past two years. Chicago has been to the play offs just four times since the start of the 1995 season and only once since the 2006 team’s Super Bowl run. GREEN BAY, Wis. (AP) — The Seahawks’ Mar shawn Lynch and the Packers’ Eddie Lacy are known for being punishing runners. Their conduct in front of the cameras couldn’t be any different. Lynch isn’t a talker, to put it mildly. The affable Lacy can charm reporters and team mates with an easygoing personality. Trying to tackle Lynch and Lacy won’t be easy for the defenses when Green Bay visits Seattle on Sunday in the NFC title game. What are they like with the ball? Lacy will take that question. “I mean personally, I don’t know him, I never met him or anything,” he said. “But we’re both physical backs. We don’t care who’s in front of us. When you come to hit us, you’ve got to come ... you’ve got to try your hardest to get us down.” Sure-handed tackles become of utmost impor tance. Defenders will have to swarm to the ball to prevent the runner from bouncing off a tackle and rumbling for extra yards. It is Lynch’s specialty. “He’s a dog — his whole demeanor,” Seattle safety Earl Thomas said. “He’s a man amongst boys out there.” One who had his fourth straight season of at least 1,200 yards rushing. Lynch finished the regu lar season with 1,306 yards on 280 carries and 13 scores. The Seahawks led the league in aver aging 172.6 yards rushing per game, with mobile quarterback Russell Wilson also posing a threat on the ground. “We’re kind of just reaping the benefits of the phi losophy but then how the players go out and execute it,” Seahawks offensive coordinator Darrell Bevell said. “We got as good of guy you’d ever want to hand it to with handing it to Marshawn.” Packers linebacker Julius Peppers, a 13-year veteran, described Lynch as “one of the hardest runners I think in football in my opinion. Very physi cal and violent runner.” It sounds a lot like trying to tackle Lacy. “Those guys are similar in the sense that you have to have multiple defenders trying to get those guys down,” Peppers said. Whereas Lynch and Wilson share top billing in the Seattle attack, Lacy and his production can get overshadowed by Aaron Rodgers. The quarterback is having an MVP-caliber year, even after being slowed by a strained left calf. The injury makes Lacy an even more important piece to Green Bay’s offense. As evidence, Lacy was added to the injury report as a precaution on Thurs day as a limited participant because of a sore knee. “I was just being conservative, so I pulled him in about the middle of practice,” coach Mike McCarthy said on Thursday. “I think Eddie will be ready to go on Sunday. Just the coach was nervous, all right?” The running game stalled in a 1-2 start, when Green Bay played Seattle, the New York Jets and Detroit to open the season — three of the top defenses against the run in the league. The Packers were also a bit more conservative early on in giving Lacy carries, while putting added emphasis on catching passes out of the backfield. He has turned into Green Bay’s third-leading receiver as a check-down threat for Rodgers, while the production on the ground has steadily increased behind an effective offensive line. Lacy finished with 1,139 yards on 246 carries with nine touchdowns. Counting last week’s playoff win against Detroit, Lacy is averaging 99 yards in his past seven games. “His ability to be a three-down player is of primary importance to us,” McCarthy said. “He’s breaking tackles, but we’re going against an excellent tack ling defense, so this will be a big challenge.” The Associated Press Davante Adams and Jermaine Kearse had their best games to help their teams reach the NFC champi onship game. Trent Richardson and Jonas Gray watched in street clothes while their teams advanced to the AFC title game. The NFL playoffs are a time for unsung heroes and busts. Often, the standout stars in big games aren’t the biggest names or players making the most money. Two prime examples in past conference championship games are cornerback Ricky Manning Jr. and linebacker A.J. Duhe. Manning intercepted Donovan McNabb three times in Carolina’s 14-3 win over the Eagles in January 2004. Duhe picked off three of Richard Todd’s passes and returned one for a touchdown in Miami’s 14-0 over the New York Jets in January 1983. Last weekend, Adams, a rookie second-round pick, had a career-best seven catches for 117 yards and one touchdown in Green Bay’s 26-21 win over Dallas. Kearse, a third-year pro, had three catches for a career-best 129 yards and one TD in Seattle’s 31-17 win over Carolina. In the AFC, Gray was inactive for New England in a 35-31 over Balti more. The little-known running back burst on the scene when he ran for 201 yards and a franchise-best four TDs in the Patriots’ 42-20 win at Indianapolis in Week 10. But Gray has rushed for just 80 yards since that effort. Richardson, the No. 3 overall pick in the 2012 draft by Cleveland, was a healthy scratch for Indianapolis in a 24-13 upset at Denver. Richardson had already been demoted to third-string and couldn’t make the active roster on special teams. Here are potential unsung heroes for each team on Championship Sunday: PACKERS : Tight end Andrew Quarless had four catches for 31 yards and a touchdown last week against Dallas. With Adams, Jordy Nelson and Randall Cobb facing Richard Sherman and Byron Maxwell, Quarless might end up being Aaron Rodgers’ go-to guy. SEAHAWKS : Rookie first-round pick Justin Britt has started every game at right tackle and faces another tough task this week. Britt can’t focus on just one player because the Packers move their linemen around, but he should see plenty of veteran end Julius Pep pers. Britt hasn’t allowed a sack in the past three games. COLTS : Free safety Sergio Brown had a rough time against Rob Gronkowski when the teams last met. Brown, who broke Gronkows ki’s arm in 2012, was tossed into a camera cart by the All-Pro tight end after a 26-yard, tackle-breaking touchdown catch. So Brown certainly has extra motivation going into this matchup. PATRIOTS : Backup tight end Michael Hoomanawanui caught two passes for 30 yards when the Patriots lined up in a unique formation that confused the Ravens. Since Gronkowski will get extra attention, Hoomanawanui has a chance to sneak in a few more big catches. Here are players who were busts this sea son for each team: PACKERS : Rookie defensive tackle Khyri Thornton, a third-round pick, spent the year on injured reserve after hurting his hamstring in a preseason game. While the Packers have received significant contributions from other draft picks, they got nothing from Thornton because of his injury. SEAHAWKS : Wide receiver Percy Har vin was traded to the New York Jets in Octo ber for a mid-round draft pick less than two years after the Seahawks gave up a first and third-round picks to get him and signed him to a lucrative contract. COLTS : The Colts traded a first-round pick for Richardson last year, but he lost his starting job to Dan Herron and was inactive last week in favor of a player the team had just signed. PATRIOTS : Gray led the Patriots in rush ing this season, though 201 of his 412 yards came in one game. Gray was sent home from practice for reporting late the Friday after his breakout game and hasn’t played much since that performance. FOXBOROUGH, Mass. (AP) — Julian Edelman’s college coach saw him make some amaz ing plays while he was at school. So he wasn’t shocked when the wide receiver unleashed a 51-yard touchdown pass for the Patriots. “When you’re only going to throw one pass in an entire game and you make it a perfect strike,” Doug Martin said, “that’s big.” Edelman’s junior college offensive coordinator also was watching on television last Sat urday when Edelman hit Danny Amendola with the tying throw late in the third quarter of New England’s 35-31 divisional playoff win over the Baltimore Ravens. “I texted him after the game,” Bret Pollack said. “I said, It reminded me of the old days’ and he said ‘It kind of felt the same way.’” Those days go back to Edel man’s time at Woodside High School in California where he carried the Wildcats to a 13-0 record as a senior. On Sunday night, he’ll play in the AFC championship game against the Indianapolis Colts (13-5) after leading the Patriots (13-4) with 92 receptions in the regular season and adding eight against Baltimore. That’s quite a journey for an undersized athlete who had to go to the College of San Mateo for one year to attract scholar ship offers, received just two from four-year colleges after that and wasn’t drafted until the final round in 2009. Pollack, since promoted to head coach at San Mateo, remembers Edelman as driven, hard-working and extremely elusive. “He’s very tenacious. He’s unrelenting,” Pollack said. “If somebody tells him he can’t do something, all his energy goes into doing it just to say, ‘I told you so.’ ” During Edelman’s season at San Mateo, Martin, the coach at Kent State at the time, told him he’d have a chance to compete for the quarterback job at the Ohio school. Edelman jumped at it. “He has a really healthy chip on his shoulder,” said Martin, now head coach at New Mexico State. “It’s not like it consumes him, but it drives him. And I don’t think in 30 years of coaching I’ve ever had a player that’s been more appreciative than Julian of the opportunity we gave him.” Edelman has come long way from junior college days to PatsJULIAN ED E LMAN AP Green Bay Packers running back Eddie Lacy (27) carries the ball against Dallas Cowboys. L ynch, Lacy carry load IRVING, Texas (AP) — The question of DeMarco Murray and Dez Bryant staying in Dallas could end up a tough choice between the NFL rushing leader or the league’s highest-scoring receiver. Cowboys owner Jerry Jones seems to be lean ing the fiscally responsible way. “Let me put it like this: It’s going to be a challenge,” Jones said of re-signing both of Dallas’ biggest potential free agents. “But is it — you use the word ‘financially reasonable’ — no. Is it pos sible? Yes.” There was a time in Jones’ quarter century of owning the Cowboys that anything was possible with his biggest stars, even in the salary-cap era. This isn’t the same Jones, who showed it last year by releasing fran chise sacks leader DeMar cus Ware to clear cap space even though the Cowboys didn’t have anyone close to such a dynamic pass rusher. “If you just look at it from the standpoint of dollars and cents, it prob ably doesn’t look reason able,” Jones said Thursday when he announced new contracts for coach Jason Garrett, defensive coordi nator Rod Marinelli and newly promoted offensive coordinator Scott Linehan. “At the end of the day, you do realize it’s going to be costly to have both those players.” Bryant led the NFL with 16 touchdowns receiving, and has the most in the league going back to 2011. His touchdown total has increased every season. Murray was the league’s runaway leader with 1,845 yards rushing and broke alltime NFL rushing leader Emmitt Smith’s franchise record from 1995. He played with a broken hand to com plete a full season for the first time in his four-year career. “We want to do every thing we can to keep this group together, help this group get better and take that next step,” Garrett said. Unlikely players could shine in championships Bears hire Fox to replace Trestman as next coach Jones: Keeping Bryant and Murray will be a ‘challenge’ NFL Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C3

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STAT SHEET Page C4 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 Price gets $19.75 million in arbitration NEW YORK — Detroit Tigers left-hander David Price set a record for the highest one-year contract for a player in salary arbitration, agreeing to a $19.75 million deal Friday as 95 players reached agreements on the busiest day of baseball’s offseason. Several other pitchers got big salaries, including Washington’s Doug Fister ($11.4 million) and Stephen Strasburg ($7.4 million), Boston’s Rick Porcello ($12.5 million), San Diego’s Ian Kennedy ($9.85 million), and Jeff Samardzija of the Chicago White Sox ($9.8 million). Coach suspended after 161-2 win SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. — A Southern California high school basketball coach has been suspended and faces accusations of mercilessly running up the score after his team won a game 161-2, one of the most lopsided scores in state history. Arroyo Valley High girls’ coach Michael Anderson was suspended for two games after the victory last week against Bloomington High. Anderson said he wasn’t trying to run up the score or embarrass the opposition. His team had won four previous games by at least 70 points, and Bloomington had already lost a game by 91. Simpson tied for lead at Sony Open HONOLULU — Webb Simpson was so determined to switch to a conventional putting style that he broke his belly putter over his knee so he could never use it again. He might be the most surprised of anyone to be tied for the lead Friday in the Sony Open. With expectations next to nil from using a regular putter for the first time in 10 years, Simpson ran off three birdies over the last five holes for a 4-under 66 to share the lead with Matt Kuchar and PGA Tour rookie Justin Thomas. Kuchar, playing alongside Simpson, had a 63. Television Boxing 9 p.m. SHO — Various fights, at Las Vegas Golf 9 a.m. ESPNEWS — Latin America Amateur Championship 6 p.m. GOLF — PGA Tour, Sony Open 2:30 a.m. GOLF — European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Men’s college basketball 10 a.m. ESPNU — Tulsa at USF 11 a.m. ESPN — Duke at Louisville 11 a.m. ESPN2 — Texas A&M at LSU 11 a.m. ESPNEWS — Tulane at Houston 11 a.m. FS1 — Marquette at Xavier 11:30 a.m. NBCSN — Saint Louis at Dayton Noon ESPNU — Purdue at Penn St. 1 p.m. CBS — Florida at Georgia 1 p.m. ESPN — Ohio State at Iowa 1 p.m. ESPN2 — Miami at Notre Dame 1 p.m. ESPNEWS — UCF at Memphis 1:30 p.m. NBCSN — Rhode Island at UMass 2 p.m. ESPNU — Baylor at Kansas St. 3 p.m. CBS — Michigan St. at Maryland 3 p.m. ESPN — Kentucky at Alabama 3 p.m. ESPNEWS — TCU at Texas Tech 3 p.m. FSN — Middle Tenn. at Louisiana Tech 3:30 p.m. NBCSN — George Mason at George Washington 4 p.m. ESPNU — Michigan St. at Penn St. 4 p.m. FS1 — Butler at Georgetown 5 p.m. ESPN — West Virginia at Texas 6 p.m. ESPN2 — Oklahoma St. at Oklahoma 6:30 p.m. ESPNU — Temple at Cincinnati 6:30 p.m. FS1 — Providence at Creighton 8 p.m. ESPN — Kansas at Iowa St. 8 p.m. ESPN2 — UConn at Stanford 8:30 p.m. ESPNU — Mississippi at Arkansas 10 p.m. ESPN2 — BYU at Saint Mary’s (Cal) 10:30 p.m. ESPNU — Hawaii at UC Riverside Men’s college hockey 5:30 p.m. NBCSN — UMass-Amherst at New Hampshire Motorsports 9 p.m. FS1 — AMA Supercross, at Anaheim, Calif. Soccer 8:55 a.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Manchester United at Queens Park Rangers 11:30 a.m. NBC — Premier League, Southampton at Newcastle Ebro Schedule Monday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:25 a.m., Aqueduct 11:25 a.m., Gulfstream 11:35 a.m., Santa Anita 2:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:30 p.m. Tuesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:25 a.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Aqueduct 11:25 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:30 a.m., Gulfstream 11:35 a.m.. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m.,Jacksonville 6:30 p.m. Thursday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Aqueduct 11:25 a.m., Gulfstream 11:35 a.m., Santa Anita 2:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:30 p.m. Friday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Aqueduct 11:25 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:30 am., Gulfstream 11:35 a.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach 6 p.m. Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:30 p.m., Sarasota 6:30 p.m. Saturday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Aqueduct 11:25 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:30 a.m., Gulfstream 11:35 a.m., Santa Anita 2:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:30 a.m., Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach 6 p.m., Jacksonville 6:30 p.m., Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Sarasota 6:30 p.m. Sunday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:25 a.m., Aqueduct 11:25 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:30 a.m., Gulfstream 11:35 p.m., Santa Anita 2:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon, Jacksonville 12:30 p.m. POKER ROOM – (Ext. 180) Open 9 a.m. to 3 a.m. Monday through Friday and 24 hours on weekends and holidays. New Year’s schedule: Open 9 a.m. Monday to 3 a.m. Wednesday. LOCATION – Intersection of State 79 and State 20. INFORMATION – 234-3943. Odds Glantz-Culver line Favorite Open Today O/U Under. at Seattle 7 7 (46) Grn Bay at N. England 7 6 (54) Indy Baseball Remaining free agents NEW YORK (AP) — The 72 remaining free agents (q-did not accept $15.3 million qualifying offer from former team): AMERICAN LEAGUE BALTIMORE (4) — Alexi Casilla, inf; Kelly Johnson, 2b; Johan Santana, lhp; Joe Saunders, lhp. BOSTON (2) — Burke Badenhop, rhp; Ryan Dempster, rhp. CHICAGO (3) — Paul Konerko, 1b; Matt Lindstom, rhp; Felipe Paulino, rhp. CLEVELAND (1) — Jason Giambi, 1b. DETROIT (4) — Joba Chamberlain, rhp; Phil Coke, lhp; Joel Hanrahan, rhp; q-Max Scherzer, rhp. HOUSTON (3) — Matt Albers, rhp; Jesse Crain, rhp; Jose Veras, rhp. KANSAS CITY (4) — Nori Aoki, of; Raul Ibanez, of; q-James Shields, rhp; Josh Willingham, of. LOS ANGELES (3) — Sean Burnett, lhp; John McDonald, ss; Joe Thatcher, lhp. MINNESOTA (1) — Jared Burton, rhp. NEW YORK (3) — Rich Hill, lhp; Derek Jeter, ss; Ichiro Suzuki, of. OAKLAND (3) — Jonny Gomes, of; Hiroyuki Nakajima, ss; Geovany Soto, c. SEATTLE (5) — Joe Beimel, lhp; Endy Chavez, of; Franklin Gutierrez, of; Humberto Quintero, c; Chris Young, rhp. TEXAS (2) — Scott Baker, rhp; Neal Cotts, lhp. TORONTO (4) — Casey Janssen, rhp; Munenori Kawasaki, inf; Dustin McGowan, rhp; Colby Rasmus, of. NATIONAL LEAGUE ATLANTA (2) — Ryan Doumit, c; Gerald Laird, c. CHICAGO (1) — Carlos Villanueva, rhp. CINCINNATI (2) — Ryan Ludwick, of; Ramon Santiago, ss. COLORADO (2) — Matt Belisle, rhp; Franklin Morales, lhp. LOS ANGELES (7) — Josh Beckett, rhp; Chad Billingsley, rhp; Kevin Correia, rhp; Roberto Hernandez, rhp; Paul Maholm, lhp; Chris Perez, rhp; Jamey Wright, rhp. MIAMI (4) — Rafael Furcal, ss; Kevin Gregg, rhp; Reed Johnson, of; Brad Penny, rhp. MILWAUKEE (3) — Lyle Overbay, 1b; Francisco Rodriguez, rhp; Rickie Weeks, 2b. NEW YORK (1) — Bobby Abreu, of. PHILADELPHIA (3) — Mike Adams, rhp; Kyle Kendrick, rhp; Wil Nieves, c. ST. LOUIS (1) — Mark Ellis, 2b. SAN FRANCISCO (1) — Ryan Vogelsong, rhp. WASHINGTON (3) — Scott Hairston, of; Nate Schierholtz, of; Rafael Soriano, rhp. NFL Postseason Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 18 Green Bay at Seattle, 2:05 p.m.(FOX) Indianapolis at New England, 5:40 p.m.(CBS) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 25 At Glendale, Ariz. Team Irvin vs. Team Carter, 7 p.m.(ESPN) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 1 At Glendale, Ariz. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 5:30 p.m.(NBC) NBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 26 13 .667 — Brooklyn 17 23 .425 9 Boston 13 25 .342 12 Philadelphia 8 31 .205 18 New York 5 36 .122 22 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 32 8 .800 — Washington 27 13 .675 5 Miami 17 22 .436 14 Charlotte 15 25 .375 17 Orlando 15 28 .349 18 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 27 14 .659 — Milwaukee 21 19 .525 5 Cleveland 20 20 .500 6 Detroit 15 25 .375 11 Indiana 15 26 .366 12 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB Memphis 28 11 .718 — Houston 28 12 .700 Dallas 28 13 .683 1 San Antonio 25 16 .610 4 New Orleans 19 20 .487 9 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Portland 30 10 .750 — Oklahoma City 19 20 .487 10 Denver 18 21 .462 11 Utah 14 26 .350 16 Minnesota 6 32 .158 23 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 31 6 .838 — L.A. Clippers 26 13 .667 6 Phoenix 24 18 .571 9 Sacramento 16 22 .421 15 L.A. Lakers 12 29 .293 21 Thursday’s Games Milwaukee 95, New York 79 Houston 112, Oklahoma City 101 Cleveland 109, L.A. Lakers 102 Friday’s Games Philadelphia 96, New Orleans 81 Brooklyn 102, Washington 80 Memphis 106, Orlando 96 Detroit 98, Indiana 96 Atlanta 110, Toronto 89 Chicago 119, Boston 103 Oklahoma City 127, Golden State 115 Dallas 97, Denver 89 San Antonio 110, Portland 96 Phoenix 110, Minnesota 99 Utah 94, L.A. Lakers 85 Miami at Sacramento, (n) Cleveland at L.A. Clippers, (n) Saturday’s Games Indiana at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 7 p.m. Golden State at Houston, 7 p.m. Washington at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Denver, 8 p.m. Portland at Memphis, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games New Orleans at Toronto, 2:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Orlando, 5 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 6 p.m. College men’s basketball Friday’s scores EAST Canisius 83, Siena 49 Fairfield 60, Marist 54 Iona 80, Niagara 79 Manhattan 72, St. Peter’s 65, OT St. Francis (NY) 68, Robert Morris 63 St. Francis (Pa.) 79, Sacred Heart 78 MIDWEST N. Dakota St. 61, W. Illinois 48 College women’s basketball Friday’s scores EAST DePaul 84, St. John’s 75, OT Iona 79, Siena 50 Seton Hall 88, Marquette 58 Yale 58, Brown 42 SOUTH Towson 56, Coll. of Charleston 52 MIDWEST Butler 72, Villanova 58 Xavier 63, Georgetown 55 Top 25 fared Friday 9. Oregon State (15-1) beat Washington State 73-70. Next: vs. Washington, Monday. 13. Stanford (12-4) vs. Arizona. Next: vs. No. 14 Arizona State, Monday. 14. Arizona State (16-1) beat California 67-52. Next: at No. 13 Stanford, Monday. NHL Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 46 28 14 4 60 149 124 Montreal 43 27 13 3 57 115 101 Detroit 44 24 11 9 57 123 109 Boston 45 24 15 6 54 120 114 Florida 42 20 13 9 49 104 117 Toronto 45 22 20 3 47 138 139 Ottawa 43 18 17 8 44 118 119 Buffalo 45 14 28 3 31 82 157 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Islanders 44 30 13 1 61 140 119 Pittsburgh 43 26 11 6 58 132 106 Washington 44 24 12 8 56 129 110 N.Y. Rangers 42 25 13 4 54 126 102 Philadelphia 45 17 21 7 41 119 134 New Jersey 45 16 21 8 40 101 127 Columbus 42 18 21 3 39 107 136 Carolina 44 14 25 5 33 91 117 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Nashville 43 30 9 4 64 134 97 Chicago 44 28 14 2 58 136 99 St. Louis 44 27 13 4 58 142 110 Winnipeg 46 24 14 8 56 127 114 Colorado 45 19 17 9 47 119 129 Dallas 43 19 17 7 45 132 141 Minnesota 43 19 19 5 43 120 128 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 44 28 10 6 62 125 118 Vancouver 43 25 15 3 53 121 109 San Jose 45 24 16 5 53 122 121 Los Angeles 44 20 14 10 50 124 117 Calgary 44 23 18 3 49 127 115 Arizona 43 16 23 4 36 100 143 Edmonton 45 10 26 9 29 101 152 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Boston 3, N.Y. Rangers 0 Minnesota 7, Buffalo 0 Vancouver 4, Philadelphia 0 Ottawa 4, Montreal 1 Tampa Bay 3, Edmonton 2 Colorado 4, Florida 2 Detroit 3, St. Louis 2, OT Winnipeg 2, Dallas 1 Calgary 4, Arizona 1 San Jose 3, Toronto 1 Friday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 6, Pittsburgh 3 Vancouver 3, Carolina 0 N.Y. Rangers 2, Columbus 1 Nashville 4, Washington 3 Winnipeg 4, Chicago 2 New Jersey at Anaheim, (n) Saturday’s Games Columbus at Boston, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Buffalo, 6 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Montreal, 6 p.m. Carolina at Ottawa, 6 p.m. Nashville at Detroit, 6 p.m. Colorado at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Edmonton at Florida, 6 p.m. Toronto at St. Louis, 6 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 7 p.m. Arizona at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Anaheim at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. Calgary at San Jose, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 11:30 a.m. Dallas at Chicago, 5 p.m. Arizona at Winnipeg, 6 p.m. Buffalo at Detroit, 7 p.m. Tennis Australian Open seeds At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Jan. 19-Feb. 1 Men 1. Novak Djokovic, Serbia 2. Roger Federer, Switzerland 3. Rafael Nadal, Spain 4. Stan Wawrinka, Switzerland 5. Kei Nishikori, Japan 6. Andy Murray, Britain 7. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic 8. Milos Raonic, Canada 9. David Ferrer, Spain 10. Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria 11. Ernests Gulbis, Latvia 12. Feliciano Lopez, Spain 13. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain 14. Kevin Anderson, South Africa 15. Tommy Robredo, Spain 16. Fabio Fognini, Italy 17. Gael Monfils, France 18. Gilles Simon, France 19. John Isner, United States 20. David Goffin, Belgium 21. Alexandr Dolgopolov, Ukraine 22. Philipp Kohlschreiber, Germany 23. Ivo Karlovic, Croatia 24. Richard Gasquet, France 25. Julien Benneteau, France 26. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina 27. Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay 28. Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic 29. Jeremy Chardy, France 30. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia 31. Fernando Verdasco, Spain 32. Martin Klizan, Slovakia Women 1. Serena Williams, United States 2. Maria Sharapova, Russia 3. Simona Halep, Romania 4. Petra Kvitova, Czech Republic 5. Ana Ivanovic, Serbia 6. Agnieszka Radwanska, Poland 7. Eugenie Bouchard, Canada 8. Caroline Wozniacki, Denmark 9. Angelique Kerber, Germany 10. Ekaterina Makarova, Russia 11. Dominika Cibulkova, Slovakia 12. Flavia Pennetta, Italy 13. Andrea Petkovic, Germany 14. Sara Errani, Italy 15. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia 16. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic 17. Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain 18. Venus Williams, United States 19. Alize Cornet, France 20. Sam Stosur, Australia 21. Peng Shuai, China 22. Karolina Pliskova, Czech Republic 23. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia 24. Garbine Muguruza, Spain 25. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic 26. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine 27. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia 28. Sabine Lisicki, Germany 29. Casey Dellacqua, Australia 30. Varvara Lepchenko, United States 31. Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan 32. Belinda Bencic, Switzerland Australian Open Qualifying At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Surface: Hard-Outdoor Men Second Round Tim Smyczek (4), U.S., def. Marc Polmans, Australia, 6-2, 6-3. Andreas Beck (5), Germany, def. Andrew Harris, Australia, 7-6 (8), 6-7 (1), 6-2. Alex Kuznetsov, U.S., def. Gerald Melzer, Austria, 7-6 (0), 6-4. Jurgen Melzer (2), Austria, def. Daniel Munoz-de la Nava, Spain, 2-6, 7-6 (2), 7-5. Maxime Authom, Belgium, def. Luca Vanni (29), Italy, 6-4, 7-6 (3). Vincent Millot (31), France, def. Wayne Odesnik, U.S., 7-6 (5), 6-2. Chung Hyeon, South Korea, def. Nils Langer, Germany, 6-1, 6-0. Jimmy Wang (8), Taiwan, def. Konstantin Kravchuk, Russia, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 6-2. Jan Hernych, Czech Republic, def. Adam Pavlasek, Czech Republic, 6-7 (3), 6-3, 14-12. Steve Darcis (17), Belgium, def. Axel Michon, France, 6-1, 6-3. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, def. Bradley Klahn (30), U.S., 6-4, 6-4. Jarmere Jenkins, U.S., def. Marco Cecchinato, Italy, 6-4, 7-6 (3). Elias Ymer, Sweden, def. Jan Mertl, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-4. Aljaz Bedene (7), Slovenia, def. Tomislav Brkic, Bosnia-Herzegovina, 6-0, 7-6 (2). Tim Puetz, Germany, def. Damir Dzumhur (1), Bosnia-Herzegovina, 6-2, 4-6, 8-6. Matthias Bachinger (24), Germany, def. Radu Albot, Moldova, 6-1, 6-7 (9), 6-2. Women Second Round Shahar Peer (9), Israel, def. Anastasia Rodionova, Australia, 6-1, 3-6, 6-1. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, def. Misaki Doi (2), Japan, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 6-1. Ekaterina Bychkova, Russia, def. Teliana Pereira (5), Brazil, 7-6 (1), 3-6, 6-4. Alexa Glatch, U.S., def. Jessica Moore, Australia, 6-1, 6-4. Alexandra Panova, Russia, def. Sesil Karatantcheva, Bulgaria, 6-7 (4), 6-2, 6-3. Liu Fangzhou, China, def. Barbora Krejcikova, Czech Republic, 2-6, 7-5, 6-3. Cagla Buyukakcay (13), Turkey, def. Viktorija Golubic, Switzerland, 2-6, 6-0, 6-0. Anna Tatishvili (24), U.S., def. Akgul Amanmuradova, Uzbekistan, 7-6 (0), 6-3. Wang Yafan, China, def. Julia Glushko, Israel, 7-5, 6-2. Maryna Zanevska (14), Ukraine, def. Kristina Kucova, Slovakia, 2-6, 6-0, 6-4. Katarzyna Piter, Poland, def. Misa Eguchi (11), Japan, 3-6, 6-4, 0-6. Denisa Allertova (1), Czech Republic, def. Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3. Ons Jabeur, Tunisia, def. Junri Namigata, Japan, 6-4, 6-4. Renata Voracova, Czech Republic, def. Eri Hozumi, Japan, 6-3, 6-2. Urszula Radwanska, Poland, def. Paula Ormaechea (16), Argentina, 6-0, 6-3. Yulia Putintseva (6), Kazakhstan, def. Xu Yi-Fan, China, 7-5, 7-5. Tatjana Maria, Germany, def. Virginie Razzano, France, 4-6, 6-0, 6-4. Evgeniya Rodina (10), Russia, def. Anett Kontaveit, Estonia, 2-6, 6-2, 6-4. Petra Martic, Croatia, def. Elizaveta Kulichkova, Russia, 7-5, 6-3. Richel Hogenkamp (23), Netherlands, def. Louisa Chirico, U.S., 6-4, 3-6, 8-6. Hiroko Kuwata, Japan, def. Andreea Mitu (8), Romania, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5. Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, def. Yuliya Beygelzimer, Ukraine, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. Laura Siegemund (22), Germany, def. Kateryna Bondarenko, Ukraine, 6-4, 6-2. Stephanie Foretz, France, def. Alberta Brianti, Italy, 6-3, 6-2. WTA Hobart International At The Domain Tennis Centre Hobart, Australia Purse: $250,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Heather Watson, Britain, def. Alison Riske (8), U.S., 6-3, 7-5. Madison Brengle, U.S., def. Kurumi Nara, Japan, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3. ATP World Tour Heineken Open At ASB Bank Tennis Centre Auckland, New Zealand Purse: $519,395 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Adrian Mannarino, France, def. Lucas Pouille, France, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Jiri Vesely, Czech Republic, def. Kevin Anderson (4), South Africa, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Apia International At Olympic Park Tennis Centre Sydney Purse: Men, $494,310 (WT250); Women, $731,000 (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan, def. Leonardo Mayer (5), Argentina, 6-4, 6-4. Viktor Troicki, Serbia, def. Gilles Muller, Luxembourg, 6-2, 6-4. Women Championship Petra Kvitova (2), Czech Republic, def. Karolina Pliskova, Czech Republic, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (6). Golf Abu Dhabi Championship At National Course Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates Purse: $2.7 million Yardage: 7,583 Par: 72 Second Round M. Kaymer, Germany 64-67 T. Pieters, Belgium 65-67 R. McIlroy, N. Ireland 67-66 J. Morrison, England 68-67 P. Uihlein, USA 67-68 A. Levy, France 66-70 R. Green, Australia 68-68 G. Stal, France 68-69 T. Hatton, England 66-71 M. Orum Madsen, Denmark 68-69 B. Wiesberger, Austria 72-65 R. Karlsson, Sweden 67-71 E. Pepperell, England 70-68 S. Hansen, Denmark 69-69 M. Lorenzo-Vera, France 69-69 M. Nixon, England 68-71 N. Fasth, Sweden 69-70 C. Schwartzel, South Africa 71-68 M. Angel Jimenez, Spain 72-67 O. Fisher, England 69-70 N. Colsaerts, Belgium 68-71 R. Paratore, Italy 70-69 K. Aphibarnrat, Thailand 72-67 G. Tian-lang, China 70-69 A. Canizares, Spain 69-70 Also R. Fowler, USA 67-75 J. Rose, England 73-69 P. Larrazabal, Spain 71-72 H. Stenson, Sweden 76-68 Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB — Suspended New York Mets minor league RHP Brandon Welch 50 games following a second positive test for a drug of abuse in violation of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Agreed to terms with INF Chris Davis, LHP Brian Matusz, RHP Chris Tillman, and C Matt Wieters on one-year contracts. BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Rick Porcello and RHP Junichi Tazawa on one-year contracts. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with C Tyler Flowers and RHP Jeff Samardzija on one-year contracts. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with OF Brandon Moss, RHP Bryan Shaw and RHP Josh Tomlin on one-year contracts. DETROIT TIGERS — Agreed to terms with LHP David Price, RHP Alfredo Simon and OF J.D. Martinez on one-year contracts. HOUSTON ASTROS — Agreed to terms with C Jason Castro, C Hank Conger and LHP Tony Sipp on one-year contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Louis Coleman and LHP Tim Collins on one-year contracts. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Agreed to terms with C Drew Butera, OF Collin Cowgill, LHP Cesar Ramos and rhp Fernando Salas on one-year contracts. MINNESOTA TWINS — Agreed to terms with LHP Tommy Milone, RHP Casey Fien, INF Eduardo Nunez and 3B Trevor Plouffe on one-year contracts. NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with INF Stephen Drew, RHP Michael Pineda, RHP Nathan Eovaldi and David Carpenter on a one-year contracts. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Agreed to terms with RHP Ryan Cook, INF Brett Lawrie, OF Sam Fuld, OF Craig Gentry and OF Josh Reddick on one-year contracts. Announced INF Andy Parrino cleared waivers and was sent outright to Nashville (PCL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Agreed to terms with OF Dustin Ackley, LHP Charlie Furbush, OF Austin Jackson, 1B Logan Morrison and OF Justin Ruggiano on oneyear contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with RHP Alex Cobb, LHP Drew Smyly, RHP Kevin Jepsen, LHP Jake McGee, OF Desmond Jennings, C Rene Rivera, INF Logan Forsythe and DH-C John Jaso on one-year contracts and with INF Juan Francisco, C Mayo Acosta, OF Joey Butler, RHP Jhan Marinez and LHP Everett Teaford on minor league contracts. TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with LHP Ross Detwiler on a one-year contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Agreed to terms with OF Michael Saunders and RHP Marco Estrada on one-year contracts and with INF Munenori Kawasaki on a minor league contract. Sent RHP Cory Burns outright to Buffalo (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jeremy Hellickson on a one-year contract. CHICAGO CUBS — Agreed to terms with OF Chris Coghlan, RHP Jake Arrieta, C Welington Castillo, 3B Luis Valbuena and LHP Travis Wood on one-year contracts. CINCINNATI REDS — Agreed to terms with SS Zack Cozart and RHP Mike Leake on one-year contracts. COLORADO ROCKIES — Agreed to terms with LHP Rex Brothers, RHP Jhoulys Chacin and C Michael McKenry on one-year contracts. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Kenley Jansen, RHP Juan Nicasio and INF Justin Turner on one-year contracts. MIAMI MARLINS — Agreed to terms with RHP Henderson Alvarez, RHP Steve Cishek, RHP Aaron Crow and 2B Dee Gordon on one-year contracts. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Agreed to terms with OF Gerardo Parra on a oneyear contract. NEW YORK METS — Agreed to terms with 2B Daniel Murphy, RHP Dillon Gee and SS Ruben Tejada on one-year contracts. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Claimed OF Jordan Danks off waivers from the Chicago White Sox. Agreed to terms with OF Domonic Brown and OF Ben Revere on one-year contracts. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Agreed to terms with INF Jung Ho Kang on a fouryear contract and with C Chris Stewart, LHP Antonio Bastardo, RHP Jared Hughes, INF Josh Harrison, RHP Mark Melancon, INF Sean Rodriguez, OF Travis Snider, LHP Tony Watson and C Francisco Cervelli on one-year contracts. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Agreed to terms with RHPs Andrew Cashner, Shawn Kelley, Ian Kennedy, Tyson Ross and Dale Thayer and INF Yonder Alonso on one-year contracts and INF-OF Alexi Amarista on a two-year contract. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Agreed to terms with RHP Yusmeiro Petit on a one-year contract. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Stephen Strasburg, RHP Doug Fister and RHP Drew Storen on one-year contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Suspended Milwaukee C Larry Sanders for a minimum of ten games for violating the terms of the NBA/NBPA AntiDrug Program. LOS ANGELES CLIPPERS — Waived G Jordan Farmar. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Signed G Larry Drew II to a 10-day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League CHICAGO BEARS — Named John Fox coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL — Suspended Boston F Brad Marchand two games for slew-footing New York Rangers F Derick Brassard during a Jan. 15 game. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Recalled G Joey MacDonald from Hamilton (AHL). COLLEGE ALABAMA — Named Shelly Dyche assistant volleyball coach. DELAWARE — Announced senior associate athletic director for business operations Augie Maurelli has taken a new role in campus administration. Promoted Jake Olkkola to senior associate athletic director for finance and administration and Joe Shirley to senior associate athletic director for facilities, operations, and sports performance. FORDHAM — Named Valerie Nainima women’s basketball video coordinator. MEMPHIS — Announced men’s sophomore G-F Kuran Iverson won’t be returning to the basketball team and plans to transfer at the end of the semester. MICHIGAN — Named John Baxter special teams coordinator and Jedd Fisch passing game coordinator and quarterbacks/wide receivers coach. TEXAS — Named Jay Norvell wide receivers coach. UTAH — Agreed to the terms with footbal coach Kyle Whittingham on a four-year contract through 2018. Area EVENTS In The BLEACHERS SPORTS Briefs On The AIR Boys basketball: Port St. Joe at Rutherford 7 p.m. Girls basketball: Bozeman at North Florida Christian 1 p.m., Mosley at Choctawhatchee 6:30 p.m. Women’s basketball: Gulf Coast at Pensacola 5:30 p.m. Men’s basketball: Gulf Coast at Pensacola 7:30 p.m.

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The Associated Press A look at things to watch this week in the Atlantic Coast Conference: GAME OF THE WEEK END : No. 4 Duke at No. 6 Louis ville. This was supposed to be Mike Krzyzewski’s first chance at the 1,000th victory of his Hall of Fame career. But the Blue Devils (14-2) have much more important things to worry about, after back-to-back double-digit losses to North Caro lina State and Miami. That’s taken a bit of luster off this matchup with Rick Pitino’s Cardinals (15-2), who will honor their 1980 national championship team. A key mem ber of that team was the late Derek Smith — whose son Nolan helped Duke claim its last national title in 2010. LOOKING AHEAD: Wake Forest might be off to the most encouraging 1-4 start in league history. The Demon Deacons put serious scares into Louisville, Duke and Syracuse before losing those three by a combined 20 points. Now they have another chance to give first-year coach Danny Manning a marquee victory when North Carolina visits Joel Coliseum. PLAYER TO WATCH : Angel Rodriguez helped Miami claim the most surprising victory of the sea son in the ACC — the Hurricanes’ 90-74 romp over No. 4 Duke that ended the Blue Devils’ 41-game home winning streak. Now he’ll try to lead the Hurricanes to another win on a nationally ranked ACC team’s home floor when they visit No. 12 Notre Dame today. Against Duke, the Kansas State transfer scored 24 points, hit four 3-point ers, had five steals and had his way with Duke’s guards at both ends. “We felt like ... they were going to allow us kind of to do what we wanted to do,” Rodriguez said. INSIDE THE NUMBERS: Only two teams have yet to lose an ACC game and those teams — No. 2 Virginia and Syracuse — are getting it done with defense. Tony Bennett’s “pack-line” defense allows a league-fewest 51.1 points per game while the 2-3 zone employed by Orange coach Jim Boeheim ranks third, giving up an average of 57.5 points. Virginia is also the ACC’s best rebounding team, with an average margin of plus-11.8, while Syracuse ranks second in the league in steals (8.9 per game) and is third in turnover margin (plus-2.69). ON THE WOMEN’S SIDE: No. 4 Louisville has had just as soft a landing in the ACC as Notre Dame did a year ago. The Cardi nals and Miami are the only teams without a conference loss, and they’re on a seven-game winning streak with a run of four straight games against ACC teams either ranked or receiving votes. That stretch begins next Thursday at No. 20 Florida State. The Associated Press A few things to watch this week in the Southeastern Conference: GAME OF THE WEEK: No. 1 Kentucky at Alabama: The Wildcats were back to their domi nant ways during a blowout victory over Missouri on Tuesday follow ing two surprisingly close games against Mississippi and Texas A&M to open SEC play. Now Kentucky faces a more challenging test on the road against Alabama, which has a 10-0 record this season at Coleman Coliseum. LOOKING AHEAD: Geor gia is showing signs that the Bull dogs are on their way back into contention. The Bulldogs entered the SEC schedule as prime NCAA tournament contend ers but opened conference play with losses to Arkansas and LSU. They bounced back Wednesday by winning at Vanderbilt for the first time since 2005-06. Now Georgia enters a crucial stretch of its schedule, with three of the next four games at home, including intriguing matchups against Flor ida and Mississippi. Guard Kenny Gaines has been very good for the Bulldogs in SEC play, averaging 15.3 points on 50 percent shoot ing from the field. PLAYER TO WATCH : Auburn forward Cinmeon Bowers is averaging a double-double in his first season in the SEC since arriv ing from Chipola (Florida) College. The 6-foot-7, 278-pound forward leads the SEC in rebounding and already has 10 double-doubles and a couple of 17-rebound per formances this season. Bowers had 20 points and 14 rebounds Sat urday in Auburn’s 85-79 victory over Missouri. KEY STATS : Kentucky’s 8637 wipeout of Missouri on Tuesday represented the Wildcats’ largest margin of victory in an SEC game since a 106-44 blowout of Vander bilt in 2003. Missouri’s 37 points were the fewest that Kentucky had allowed in an SEC game since a 50-36 triumph over Mississippi State in 1987. ... Kentucky owns a 100-5 record during John Calipari’s coaching tenure when it has allowed 63 or fewer points. The Wildcats are 50-0 under Calipari when they allow 55 or fewer points. ... Mis sissippi State has lost 16 straight regular-season SEC games dating back to last season. Third-year MSU coach Rick Ray has a 7-32 record in regular-season SEC play. ON THE WOMEN’S SIDE: No. 10 Kentucky must play the rest of the season without starting point guard Janee Thompson, who broke a bone in her left leg Sunday during the Wildcats’ 68-60 loss to topranked South Carolina. Thompson had been averaging 10.1 points per game. Joining South Carolina and Kentucky in this week’s Top 25 are No. 6 Tennessee, No. 11 Texas A&M, No. 15 Mississippi State and No. 18 Georgia. MEN EAST William & Mary at Towson, 11 a.m. Purdue at Penn St., Noon Vermont at UMBC, Noon New Hampshire at Binghamton, 1 p.m. Virginia at Boston College, 1 p.m. Yale at Brown, 1 p.m. VCU vs. Duquesne at CONSOL Energy Center, Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. UNC Wilmington at Hofstra, 1 p.m. Mount St. Mary’s at LIU Brooklyn, 1 p.m. Fordham at La Salle, 1 p.m. American U. at Lafayette, 1 p.m. Holy Cross at Lehigh, 1 p.m. Stony Brook at Maine, 1 p.m. Rhode Island at UMass, 1:30 p.m. Miami (Ohio) at Buffalo, 2 p.m. NJIT at Dartmouth, 2 p.m. Bryant at CCSU, 2:30 p.m. Drexel at Delaware, 3 p.m. Colgate at Navy, 3 p.m. Georgia Tech at Pittsburgh, 3 p.m. Columbia at Cornell, 3:30 p.m. Wagner at Fairleigh Dickinson, 3:30 p.m. George Mason at George Washington, 3:30 p.m. Butler at Georgetown, 4 p.m. Army at Bucknell, 6 p.m. Mass.-Lowell at Hartford, 6 p.m. Coll. of Charleston at Northeastern, 6 p.m. Villanova at Penn, 6 p.m. SOUTH Tulsa at South Florida, 10 a.m. Texas A&M at LSU, 11 a.m. Duke at Louisville, 11 a.m. North Florida at Stetson, Noon Furman at The Citadel, Noon ETSU at VMI, Noon Radford at Winthrop, Noon NC State at Florida St., 12:30 p.m. Florida at Georgia, 1 p.m. Lipscomb at Kennesaw St., 1 p.m. UCF at Memphis, 1 p.m. E. Illinois at Morehead St., 1 p.m. N. Kentucky at SC-Upstate, 1 p.m. Georgia St. at Appalachian St., 2:30 p.m. Kentucky at Alabama, 3 p.m. UNC Asheville at Campbell, 3 p.m. Syracuse at Clemson, 3 p.m. Bethune-Cookman at Coppin St., 3 p.m. SC State at Delaware St., 3 p.m. Middle Tennessee at Louisiana Tech, 3 p.m. Michigan St. at Maryland, 3 p.m. Savannah St. at Md.-Eastern Shore, 3 p.m. Samford at Mercer, 3 p.m. Vanderbilt at Mississippi St., 3 p.m. Florida A&M at Morgan St., 3 p.m. Lamar at Northwestern St., 3 p.m. Gardner-Webb at Coastal Carolina, 3:30 p.m. Texas A&M-CC at Nicholls St., 3:30 p.m. Liberty at Longwood, 4 p.m. UALR at Louisiana-Monroe, 4 p.m. Georgia Southern at Troy, 4:15 p.m. Marshall at FAU, 4:30 p.m. MVSU at Alcorn St., 5 p.m. W. Kentucky at FIU, 5 p.m. NC A&T at Hampton, 5 p.m. NC Central at Norfolk St., 5 p.m. Davidson at Richmond, 5 p.m. Ark.-Pine Bluff at Southern U., 5:30 p.m. Alabama St. at Alabama A&M, 6 p.m. Rice at Charlotte, 6 p.m. SIU-Edwardsville at E. Kentucky, 6 p.m. Jacksonville at Florida Gulf Coast, 6 p.m. North Texas at Old Dominion, 6 p.m. Jacksonville St. at UT-Martin, 6 p.m. W. Carolina at Wofford, 6 p.m. Charleston Southern at Presbyterian, 6:30 p.m. Elon at James Madison, 7 p.m. Tennessee St. at Murray St., 7 p.m. UAB at Southern Miss., 7 p.m. South Alabama at Louisiana-Lafayette, 7:15 p.m. South Carolina at Auburn, 7:30 p.m. Belmont at Austin Peay, 7:30 p.m. MIDWEST N. Illinois at E. Michigan, 11 a.m. Rutgers at Minnesota, 11 a.m. Marquette at Xavier, 11 a.m. Saint Louis at Dayton, 11:30 a.m. Wichita St. at Evansville, 1 p.m. Ohio St. at Iowa, 1 p.m. Miami at Notre Dame, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Detroit, 2 p.m. Baylor at Kansas St., 2 p.m. N. Colorado at North Dakota, 2 p.m. Indiana St. at Drake, 2:05 p.m. Chicago St. at UMKC, 2:05 p.m. Ball St. at Bowling Green, 3 p.m. Bradley at Illinois St., 4 p.m. South Dakota at S. Dakota St., 4:30 p.m. Tennessee at Missouri, 5 p.m. Cent. Michigan at Akron, 6 p.m. Ohio at Kent St., 6 p.m. Tennessee Tech at SE Missouri, 6 p.m. W. Michigan at Toledo, 6 p.m. Valparaiso at Wright St., 6 p.m. Cleveland St. at Youngstown St., 6 p.m. Temple at Cincinnati, 6:30 p.m. Providence at Creighton, 6:31 p.m. Northwestern at Michigan, 7:15 p.m. Kansas at Iowa St., 8 p.m. SOUTHWEST Stephen F. Austin at Abilene Christian, 11 a.m. Tulane at Houston, 11 a.m. UTEP at UTSA, 2 p.m. East Carolina at SMU, 3 p.m. TCU at Texas Tech, 3 p.m. SE Louisiana at Incarnate Word, 4 p.m. McNeese St. at Sam Houston St., 4:30 p.m. Jackson St. at Prairie View, 5 p.m. West Virginia at Texas, 5 p.m. Oklahoma St. at Oklahoma, 6 p.m. Texas St. at Arkansas St., 7:05 p.m. Grambling St. at Texas Southern, 7:30 p.m. Mississippi at Arkansas, 8:30 p.m. FAR WEST Gonzaga at Loyola Marymount, 3 p.m. Colorado at Arizona St., 3:30 p.m. Idaho St. at N. Arizona, 5 p.m. UNLV at San Diego St., 5 p.m. San Francisco at Santa Clara, 5 p.m. Air Force at Utah St., 5 p.m. Utah at Arizona, 6 p.m. Wyoming at Fresno St., 6 p.m. UC Santa Barbara at Long Beach St., 6 p.m. Portland at Pepperdine, 7 p.m. UC Davis at Cal St.-Fullerton, 8 p.m. UConn at Stanford, 8 p.m. Oregon St. at Washington St., 8 p.m. San Diego at Pacific, 9 p.m. Idaho at Portland St., 9 p.m. Colorado St. at San Jose St., 9 p.m. E. Washington at Sacramento St., 9:05 p.m. New Mexico St. at Seattle, 9:30 p.m. BYU at Saint Mary’s (Cal), 10 p.m. Hawaii at UC Riverside, 10:30 p.m. WOMEN EAST Mount St. Mary’s at LIU Brooklyn, 10:45 a.m. Ball St. at Buffalo, Noon Bryant at CCSU, Noon Columbia at Cornell, Noon Binghamton at New Hampshire, Noon St. Francis (N.Y.) at Robert Morris, Noon Sacred Heart at St. Francis (Pa.), Noon Lehigh at Holy Cross, 12:05 p.m. Lafayette at American, 1 p.m. Loyola (Md.) at Boston U., 1 p.m. Wagner at Fairleigh Dickinson, 1 p.m. Maine at Stony Brook, 1 p.m. UCF at Temple, 1 p.m. Hartford at UMass-Lowell, 1 p.m. UMBC at Vermont, 1 p.m. Navy at Colgate, 3 p.m. SOUTH Georgia St. at Appalachian St., Noon Radford at Campbell, Noon FAU at Marshall, Noon Liberty at Charleston Southern, 1 p.m. W. Carolina at Chattanooga, 1 p.m. Winthrop at Coastal Carolina, 1 p.m. Bethune-Cookman at Coppin St., 1 p.m. S.C. State at Delaware St., 1 p.m. UNC Greensboro at ETSU, 1 p.m. Savannah St. at Md.-Eastern Shore, 1 p.m. Wofford at Mercer, 1 p.m. Florida A&M at Morgan St., 1 p.m. Texas A&M-CC at Nicholls St., 1 p.m. Stetson at North Florida, 1 p.m. Lamar at Northwestern St., 1 p.m. UNC Asheville at Gardner-Webb, 2 p.m. Georgia Southern at Troy, 2 p.m. SMU at Tulane, 2 p.m. Southern Miss. at UAB, 2 p.m. FIU at W. Kentucky, 2 p.m. SIU Edwardsville at E. Kentucky, 3 p.m. N.C. A&T at Hampton, 3 p.m. N.C. Central at Norfolk St., 3 p.m. Ark.-Pine Bluff at Southern U., 3 p.m. Texas St. at Arkansas St., 3:05 p.m. E. Illinois at Morehead St., 3:15 p.m. Alabama St. at Alabama A&M, 4 p.m. Kennesaw St. at Lipscomb, 4 p.m. Longwood at Presbyterian, 4 p.m. Jacksonville St. at UT Martin, 4 p.m. Tennessee St. at Austin Peay, 4:30 p.m. South Alabama at Louisiana-Lafayette, 5 p.m. Belmont at Murray St., 5 p.m. Florida Gulf Coast at Jacksonville, 6 p.m. S.C.-Upstate at N. Kentucky, 6 p.m. Louisiana Tech at Middle Tennessee, 7 p.m. MIDWEST Detroit at Cleveland St., 1 p.m. Milwaukee at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Akron at Miami (Ohio), 1 p.m. Kent St. at N. Illinois, 1 p.m. Cent. Michigan at Ohio, 1 p.m. Toledo at W. Michigan, 1 p.m. Bowling Green at E. Michigan, 1:30 p.m. Wright St. at Valparaiso, 1:35 p.m. Baylor at Kansas, 2 p.m. IUPUI at Nebraska-Omaha, 2 p.m. IPFW at N. Dakota St., 2 p.m. S. Dakota St. at South Dakota, 2 p.m. UMKC at Chicago St., 2:05 p.m. Ill.-Chicago at Oakland, 3 p.m. Tennessee Tech at SE Missouri, 3:30 p.m. Michigan at Northwestern, 5 p.m. Iowa St. at Kansas St., 7 p.m. SOUTHWEST Texas Tech at Texas, Noon Oklahoma at TCU, 1 p.m. West Virginia at Oklahoma St., 1:30 p.m. Stephen F. Austin at Abilene Christian, 2 p.m. SE Louisiana at Incarnate Word, 2 p.m. W. Illinois at Oral Roberts, 2 p.m. Charlotte at Rice, 2 p.m. Houston at Tulsa, 2 p.m. Jackson St. at Prairie View, 3 p.m. UTSA at UTEP, 3 p.m. New Orleans at Houston Baptist, 4 p.m. Old Dominion at North Texas, 4 p.m. Grambling St. at Texas Southern, 5:30 p.m. FAR WEST San Jose St. at Colorado St., 1 p.m. Utah St. at Air Force, 3 p.m. New Mexico at Boise St., 3 p.m. Saint Mary’s at BYU, 3 p.m. N. Arizona at Idaho St., 3 p.m. Montana St. at Montana, 3 p.m. Seattle at New Mexico St., 3 p.m. North Dakota at N. Colorado, 3 p.m. Grand Canyon at Utah Valley, 3 p.m. S. Utah at Weber St., 3 p.m. Fresno St. at Wyoming, 3 p.m. Sacramento St. at E. Washington, 4 p.m. Loyola Marymount at Gonzaga, 4 p.m. Portland St. at Idaho, 4 p.m. Santa Clara at San Francisco, 4 p.m. Cal St. Fullerton at UC Davis, 4 p.m. Long Beach St. at UC Santa Barbara, 4 p.m. San Diego St. at UNLV, 4 p.m. CS Northridge at Cal Poly, 6 p.m. UC Riverside at Hawaii, 9 p.m.CONFERENCE STANDINGS Southeastern Conference Conference AllGames W L Pct. W L Pct. Kentucky 3 0 1.000 16 0 1.000 Florida 3 0 1.000 10 6 .625 Arkansas 2 1 .667 13 3 .813 LSU 2 1 .667 13 3 .813 Alabama 2 1 .667 12 4 .750 Tennessee 2 1 .667 10 5 .667 Vanderbilt 1 2 .333 11 5 .688 Georgia 1 2 .333 10 5 .667 South Carolina 1 2 .333 10 5 .667 Texas A&M 1 2 .333 10 5 .667 Mississippi 1 2 .333 10 6 .625 Auburn 1 2 .333 9 7 .563 Missouri 1 2 .333 7 9 .438 Mississippi St. 0 3 .000 7 9 .438 Atlantic Coast Conference Conference AllGames W L Pct. W L Pct. Virginia 4 0 1.000 16 0 1.000 Syracuse 4 0 1.000 13 4 .765 Notre Dame 4 1 .800 16 2 .889 Louisville 3 1 .750 15 2 .882 North Carolina 3 1 .750 13 4 .765 Miami 2 1 .667 12 4 .750 NC State 3 2 .600 12 6 .667 Duke 2 2 .500 14 2 .875 Pittsburgh 2 2 .500 12 5 .706 Clemson 1 3 .250 9 7 .563 Florida St. 1 3 .250 9 8 .529 Wake Forest 1 4 .200 9 9 .500 Boston College 0 3 .000 8 7 .533 Virginia Tech 0 3 .000 8 8 .500 Georgia Tech 0 4 .000 9 7 .563 Big Ten Conference Conference AllGames W L Pct. W L Pct. Maryland 4 1 .800 16 2 .889 Wisconsin 4 1 .800 16 2 .889 Indiana 3 1 .750 13 4 .765 Iowa 3 1 .750 12 5 .706 Michigan St. 3 1 .750 12 5 .706 Ohio St. 3 2 .600 14 4 .778 Michigan 3 2 .600 10 7 .588 Purdue 2 2 .500 10 7 .588 Illinois 2 3 .400 12 6 .667 Nebraska 2 3 .400 10 7 .588 Rutgers 2 3 .400 10 8 .556 Northwestern 1 3 .250 10 7 .588 Penn St. 0 4 .000 12 5 .706 Minnesota 0 5 .000 11 7 .611 Big 12 Conference Conference AllGames W L Pct. W L Pct. Kansas 3 0 1.000 14 2 .875 West Virginia 3 1 .750 15 2 .882 Kansas St. 3 1 .750 10 7 .588 Iowa St. 2 1 .667 12 3 .800 Baylor 2 2 .500 13 3 .813 Oklahoma St. 2 2 .500 12 4 .750 Oklahoma 2 2 .500 11 5 .688 Texas 1 2 .333 12 4 .750 TCU 0 3 .000 13 3 .813 Texas Tech 0 4 .000 10 7 .588 Big East Conference Conference AllGames W L Pct. W L Pct. Villanova 4 1 .800 16 1 .941 Seton Hall 3 2 .600 13 4 .765 Butler 3 2 .600 13 5 .722 Providence 3 2 .600 13 5 .722 Georgetown 3 2 .600 11 5 .688 DePaul 3 2 .600 9 9 .500 Marquette 2 2 .500 10 6 .625 Xavier 2 3 .400 11 6 .647 St. John’s 1 3 .250 12 4 .750 Creighton 0 5 .000 9 9 .500 TODAY’S GAMES SEC THIS WEEK A CC THIS WEEK COLLEGE BASKETBALL Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C5 The Associated Press Mike Krzyzewski doesn’t care about his 1,000th win. The Duke coach is more concerned about sim ply getting his next one. The fourth-ranked Blue Devils find themselves in a bit of a tailspin entering their visit to No. 6 Louis ville today. This was supposed to be the first chance for the Hall of Famer and winningest coach in men’s Division I history to push his victory total into four figures. But freshman-dominated Duke (14-2, 2-2 Atlantic Coast Conference) ran into trouble, losing back-to-back games to North Carolina State and Miami by double figures to leave Krzyzewski at 997 wins. Louisville coach Rick Pitino joked Friday that he’s “very happy that I wouldn’t be part of a trivia question.” Now, the soonest Coach K can reach 1,000 will be Jan. 25 in Madison Square Garden against St. John’s — but that’s only if the Blue Devils beat the Cardinals (15-2, 3-1). Lose at Louisville, and at the ear liest, the milestone won’t come until Jan. 28 at No. 12 Notre Dame. The way Duke has played lately, that’s no sure thing, and neither is the next game — a visit to No. 2 Virginia on Jan. 31. Duke hasn’t lost three straight ACC games since 2007 but Krzyze wski says his team is suddenly lack ing confidence These Blue Devils are built around a three-man freshman class led by big man Jahlil Okafor, guard Tyus Jones and swingman Justise Winslow. In four ACC games, Duke is shooting 43 percent as a team — but that number was inflated by Okafor, a preseason All-American who has made 25 of his 41 shots. The rest of the team is shooting just 39 percent in conference play and, Krzyzewski said, “you can’t win doing that. “We’re not a very confident shoot ing team right now,” he said. All those missed shots and mis takes have led to chances for their opponents — and they’ve taken advantage of them. First, North Carolina State held Duke to 37 percent shooting and led by 19 late in an 87-75 victory that marked the Blue Devils’ first loss. Two nights later, Miami scored 13 fast-break points and turned Duke’s 15 turnovers into 21 points in a 90-74 win that snapped the nation’s lon gest home-court winning streak. “People sometimes look to a bad game and say they gave up points,” Pitino said. “But Duke’s going to run with you, and the other teams, like N.C. State and Miami will run upand-down. And then certain teams won’t run up-and-down. Sometimes style of play dictates how many points you give up.” Forward Amile Jefferson says the Blue Devils simply have to embrace playing defense again. “I think, offensively, we’ll get back, but it has to start on defense,” Jefferson said. “I think we have to start on the defensive end, getting stops, because the offense at times is not going to be good, but if teams can’t score, they can’t win.” Duke finds itself at a crossroads heading into Louisville. The Blue will find out whether their recent struggles are merely a hiccup for a group of freshmen still learning what it takes to be successful in the ACC. Or maybe it’s evidence that this Blue Devils team is more vulnerable than it might have seemed when it opened with 13 straight wins by double figures. “The taste of losing has to be dis tasteful,” Krzyzewski said. “Then you try to figure out how not to have that taste. If you become really good, then you’ve got it, and that’s what I’m going to try to do with this group. And we’ll see how successful we’ll be.” Pursuit of history takes back seat for Coach KMIK E KRZYZE W S KI

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Ed ge wa te r B each & G olf Resor t | Ed ge wa te r B each & G olf Resor t | Joi n us fo r the 2015 Healt h Expo! PRESENTING S PONSORS Fo r ex hibit or inf orma tion and adv er tising please co nt ac t: 10 x 10 Bo oth ex hibit spac e piped and dr aped . Elec tr ical Se rv ic e, Ta ble/Chair/Cloth, Wi . Re co gn ition on ev en t we bsit e with link . Oppor tunit y to plac e it ems in the at te ndee re gi str at ion bag . Oppor tunit y fo r pr oduc t sampling or demonstr at ions . An nounc emen t re co gn ition dur ing the ev en t. Co mplimen tar y ve ndor br eakfast & lunch. Ad in the Health Expo Ta b. Re ce iv e ov er $10,000 w or th of fr ee adv er tising! (Ear ly bir d sig n ups) Re ce iv e an yw her e fr om 2k 3k pr osp ec tiv e cu st omers all in one plac e. Oppor tunit y to gr ow yo ur cu st omer base . HOSPIT ALIT Y SPONSOR MEDIA SPONSORS Page C6 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015

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SATURDAY MORNING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV JANUARY 17 C W S1 S2 7 AM 7:30 8 AM 8:30 9 AM 9:30 10 AM 10:30 11 AM 11:30 12 PM 12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 (6:00) Today Paid Program Paid Program Noodle/Doodle Astroblast (EI) Chica Show Tree Fu Tom LazyTown Poppy Cat English Premier League Soccer CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Calling Dr. Pol Calling Dr. Pol Calling Dr. Pol Dog Whisperer Dog Whisperer Dog Whisperer Dog Whisperer Exped. Wild Exped. Wild Rock the Park Live Life-Win Hollywood WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Good Morning America (N) Jack Hanna Ocean Mys. Sea Rescue Wildlife Docs Outback Adv Born-Explore Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Green Screen Green Screen Travel Thru Travel Thru Mystery Hnt. Mystery Hnt. 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Transformers () USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night Blue Bloods Blue Bloods SATURDAY EVENING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV JANUARY 17 C W S1 S2 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Dateline NBC “An Officer’s Wife” A cop’s wife is shot to death. Saturday Night Live (N) News (:29) Saturday Night Live (N) Gus Bradley Old House CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Cheaters (N) Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Engagement Engagement Community Community The Eye () Jessica Alba, Alessandro Nivola. WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Just Go With It () Adam Sandler, Jennifer Aniston, Nicole Kidman. 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NOVA “Big Bang Machine” A&E 34 43 118 265 Criminal Minds Criminal Minds ” Criminal Minds “Slave of Duty” (:01) Criminal Minds (:01) Criminal Minds (12:01) Criminal Minds ” AMC 30 62 131 254 Terminator Salvation () Christian Bale, Sam Worthington. Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines () Arnold Schwarzenegger. Insidious () ANPL 46 69 184 282 Preposterous Pets (N) Treehouse Masters Pit Bulls and Parolees (N) (:01) Preposterous Pets (:01) Pit Bulls and Parolees (12:01) Treehouse Masters BET 53 46 124 329 (5:30) The Cookout () Madea’s Big Happy Family A dying woman gathers her family. It’s a Mann’s World Scandal COM 64 53 107 249 Kevin Hart: Laugh at My Pain American Wedding () Jason Biggs, Alyson Hannigan. (:15) Beerfest () Jay Chandrasekhar, Kevin Heffernan, Erik Stolhanske. Date-Switch DISC 36 39 182 278 MythBusters “The Simpsons.” MythBusters (N) Big Giant Swords: Legend MythBusters Big Giant Swords: Legend MythBusters E! 63 57 114 236 (6:00) Hitch () Will Smith. The Dilemma () Vince Vaughn, Kevin James, Jennifer Connelly. The Dilemma () Vince Vaughn, Kevin James. ESPN 9 23 140 206 College GameDay (N) (L) College Basketball Kansas at Iowa State. (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 College Basketball College Basketball Connecticut at Stanford. (N) (L) College Basketball BYU at St. Mary’s. (N) (L) Basketball NBA Tonight FAM 59 65 180 311 The Hunger Games () Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson, Liam Hemsworth. The Mummy Returns () Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz, John Hannah. FOOD 38 45 110 231 Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped FS1 24 27 150 219 College Basketball Providence at Creighton. (N) Hoops Extra Motorcycle Racing Monster Energy Supercross: Anaheim. (N) (L) FOX Sports Live (N) (L) FX 45 51 136 248 (6:50) Taken 2 () Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace. Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Married Married Louie Louie HALL 23 59 185 312 (6:00) Recipe for Love () Bridal Wave () Arielle Kebbel, Andrew W. Walker. Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier HGTV 32 38 112 229 Property Brothers Property Brothers House Hunters Renovation (N) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Property Brothers House Hunters Renovation HIST 35 42 120 269 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars LIFE 56 56 108 252 Whitney () Yaya DaCosta, Arlen Escarpeta, Yolonda Ross. Bobby Brown: Whitney Whitney Houston Live (:02) Whitney () Yaya DaCosta, Arlen Escarpeta. SPIKE 28 48 241 241 Cops (N) Cops Vegas Cops Cops Cops Cops Wrath of the Titans () Sam Worthington, Liam Neeson, Ralph Fiennes. SUN 49 422 656 NHL Hockey: Avalanche at Lightning Lightning Live! Lightning Lightning University Paradise NHL Hockey Colorado Avalanche at Tampa Bay Lightning. SYFY 70 52 122 244 A Nightmare on Elm Street () Jackie Earle Haley. Final Destination 3 () Mary Elizabeth Winstead. Cabin Fever 2: Spring Fever () Noah Segan. TBS 31 15 139 247 Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Ground Floor Cougar Town Tower Heist () Ben Stiller, Eddie Murphy. TCM 25 70 132 256 Foreign Correspondent () Joel McCrea. (:15) Contraband () Conrad Veidt, Valerie Hobson. Above Suspicion () Joan Crawford, Fred MacMurray. TLC 37 40 183 280 Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. Sex Sent Me to the E.R. (N) All About Sex All About Sex Sex Sent Me to the E.R. (N) Untold Stories of the E.R. TNT 29 54 138 245 (6:00) Transformers () Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson. Transporter: The Series (N) Transporter: The Series The Librarians The Librarians USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family CSI: Crime Scene Investigation WGN-A 13 239 307 Blue Bloods Blue Bloods “Lost and Found” Black Hawk Down () Josh Hartnett, Ewan McGregor, Tom Sizemore. 10,000 B.C. () TODAY’S TV LISTINGS Saturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page C7

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To submit an item for Out & About, email pcnhnews@pcnh.com or fax to 850-747-5097 Out & About Page C8 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 TRIVIA FUN EDITOR’S NOTE: “Trivia Fun” with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country and is a daily feature in The News Herald. Who made his big-screen debut as Jake and Elwood’s waiter in “The Blues Brothers” (1980)? Kevin Bacon, Pee-wee Herman, Kiefer Sutherland, Rob Lowe John Wayne, Johnny Carson and Herbert Hoover were born in which state? Nebraska, Wyoming, Arizona, Iowa What brand name is often generically used to describe car body ller? Bondo, Core, Blocker, Cordoba In gambling language, what’s an unlucky player called? Sure-thing, Stiff, Sire, Sawbuck What are chum, sockeyes and chinook types of? Flounder, Shrimp, Salmon, Tuna When did the last surviving Civil War veteran pass away? 1890, 1926, 1948, 1959 ANSWERS: Pee-wee Herman, Iowa, Bondo, Stiff, Salmon, 1959 Comments, questions or suggestions? WC@TriviaGuy.comWILS O N C A SEY Trivia Guy What’s HAPPENING TODAY 30 A S O NGWRITERS FESTIV A L: Jan. 17-19; all-day event at venues along County 30A in Walton County. Tickets and details: 30ASongWritersFestival.com A UTH O R R A VEN H. PRICE B OO K SIGNING: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Panama City Market Place, 257 W. 15th St., Panama City. Price, a resident of Leesburg, Ga. will sign copies of her books, “The Conversion” and “The Plan” GR A N D L A G OO N W A TERFR O NT F A RMERS’ M A RKET: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Capt Anderson’s on Thomas Drive. Enjoy the region’s nest makers, bakers and growers at PCB’s year-round farmers’ market. Live music, free tastings and family fun. Details: WaterfrontMarkets.org or 763-7359 ST. A N D REWS W A TERFR O NT F A RMERS M A RKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Smith Yacht Basin beside the Shrimp Boat Restaurant, 12th Street and Beck Avenue. Rain or shine. Vendors, live music, Kids Craft table. Bring a shing pole and stay for the day. Details: HistoricStAndrews.com/market or 872-7208 M A RTIN LUTHER KING JR. PR AY ER BRE A KF A ST: 8 a.m. at Glenwood Community Center, 722 E. Ninth Court, Panama City. Join the Bay County Branch NAACP for food and fellowship with guest speaker Reginald James, superintendent of Gadsden County schools. Details: 763-5381 EMER A L D C OA ST ‘WINTER CL A SSIC’ R A BBIT SH O W: 8:30 a.m. at the Central Panhandle Fairgrounds, 2230 E. 15th St., Panama City. Details: EmeraldCoastRBA.com or call Ann Roney, 850-867-0817 SE A SI D E F A RMERS M A RKET: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Seaside Aphitheatre. Fresh produce, baked goods, dairy products and other unique offerings, cooking demos and activities. Year-round event. Details: SeasideFL. com A RB O R DAY CELEBR A TI O N: 10 a.m. at the Panama City Beach Conservation Park off Grifn Boulevard in Panama City Beach. Join the PCB Parks and Recreation Department as they plant more than 4000 longleaf and wiregrass seedlings. Bring the family and spend a morning in the forest enjoying a covered wagon ride to the planting sites. Details: 233-5045 FL O RI O P O LIS A NNIVERS A R Y : 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at Floriopolis, 1125 Beck Ave., Panama City. Ceremonial wine toast at 4 p.m. Specials, refreshments and drop-in art projects for everyone all day. Details: Facebook.com/Floriopolis FR O ZEN W O N D ERL A N D A MILIT A R Y A PPR ECI A TI O N: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Science and Discovery Center of Northwest Florida in Panama City. Free admission for military families. Bouncy house, hands-on crafts and science experiments. Children are encouraged to wear their favorite “Frozen” costume. Sponsored by Booz Allen Hamilton. Details: 505-660-0057 WINTER C OO K O UT A N D CL A SSIC C A R CRUISE-IN: noon to 4 p.m. at Harley-Davidson, 14700 Panama City Beach Parkway, Panama City Beach. Live music by Neal James. Details: 888-547-2905 A RTISTS IN A CTI O N: 1-6 p.m. at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave. Free. Details: 769-0608, CityArtsCooperative.com B AY C O UNT Y GENE A L O GIC A L S O CIET Y : 1 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. “Slavery in the Land of the Free. Why? How?” presented by Judy Bennett. FREE WINE T A STING: 1-4 p.m. every Saturday at Carousel Supermarket, 19440 Front Beach Road in Panama City Beach. Details: 234-2219 D ENNIS ‘M OO NSHINE’ R AD ER: 2 p.m. at Arnold High School Auditorium, 550 Alf Coleman Road, Panama City Beach. Classic country music, old-time rock ‘n’ roll, and homespun comedy; debut of his Gospel CD “Step Into The Water.” Free admission, but limited seating. Tickets are available at Panama City Beach Senior Center and Tourist Development Council. Details: 234-8983 TE A M IMP A CT: 7 p.m. at St. Andrew Baptist Church, 3010 W. 15th St., Panama City. The team of athletes including champion power lifters, former WWE wrestlers and former NFL players perform feats of strength like shattering ve feet of concrete with one blow and snapping baseball bats in half with their bare hands. Details: 850-785-8596 CENTENNI A L SIN A TR A : 7:30 p.m. at the Marina Civic Center, 8 Harrison Ave., Panama City. Details and tickets: MarinaCivicCenter.com or 763-4696, ext. 0 S A I D THE SPI D ER T O THE SP Y : 7:30 p.m. at Kaleidoscope Theatre, 207 E. 24th St., Lynn Haven. When Augusta borrows her friend’s identity and her beach home, the quiet cottage becomes a den of intrigue and shenanigans in this comedy spy thriller. Details and tickets: 265-3226 or kt-online.org S UN DAY GR A N D L A G OO N W A TERFR O NT F A RMERS’ M A RKET: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Capt Anderson’s on Thomas Drive. Enjoy the region’s nest makers, bakers and growers at PCB’s yearround farmers’ market. Live music, free tastings and family fun. Details: WaterfrontMarkets.org or 763-7359 30 A F A RMERS M A RKET: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on North Barrett Square in Rosemary Beach. Each Sunday, join this community event featuring fresh vegetables, fruits, eggs, honey, cheese, preserves, sauces, bread, sweets, prepared foods to go and much more. Details: 30aFarmersMarket.com S A I D THE SPI D ER T O THE SP Y : 2 p.m. at Kaleidoscope Theatre, 207 E. 24th St., Lynn Haven. When Augusta borrows her friend’s identity and her beach home, the quiet cottage becomes a den of intrigue and shenanigans in this comedy spy thriller. Details and tickets: 265-3226 or kt-online.org GR A N D SQU A RE R O UN D S: 2:30-5:30 p.m. at Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Springeld. Ballroom dance lesson until 3:30 p.m., followed by dancing. $10 per couple. Details: 265-9488 or 814-3861 A MERIC A N A C A F SUN DAY S: 3:30 p.m. Roberts Hall, 831 Florida Ave, Lynn Haven. Join us for an open mic showcase of local musicians from 2-3 p.m. before the concert. Donations appreciated. Details: 722-4915 H OO P DA NCE CL A SS: 6-7 p.m. at CityArts Cooperative, 318 Luverne Ave., Panama City, with Heather Clements. Details: 769-0608 MO N DAY WINTER RESI D ENTS PR O GR A M: Monday through Friday at The Ark, 19208 Hibiscus St., Panama City Beach. Wood Shop – 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Creative Writing – 9:30-11 a.m. Darts – 7-9 p.m. Details: 249-1980 M A RTIN LUTHER KING DAY M A RCH: 9 a.m. at Blountstown City Hall, 20591 W. Central Ave., Blountstown. Commemorative march and program of speakers. B AY B OO MERS A CTIVIT Y PR O GR A M: 1-4 p.m. at the Bay County Council on Aging, 1116 Frankford Ave., Panama City. Details: Robin Khalidy at 769-3468 HOW T O SUBMIT T O WHA T’ S HAPPENING Email pcnhnews@pcnh.com with “What’s Happening” in the subject line. Saturday, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday events: By 5 p.m. Wednesday before Wednesday events: By 5 p.m. Monday before Thursday events: By 5 p.m. Tuesday before Friday events: By 5 p.m. Wednesday before Happy BIRTHDAY Actress Betty White is 93. Former FCC chairman Newton N. Minow is 89. Actor James Earl Jones is 84. Talk show host Maury Povich is 76. International Boxing Hall of Famer Muhammad Ali is 73. Pop singer Chris Montez is 73. Rhythm-and-blues singer William Hart (The Delfonics) is 70. Actress Joanna David is 68. Rock musician Mick Taylor is 67. Rhythm-and-blues singer Sheila Hutchinson (The Emotions) is 62. Singer Steve Earle is 60. Singer Paul Young is 59. Actorcomedian Steve Harvey is 58. Singer Susanna Hoffs (The Bangles) is 56. Movie director/screenwriter Brian Helgeland is 54. Actor-comedian Jim Carrey is 53. Actor Denis O’Hare is 53. First lady Michelle Obama is 51. Actor Joshua Malina is 49. Singer Shabba Ranks is 49. Rock musician Jon Wysocki is 47. Actor Naveen Andrews is 46. Electronic music DJ Tiesto is 46. Rapper Kid Rock is 44. Actor Freddy Rodriguez is 40. Actor-writer Leigh Whannel is 38. Actresssinger Zooey Deschanel is 35. Professional dancer Maksim Chmerkovskiy (TV: “Dancing with the Stars”) is 34. Singer Ray J is 34. Actor Diogo Morgado is 34. Country singer Amanda Wilkinson is 33. DJ/singer Calvin Harris is 31. Folk-rock musician Jeremiah Fraites is 29. Actor Jonathan Keltz is 27. NA SER E L KH AT EEB 12, Panama City BIR THDAY DEADLINES Tuesday birthdays: noon on Friday before. Wednesday birthdays: noon on Monday before. Thursday birthdays: noon on Tuesday before. Friday birthdays: noon Wednesday before. Email pcnhnews@pcnh.com with “Birthday” in the subject line or drop off current photo and ll out a birthday form at the front desk of The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St. B est-seller about journey to heaven is pulled NEW YORK (AP) — A best-selling account of a 6-year-old boy’s journey to heaven and back has been pulled after the boy retracted his story. Spokesman Todd Starowitz of Tyndale House, a leading Christian publisher, confirmed Friday that Alex Malarkey’s “The Boy Who Came Back from Heaven: A Remarkable Account of Miracles, Angels, and Life Beyond This World” was being withdrawn. Earlier this week, Malarkey acknowledged in an open letter that he was lying, saying that he had been seeking attention. He also regretted that “people had profited from lies.” “I did not die. I did not go to Heaven,” he wrote. “When I made the claims that I did, I had never read the Bible. People have profited from lies, and continue to. They should read the Bible, which is enough.” “The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven” was first published in 2010 and told of a 2004 auto accident which left Malarkey in a coma. According to the book, co-written by Alex’s father, Kevin Malarkey, he had visions of angels and of meeting Jesus. In 2014, Tyndale reissued “The Boy,” which on the cover includes the billing “A True Story.” As reported by Nielsen BookScan, which tracks around 85 percent of the print market, the book has sold almost 120,000 copies. The facts of “The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven” have long been disputed in the Christian community, which has challenged reports of divine visions in Malarkey’s book and other best-sellers such as Todd Burpo’s “Heaven is for Real.” Last June, the Southern Baptist Convention passed a resolution declaring “the sufficiency of biblical revelation over subjective experiential explanations to guide one’s understanding of the truth about heaven and hell.” One of the leading critics has been Malarkey’s mother, Beth. In April 2014, she wrote a blog post saying that the book’s success had been “both puzzling and painful to watch” and that she believed Alex had been exploited. “I could talk about how much it has hurt my son tremendously and even make financial statements public that would prove that he has not received moneys from the book nor have a majority of his needs been funded by it,” she wrote. AP In this 2009 photo, Beth Malarkey, left, covers up her son, Alex, right, with a blanket after surgery as Alex’s father, Kevin, watches at University Hospital’s Case Western Reserve Medical Center in Cleveland.

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CLASSIFIEDSSaturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D1 Automotive Today NEWS HERALD NEW CARS, CERTIFIED USED CARS, USED CARS, BY OWNER pcautobuy.com CLASSIFIEDS INSIDE 1080471 11 35553

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CLASSIFIEDSPage D2 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 BAY MITSUBISHI BRAND NEW MITSUBISHI LANCER$,ONLY 3 LEFT AT THIS PRICE! WHEN THEYRE GONE, THEYRE GONE! 34MPG14888 Available options: Popular Equipment Package Auto-Off Headlamps Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors Amit-Theft Security System And More!ORIGINAL LIST: $21,140 YOU PAY: 1135560 1135514 1135545 1135550 1135515 1135513 Mercedes Roadster Kit Car; 1980 VW chassis. $2900 firm; LTD Crown Victoria 1990, 4dr V8 75k miles, sold locally, immaculate, inside and out. $3900; 1982 AMC Concorde 4dr, 6 cyl 6400 miles. Must see to appreciate. Nice. $3500 850-594-4838 $675 DownPontiac Grand Prix 02. 0% interest. $4200 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin 850-215-1769 DLR 1999 Mazda Miata MX-5 , convertible, black on black, AC, 93k miles, exc cond., $4400 obo. Call 850-890-8832 Text FL10427 to 56654 2003 Buick LeSabre, excellent cond, low miles, meticulous mature driver, value priced at $4,395 -850-307-3476 ask for Jack 2005 Corolla 66,300MI very good condition $7,500. 1993 Nissan King Cab 4 Wheel Drive, tow package, low mileage $4,500. Call 638-2213 2011 Nissan Maxima, I owner, only 39k miles, sunroof, leather, pristine cond, value priced at $18,995 850-307-3476 ask for Jack 2012 Nissan Altima Coupe, 1 owner, only 15k miles, leather, sunroof, mint cond, value priced at $17,995 850-307-3476 ask for Jack 2013 Cadillac XTS, 1 owner, only 17k miles, white diamond, mint cond, warranty, value priced at $31,995 850-307-3476 ask for Jack 2013 Chevy Camaro, 1 owner, 20k miles, factory warranty, like new cond, value priced at $22,995 -850-307-3476 ask for Jack Buick Lesabre, 1998, Very clean! Low miles! Low price $3995! Call Chad 850-250-6060 C2 80 Mercedes Benz 1995 4 dr. Good cond. 92,500 miles. Garnet color exterior,tan leather interior and seats. Drive it, you’ll love it. Steers like new. Bilstein shocks work great, Cold air, great heat, new battery & brakes. Almost new tires on front, good tires back. Good spare. 24/28 mpg. Has few minor scratches and dings but runs smooth. Never smoked in. Handles and rides like a Mercedes. Asking $ 2995 Cash. Call 850-640-1056 Toyota Matrix, ‘06, auto, must see, $9,991! Call 850-250-5981. Chevy Camaro SS, ‘14, sunroof, navi, RS pkg, $35,991! Call 850-250-5981. Chevy Cobalt LS, ‘10, 4-door, auto, 52k miles, $9,991! Call 850-250-5981. Chrysler 300, 2005, white, only 98k miles! Low payments! Call Peter 850-586-4640 Chrysler 300, 2005, white, only 98k miles! Low payments! Call Peter 850-586-4640 Dodge Challenger SRT, 2014, orange w/ black stripes, blk lthr, 2600 miles, Like new! Priced to go fast! Under warranty! Call Victor 850-348-1038 For Cars, Trucks, SUVs, & Vans, Call Gary Fox @ Bay Mitsubishi 338-5257! Home of the $9888 OR LESS! Too many to put in the ads! Vehicles come in everyday and I’m HERE FOR YOU! Ford Fusion SE, 2007, silver, grey cloth, all pwr, alloys, Only $6988! Gary Fox 338-5257 Ford Fusion, 2008, Super clean! Only $10,988! Call Todd 252-3234 Ford Mustang Convertible, 2007, blue w/ blue top, auto, all pwr, CD, alloys, all pwr, Only $9888! Gary Fox 338-5257 Ford Mustang, 2007, Excellent condition! $10,988 Call Tony Smith 850-851-6069 Hyundai Elantra, 2006, local trade, white, grey cloth, auto, all pwr, CD, cold air, Only 100k miles! Hurry, $4988! Gary Fox 338-5257 Hyundai Sonata GLS, 2011, pwr w/l, premium cloth, Clean car! $13,988 Call Mike Crilly 850-814-5147 Hyundai Sonata Hybird, 2012, Great MPG!!! 29k miles! Under warranty! $18,988 Call Tony Smith 850-851-6069 Hyundai Sonata Sport, 2015, Starting at $199/month! Brand New! America’s Best Warranty 10yr/100k miles! Great selection while they last! Call Chad 850-250-6060 Infiniti G37 Coupe, ‘08, moonroof, leather, $17,991! Call 850-250-5981. Lincoln Town Car Signature, 2007, lthr, all pwr, sunroof, new tires! $13,988 Call Tony Smith 850-851-6069 Looking to Buy 77-79 Ranchero (burgundy interior preferred). Good straight body, doesn’t have to run. All considered. Please call 850-265-0851, Leave message. Mitsubishi Eclipse Spyder, 2008, Excellent condition! Only $13,495! Call Chad 850-250-6060 New 2015 Mitsubishi Mirage-5dr hatchback, auto, all pwr, CD, smart key, push button start, 100,000 miles warranty & 44MPG! Several to choose from! $15,488 Gary Fox 338-5257 Saturn Ion, 2003, auto, 120k miles, Can be 4-wheel flat towed behind RV! Only $3995! Call Mike Crilly 850-814-5147 Subaru Impreza 2.5i, ‘10, AWD, 4-door, must see, $12,991! Call 850-250-5981. Toyota Avalon Limited, 2008, lthr, sunroof, alloys, all pwr, 6disc CD, $16,988 Call Tony Smith 850-851-6069 Toyota Camry LE, 2002, auto, Great MPG! $7995 Call Tony Smith 850-851-6069 Toyota Camry, 2002, only 89k miles, This car will go fast! Nice! Great low price! Call Chad 850-250-6060 Toyota Corolla LE, ‘14, economical, must see, $17,991. Call 850-250-5981. Toyota Matrix, ‘09, auto, only 11k miles, $13,991! Call 850-250-5981. Toyota Scion, 2008, Very sporty! Only $11,995! Call Chad 850-250-6060 *Affordable* Auto GlassFree Mobile ServicesLifetime Warrantyaffordable glass.com 850-747-4527 $775 DownFord Explorer 03. 0% interest. $5500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Finance. 850-215-1769 DLR $975 DownDodge Durango 05. 0% interest. $9500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin 850-215-1769 DLR 2008 Toyota Highlander LTD, White Diamond, low miles, immaculate, value priced at $14,495 850-621-2050 ask for Marty 2011 Cadillac SRX, 1 owner, NAV, Sunroof, factory warranty, excellent cond, value priced at $21,995 850-621-2050 ask for Marty 2011 Ford Expedition King Ranch, DVD, NAV, 1 owner, low miles, mint cond, value priced at $29,995 850-621-2050 ask for Marty 2013 Toyota Highlander, 4x4, only 26k miles, leather, sunroof, factory warranty, value priced at $27,995 850-307-3476 ask for Jack 2014 Nissan Pathfinder SL, only 12k miles, leather, factory warranty, huge savings off new price, only $28,995 -850-307-3476 ask for Jack BMW X3, 2008, blk, loaded! Call Peter 850-586-4640 Cadillac SRX, 2 available! 2012 or 2011, BOTH LOADED! Call Sandro 832-9071 Chevy Traverse LT, ‘14, Certified, auto, V6, like new, $28,991! Call 850-250-5981 Ford Escape 2013 White, Newer Body Style. 20k Miles, Ecoboost, Excellent Condition. 16k Warranty and Full maintenance. Grandmas suv 24-30 mpg $18,950 Call 276-8410Text FL10595 to 56654 Nissan Murano, ‘09, V6, local trade, $16,991! Call 850-250-5981. For sale by ownerJeep Patrio t Latitude Sport Model 2013 4cyl.2.4 liter engine, AT, 4WD, keyless start & entry, FM radio with mp3 disc, Sirius XM, Bluetooth Wireless, power windows & doors, dual airbags. Excellent condition. $15,000 Call 850-866-8125 txt FL10399 to 56654 GMC Acadia Denali, ‘12, 3rd seat, fully loaded, $36,991! Call 850-250-5981. GMC Yukon XL, ‘08, local trade, beige, must see, $21,992! Call 850-250-5981 GMC Yukon, 2007, tan w/ tan int, 3rd row, Only $15,998! Call Mike Crilly 850-814-5147 Honda Crosstour, ‘10, loaded, must see, $17,995! Call 850-250-5981. Jeep Cherokee, ‘14, local trade, like new, $23,991! Call 850-250-5981. Jeep Grand Cherokee Overland, 2014, Only 1,118 miles! Ecodiesel SUV, lthr, pano roof, htd/cld seats, nav, backup cam, & more! Call Victor 850-348-1038 Jeep Liberty, 2007, white, only 92k miles! LOW PAYMENTS! Call Peter 850-586-4640 Jeep Wrangler Sahara, 2008, 4dr, dark green, hard top, Excellent condition! Must sell! Call Victor 850-348-1038 Nissan Rogue, ‘11, power options, nice, $15,991! Call 850-250-5981. Toyota Highlander Sport, 2012, grey, 3rd row, Runs & looks like new! Must sell quick! Trades welcome! Call Victor 850-348-1038 $1275 DownFord F150 X/Cab 03. 0% interest. $7500 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin 850-215-1769 DLR $2000 DownChevy Silverado 2006. 0% interest. $9900 9a-9p. Daylight Auto Fin. 850-215-1769 DLR Chevy Colorado Crew Cab, ‘10, leather, like new, $19,991! Call 850-250-5981. Chevy Silverado Double Cab Z-71, ‘14, 4WD, auto, V6, $31,991! Call 850-250-5981. Chevy Colorado Crew Cab, 2006, local trade, blk on blk, auto, all pwr, cold air, alloys, bedliner, Beautiful truck! $9888 Gary Fox 338-5257 Chevy Z71 4x4, 2 available! Leather or cloth! Hurry before your neighbor buys one! Call Sandro 832-9071 Dodge 2500, 2007, 4dr, SLT, 88k miles, Won’t last! Only $22,988! Call Todd 252-3234 Dodge Dakota 4x4, 1999, Ext cab, auto, V8, local trade, all pwr, alloys, HARD TO FIND! $5988 Gary Fox 338-5257 Dodge Dakota, 1999, ext cab, local trade, white, grey cloth, all pwr, alloys, bedliner, Nice truck! Only $4500, HURRY! Gary Fox 338-5257 Dodge Ram SLT, 2004, 4dr, Turbo Diesel, 83k miles, $16,998 Call Mike Crilly 850-814-5147 Ford F150 4x4, 2010, maroon, Runs & looks great! Must sell fast! Low price! Call Victor 850-348-1038 Ford F250 Lariat, 2008, only 22k miles, LOADED! A must see! Only $23,988! Call Todd 252-3234 Ford Ranger XLT Supercab, ‘02, auto, V6, $6,994! Call 850-250-5981. Honda Ridgeline Sport, ‘13, 4WD, auto, alloys, $25,991! Call 850-250-5981. Suzuki Equator, 2011, 4dr truck, Lots of extras! Only 5k miles! Priced to sell at $16,988! Call Todd 252-3234 Toyota Tacoma, ‘03, regular cab, must see, $8,992! Call 850-250-5981. Toyota Tundra, 2013, dbl cab, 7k miles, Financing available! Under warranty! $28,988 Call Tony Smith 850-851-6069 Chevy Express Van, ‘09, 15-passenger, 31k miles, $19,991! Call 850-250-5981. Dodge Caravan, 2006, dk blue, 4 quad seating, rear ent, all pwr, cold air, only 70k miles! Nice van! Hurry, only $4988! Gary Fox 338-5257 Dodge Caravan, 2006, only 74k miles! Low payments! Call Peter 850-586-4640 Ford Econoline 12 Passenger Van, 2014, Great for church or school! Low miles! Better than new! $25,988 Call SAndro 832-9071 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT, 2010, 1 owner, grey int, stow-n-go, 4 quad seats, rear air, rear ent, all pwr, auto, sliding doors, lift gate, alloys, All the options! $11,988 Gary Fox 338-5257 Honda Odyssey, 2008, only 84k miles! Excellent condition! Only $12,995! Call Chad 850-250-6060 Kia Sedona, 2007, Lots of extras! 7 passenger van! Great condition! Only $8995! Call Chad 850-250-6060 Toyota Sienna, 2005, white, tan lthr, Nice van! Lots of room! $6995 Call Mike Crilly 850-814-5147 Harley Davidson Fat Boy, ‘07, customized, must see, $16,990! Call 850-250-5981. Heritage Deluxe 2008 6 speed, 96 cubic 5000/miles with add on 3 wheel kit. $ 11,000 OBO. Call 850-234-7042 Classic 34 HatterasRestored, Twin 2010 Cummins, New Cobia tower, electronics, Capt. maintained, turn key, many more upgrades. Call 850-582-4384 txt FL10622 to 56654 2012 Keystone Montana 5th Wheel Model 3150. No pets / smoking, Excellent Condition. Any reasonable offer will be considered. Never pulled across the hwy, presently in storage in PCB, FL Reduced! 336-385-1245 or 336-977-0710 2013 Kodiak by Dutchmen RV TrailerSpecial features incl: gas/electric hot water heater, power hook-up hose, walk in shower, separate hot water & electric heater, extra grey, waste & pulping tanks and prestine. Selling do to owners health, $18,000 firm. Call 850-234-8033 Text FL11166 to 56654

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CLASSIFIEDSSaturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D3 Legal# 97204 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW PURSUANT TO SECTION 865.09, FLORIDA STATUTES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of: Angelic Art & Design located at 6705 Lance St., in the County of Bay, in the City of Panama City, Florida, 32404 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Panama City, Florida, this 14th day of January, 2015. Cheryl A. Dungan Pub: January 17, 2015 Legal #34967 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF RULE DEVELOPMENT BY LAKE POWELL RESIDENTIAL GOLF COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT In accordance with Chapter 190, Florida Statutes and Chapter 120, Florida Statutes, the LAKE POWELL RESIDENTIAL GOLF COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT hereby gives notice of its intention to adopt an Amendment to Chapter III of the Rules of the District Establishing Certain Rates and Charges, relative to the District’s water, irrigation and wastewater rates, fees and charges. This rule amendment will address the increase in minimum monthly charges, the increase in commodity charges and the implementation of customer deposit charges. The purpose and effect of this rule amendment is to establish provisions that are necessary. Specific legal authority for the rule includes Sections 190.035, 190.011(5) and 120.54, Florida Statutes, or as amended. A public hearing will be conducted by the Board of Supervisors of the LAKE POWELL RESIDENTIAL GOLF COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT on Monday, February 16, 2015 during the meeting of the Board of Supervisors beginning at 2:00 p.m., Central Time, at the Shark’s Tooth Golf Club, Main Dining Room, 2003 Wild Heron Way, Panama City Beach, Florida 32413. A copy of the proposed Rule Amendment may be obtained by contacting the District Manager at 6131 Lyons Road, Suite 100, Coconut Creek, Florida 33073, or by calling toll-free (877) 276-0889. Craig Wrathell District Manager Pub: January 17, 2015 Legal# 35063 NOTICE TO PROPOSERS The City of Callaway requests qualification statements from individuals or firms to provide Engineering Design Services for a Federal Highway Administration funded design and construction of bike lane/sidewalk project on C.R. 22A(Bob Little Rd.) between 7th St. and Cherry St. in Callaway. The funding is obligated through a Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) Local Agency Program (LAP) Agreements identified as FPID #435531-1-38-01. All proposers must be prequalified FDOT design consultants in 3.1 Minor Highway Design. Additional information concerning the proposed services being requested, specific City, State and Federal requirements, and the ranking criteria to be used to evaluate the proposals may be obtained from Catrese Bowley, City Purchaser by fax at (850) 871-2444, phone at (850) 871-6000, or e-mail at cbowley@ cityofcallaway.com. An original and three (3) copies of sealed proposals, marked “SEALED PROPOSAL FOR ENGINEERING DESIGN SERVICESC.R. 22A (BOB LITTLE ROAD) BIKE PATH/ SIDEWALK PROJECT”, must be received by 2:00 PM CST on February 11, 2015, at the City Hall, 6601 East Hwy. 22, Callaway, Florida 32404 Attn: Catrese Bowley, City Purchaser. The City of Callaway supports Equal Employment Opportunity. All questions concerning this project must be in writing and can be sent to Richard DeOcampo by mail at 6601 E. Hwy. 22, Callaway, FL 32404 or by email at deocampo@cityofcallaway.co m. No verbal questions will be addressed. The deadline for receiving questions is February 6, 2015 . Pub: January 16, 17, 18, 2015 ADOPTION:Doctor & Park Ranger (will stay home) Beautiful loving home awaits 1st baby 1-800-552-0045 Expenses Pd FLBar42311 I’m DIVA -I’m LOST Shiney black cat, no front claws, or gps, wearing bright pink collar. Lost near Fairy Ave & 11th St. PLEASE call my humans 348-7300 Lost set of Keys on Tennessee Ave in Lynn Haven. Small multitool attached. If found call 850-596-4507 Found dog in Longpoint area of Parker. Jack Russell Terrier type. Call to identify 871-5672 Found Male Chihuahua in Delwood Estates off 19th St. Call to identify 850-814-1187 Alternative To BoardingHouse N PetSitting Svs. Licensed Bonded 265-0278 FREE Katz & Kittens! Three free kittens , let phone ring 10 or more times/disabled Veteran. Call from 9 am -6 pm only! Please call Kat Man 850-874-0677. Must have Carrier!! No Boxes!! Free to a Good Home Female Cat, Nuttered, Declawed & Black. Call (912)-464-7445 Text FL10802 to 56654 Free to a Good Home LH Two WeimaranersFree to a better home. Female 8 yr old, male 2 yr old. Please call 850-832-3191 txt FL10753 to 56654

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CLASSIFIEDSPage D4 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 EducationMath TeacherAMIKids Panama City Marine Institute (PCMI) is seeking a teacher certified in Math. The successful candidate should have the ability to provide a safe and successful learning environment for troubled youth, ages 14-18, while encouraging social and emotional development through the achievement of academic and personal goals. Must be able to pass a Criminal Background Screening and Motor Vehicle Records Check. You may pick up your application at 200 E. Beach Drive or fax resume to 850-785-6880. You may also apply online at AMIkids.org . EOE Web ID#: 34301715 Logistics/TransportationCIRCULATION DISTRICT MANAGERThe Panama City News Herald has an opening for District Manager. The District Manager oversees independent distributors in the delivery of newspapers to subscribers within a defined geographical area. Individuals will handle route management aspects such as audits, analysis, and contract negotiations. The ideal candidate will have a focus on customer service. High school diploma or equivalent required. Prior newspaper experience in circulation as well as a management background is preferred. Must be able to evaluate current and prospective Independent Contractors and provide feedback and a course of action: Basic computer skills (Excel. Word) a must. Must own and operate a motor vehicle. Must have valid Florida Drivers License, proof of car insurance, and must successfully complete a background check. Must have ability to read and understand a road map. Must be able to work a very flexible schedule. Excellent benefits, drug-free workplace, EOE Send resume to ehypes@pcnh.com or fill out an application at 501 W. 11th Street, Panama City, FL. No phone calls. Web ID#: 34309196 Logistics/TransportationTemporary Class A CDL Truck DriverThe News Herald is accepting applications for a hardworking, responsible truck driver to load and deliver newspaper bundles to our contractors along with other related duties on a temporary basis. We expect the position to last up to six weeks. Hours are late night to early morning, on a rotating schedule. Applicants must have a valid Class A CDL Florida driver license, a clean driving record, proof of insurance, a current medical card. Come by The News Herald front office located at 501 W. 11th Street Monday -Friday, 8 a.m.5 p.m. for an application or send resume to ehypes@pcnh.com Interviews will be scheduled at a later date. No phone calls please. Equal Opportunity Employer Hiring will be contingent on a criminal background check and drug screen. Web Id 34307617 Text FL07617 to 56654 SalesOutside SalesThe Washington County News is seeking an energetic, outgoing candidate for our Advertising Sales team. The sales position will cater to the health and beauty industry along the Emerald Coast. The position will require you to use consultative selling approach and be responsible for selling advertising solutions from our extensive suite of services -niche glossy magazines, digital and other print platforms. The person will prospect and work with local business owners to develop advertising campaigns that meet their advertising goals and service existing accounts to ensure we are growing their business and helping them reach the growing market segment and at the same time create long lasting relationships. We are looking for a connected, high energy individual who wants to be part of a dynamic sales team. Applicants should be motivated, outgoing, personal, competitive and possess a strong work ethic. Someone who can prepare and conduct presentations and is organized and detail oriented. W e provide: A fun and exciting work environment Base salary, commission, mileage Sales training Medical, dental, vision, life, disability insurance and 401(K) W e Require: Advanced computer and social media skills 2 + Years of B2B sales experience Must have valid driver’s license, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle If you think you are the right candidate for this position, please send your resume to: ehypes@pcnh.com Hiring is contingent on background check and pre-employment drug screening. EOE/DFWP Web ID#: 34305096 SalesSales Support CoordinatorThe News Herald is seeking a Sales Support Coordinator. Ideal candidate will need strong communication skills, and very high attention to detail. Excellent customer service and organizational skills required and must have excellent computer skills. This position will work collaboratively with the assigned team to ensure exceptional customer service to company’s current and prospective advertisers by helping set appointments for sales team and taking calls from clients. Candidates will work with sales team on exciting sales opportunities in The News Herald, on newsherald.com, PanamaCity.com, Monster, Yahoo and Google. Candidates must be process driven and be able to function effectively and independently, with assertive, innovative and persuasive personality to achieve sales objectives on a regular basis. Must be willing to take on other special initiatives. Candidates should have prior experience in a sales environment along with high school diploma or equivalent. The News Herald offers a competitive benefit package including health, dental, life insurance, and 401(k) plan. To apply, send resume to ehypes@pcnh.com Candidate hired pending pre-employment drug screen and criminal background check. Web Id 34294683 Text FL94683 to 56654 Wood Stove for sale. Made in America Asking $350.00. Please call 850-541-3110 txt FL10865 to 56654 New GE stainless steel electric range, Freestanding with black ceramic tops, $400. Please call 310-343-5887 or 310-713-5164 ACured Split Oak , Any Amount $125 a load Delivered 640-1979 or 319-0866 New Year Special: Split Oak special $65 and up Large truck load. Call 850-866-8673 Oak FirewoodPick Up or Delivery 850-305-1609 ALL-IN-ONE Loft Bed with Trundle.Twin bunk on top. Built in dresser with 8 drawers. Built in bookshelf. Twin trundle underneath. Safety steps and net. TV and Homework station. Crawl space/ Cubby hole behind (ideal play area!) Call for info 678-472-1152 Bedroom furniture: White, 7 drawer dresser with mirror. 2 night stands, white. $250 OBO 850-563-0748 Buy & SellUsed Furniture 850-872-9544 or www .visit second2none.com Browning RiflesBar 7mm Magnum w/ scope, $1400. Bar 300 W.M., w/ scope, $1400. Ruger Model 77 25.06 w/scope & bipod, $625. Weatherby Shotgun 12 GA., O/U Athena Model, Ex Cond., $1200. Thompson Muzzle Loader, 54. Cal., w/shooting supplies in box., $450. Remington Nylon 66 22.Cal Rifle, $300. Call 270-766-2525 Text FL10913 to 56654 Guns, Ammo and AccessoriesGlock, Ruger, Mossberg, & more! North Florida Coins, M-F, 11-5, Sat 9-2 2639-B Lisenby Ave. PC. 850-215-8565. Winchester Rifles2-Pre 64 Model 94’s 30-30 caliber $600 each. 1 Model 94 Take down target style 30-30 w/box, made in 1929 $1250. Model 94XTR 22 Cal. w/scope-new cond. $500. Model 86 40-65 cal. Made in 1890 good cond. $6000. Heckler-koch SL7, .308 cal. Semi Auto w/scope mount, 10 shot mag & ammo $1895. Call 270-766-2525 JetFree Battery Powered Wheel Chair Almost new batteries, $550 OBO. Call 850-625-0753 Text FL11058 to 56654 Burn Barrells , $25/each or 2/$40. Call 624-1729 DIABETIC TEST STRIPS NEEDEDWill buy sealed, unexpired boxes (850)710-0189 Tandem crypt at Kent Forest Memorial ; retails for $13k. Must Sell Call to make Any Offers 850-814-8886 Tanning Bedelectronic bench. 24 bulbs. Personal use only. $300obo. 850-648-6765 or 527-2780 txt FL68418 to 56654 Utility trailer tires & rims 205-75-15. 5 lug white spoke. New. $90 ea or 4 for $350. Also, new 14” $80 each or 4 for $300. Also, new 13” $65 each or 4 for $250. Call 850-624-1729 .Medical/HealthMedical AsstNeeded FTfor busy multi doctors office. Must be a team player, dependable, & able to multi-task. Computer exp & medical terminology required. Fax resume to 850-785-3490Web ID#: 34309005 AccountingAccountantFor a busy medical practice. Must have a B.A. degree in Accounting. Business Accounting experience required CPA Preferred Email resume to: ssullivan@souther northopedic.com Web ID 34310911 Bldg/Const/Skill TradeCurrently Seeking: Superintendents Foreman Equipment operators Rod busters Pipe Layers Form Carpenters Concrete Finishers Laborers CDL Drivers Looking for motivated team players. Contact Scott Marshall at 850-832-0915 Web ID#: 34311139 Bldg/Const/Skill TradePaintersRosemary Beach area. Call 850-596-0024 Web Id 34291433 Food Svs/HospitalityFront DeskExperience Preferred!Gulf Crest Condominiums 8715 Surf Drive. Apply Mon-Fri, 8:30-5:00 No Phone Calls Please Web ID#: 34297366 ConstructionLaborerGeneral Contractor seeking laborer for various job duties. Must pass drug test & school board background check. Contact Jeff at 850-544-0352 for interview Web ID#: 34310915 Customer SupportAssistant Supervisor/ CashierMust be able to work nights. Must be 18 yrs or older. Retirees are encouraged to apply. Some Maintenance duties req’d. Apply daily, 10:00 am -5:00 pm. No phone calls. Coconut Creek Mini-Golf & Gran Maze. 9807 Front Beach Rd. Web ID#: 34311067 Install/Maint/Repair**Assistant Pressman and Cutter Operator Positions Available**Commercial printing company has opening for an assistant pressman. Experience on large sheetfed Heidelberg equipment requried. 1st Shift Cutter Operator position available. Experience required. 1st Shift. Forward resume or call M-F 7:30-5:30. Paradigm Printing, Inc. 429 Virgil Drive Dalton, GA 30721 706-226-7474 Web ID#: 34310419 Install/Maint/RepairExp Apartment Maintenance PersonMust be professional in appearance, have own tools and truck. Must have experience in all aspects of apartment maintenance including; electric, plumbing, and carpentry. Will check references. Please call 850-763-8980 to apply. Web ID: 34310298 Install/Maint/Repair GreenEarth Landscape Services is now hiring a Landscape Intsall Foreman, must have valid driver’s license and 2-4 years experience. Competitive pay and benefits, Apply via fax: 850-249-1986, online at: www .greenearth land scapes.com Web ID#: 34310799 Medical/HealthOffice Asst.Experience preferred. Send resumes to:painpractice@yahoo.comWeb ID#: 34311061 Logistics/Transport25 TRUCK DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW!Learn to drive forNo Experience Needed Earn $900 / wk + Benefits Local CDL Training Apply Today! 1-800-709-7364 Web ID#: 34307000 Logistics/TransportBe Your Own BossDrivers WantedTaxi, shuttle & limo drivers. FT/PT. Usually $100 per day. Call M-F 10-4. 850-233-0029 Web ID#: 34310990 Text FL10990 to 56654 Logistics/TransportCDL Class A Driving Instructors NeededTDI, the nation’s leading truck driving school, is looking for Part Time Instructors for its Milton, FL facility; Excellent pay and benefits! Flexible schedule, excellent working environment. Call 1-888-568-7364, email dabanathie@truckdriverin stitute.com or fax resume to (228) 832-8959. Web ID#: 34310215 Medical/HealthBi-Lingual Spanish Speaking LPN, CNA, CMABusy multi-physician practice with high patient volume is looking for an LPN, CNA or CMA with excellent customer service skills. Must be able to multi-task, have good organizational and computer skills, be a good team player, and be able to work in a fast paced environment. OB/GYN experience is a must. Please send your resume to resumes.obgyn@gmail.co m DFWP Web ID 34310292 Medical/HealthChiropractic AssistantHighly energetic individual wanted for rapidly expanding natural health clinic, Prefer 7 legs, 4 arms, & the ability to do 10 things at once. (850) 340-1024 Web ID#: 34311150 Medical/HealthCNA’sStart the New Year off with a wonderful career at Panama City Health & Rehab. Join A Winning Team, Great Benefits Paid Vacation, Paid Holidays, BCBS Medical Insurance, Dental Ins., 401K, Free Uniforms Apply in person at Panama City Health & Rehab 924 W. 13th Street Panama City, FL 32401 Web ID#: 34310640 Medical/HealthEMG/NCV/EEG FT Licensed TechPhysician owned neurology practice in Panama City is seeking FT EMG/NCV/EEG Licensed technologist. Excellent benefits. 3 years experience required. Send resume to: CEO Northwest Florida Surgery Center 767 Airport Road, Panama City, Florida 32405 or fax to (850) 913-9744 EOE Web ID#: 34310800 Medical/HealthFlorida Cancer AffiliatesRN & Medical AssistantFlorida Cancer Affiliates of North Florida is looking to fill 2 positions: Chemotherapy Registered Nurse,Full Time Medical Assistant/ LPN, Part Time. Need sharp, driven, compassionate, and technologically savvy people for growing practice. Please fax applications (attn. Shawn) to: 850-914-0777 Web ID#: 34310885 Any Time Tree Removal!Lic./Ins. w/ workers comp. 10% off for Lynn Haven residents for DECEMBER 850-628-0930Text FL87880 to 56654 Creamer’s Tree ServiceCall Jason @ (850)832-9343 It’s Open Enrollment for Health InsurancePremiums are very low in your area with Blue Cross Blue Shield of Florida Quote can be as low as $25 based on your income. Please call to see how inexpensive your quote will be! Call Daniela Licensed insurance agent for Blue Cross Blue Shield of FL @ 954-448-4948 RESTLESS CONSUMER?Call Boomer Pool Service & Pressure Washing 850-640-2154 $2999-NEW METAL ROOF for the Doublewide!! (up to 28x60) Licensed & Insured. Guyson Construction & Roofing (850) 258-5856 CALLTODAYText FL96551 to 56654 Variety of Tractor ServicesAt a competitive price. If you are in need of any kind of tractor work call/text Ken at 258-0127 For more information please see my website at www.bwtractor.com FREEAppliance removal Discount Small Hauling. Buy Unwanted Vehicles 850-527-3035 Able Lawn SvcW e Show Up! Fall Clean-Ups/ Trimming/Palms/Mulch/Straw 596-4383/258-5072 Text FL97024 to 56654 Complete Lawn Care Senior & Milit ary Disc. Call Steven: 850-624-8798 Cell 850-235-2212 Office Newly Opened Lan’s Massage 2518 Hwy 77 Lynn Haven 890-8482lic#mm32958 Oriental MassagePanama City Beach Shiatsu/Swedish 850-832-4790 #MA62742 Stressed? Need to Relax?Call Su Lin QUALITYTOUCH! 5614 Lilly Street Callaway, FL32404 960-0752 Lic #9026 TenderLovingCare Exp CNA Private in home Caregiver, Refs Avail 850-708-5435 .« SEATILE« Tile & Wood All Types of Tiles & Wood Flooring installed. Bath & Kit-chens Too! Free Est: Kenneth « 850-532-4251« GIT-R-DONE HANDYMANLicensed, Insured, FREE Estimates, References , Plumbing, Flooring, Decks, Storage Barns, Odd Jobs, Pressure Washing, Painting, & More! Git-R-Done! (850)-687-2510 Hard Working AmericansAir conditioning and Heating Repair, Plumbing Problems, Concrete, Tile, Painting, Sheetrock Repair, Metal Roofing & more! (850)-867-8658 Home ImprovementsBy Sam Repairs, Doors, Wood Rot, Fences, Paint, Roofs Credit Cards Accepted (850)348-0207 House Cleaning ,PC Beach Area. Call Charlene 850-319-7107 WHITE’S CONCRETEServing Bay Est.’94 Licensed/Insured Driveway Specialists 874-1515 / 896-6864 Accept Credit Cards Bill W Hash Remodeling/ ConsultingA Master Craftsman w/ 33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569 txt FL00734to 56654 Take Care Of YourLoved Ones In Your Home, Refs, 34 Years Exp, 850-960-1917 Buy it! Classified. Make your move to the medium that’s your number one source of information about homes for sale! For all your housing needs consult Classified when it’s time to buy, it’s the resource on which to rely. Need a helping hand? Advertise in the Help Wanted Section in the Classifieds! 747-5020

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CLASSIFIEDSSaturday, January 17, 2015 | The News Herald | Page D5 Customer SupportInbound & Outbound Telephone Multi-Media Sales ConsultantThe News Herald is looking for an inbound and outbound telephone multi-media sales consultant in a full-time position. Candidates must be skilled in computer data entry. Attention to detail is important. Must be an above-average speller and be able to proofread for spelling errors. Prior sales, telemarketing, or related experience required. The News Herald offers an excellent benefit package, including medical, dental, vision, life and short/long-term disability insurance, 401(k), vacation and sick leave and paid holidays. Candidates are selected for hire pending a background check and drug screen. Come by The News Herald at 501 W. 11th Street for an application, or send resume to ehypes@pcnh.com Interviews will be scheduled, no phone calls please. Web ID 34310071 Hospitality Counts Oakes Resort Properties has immediate openings for the following positions: P anama City Beach: Vacation Rental Property Manager Vacation Rental Agent Marketing Manager/Coordinator Long Term Leasing Agent 30 A : Real Estate Administrative Assistant/Vacation Rental Agent Destin/Miramar Beach Surfside Resort: Vacation Rental Property Manager Front Desk Agents All positions require previous hotel, resort, vacation rental or property management experience Send your resume to: Corpfla1@gmail.com 850-636-6700 22901 Panama City Beach Parkway Panama City Beach, FL 32413 EEOC/Drug Free Workplace Web ID#: 34310900 Medical/HealthBehavior InterventionistAMIkids Panama City Marine Institute (PCMI) is seeking a Behavior Interventionist. The Behavior Interventionist is responsible in supporting classroom management and provides leadership and support to motivate and guide staff and students toward the successful accomplishment of program goals and objectives. They are the first to intervene when a student issue arises. Must be able to pass a Criminal Background Screening and Motor Vehicle Records Check. You may pick up your application at 200 E. Beach Drive or fax your resume to 850-785-6880. You may also apply online at AMIkids.org . EOE Web ID#: 34310905 Medical/HealthMedical ReceptionistFull time, hard working, dependable, team player with excellent communication skills wanted for busy multi-doctors office. Medical office experience in registration, and insurance verification preferred. Fax resume to 785-3490 Web ID#: 34310714 Medical/HealthPediatrics Plus, Inc.A growing pediatrics therapy practice is seeking FT Occupational Therapist & PT Speech Therapist. Fax resume to 872-9558 Web ID#: 34309488 Medical/HealthRN/LPNNeeded for fast paced medical office. Should have good communication skills, as well as energetic & outgoing personality. Send resume to 204 E. 19th St. Panama City FL 32405 or fax to 850-763-4072 Web ID 34310657 Sales/Business DevRoute SalesRoute Sales for dairy wholesale. CDL Class B req. Training provided. FT withbenefits, including retirement! Commission w/ a minimum guarantee. Call 850-478-2363. Web ID#: 34310634 OtherIn-Home Personal SupportsCommunity-Based Options is now hiring FT In-Home Personal Supports assisting adults with developmental disabilities with dressing, meals and daily living activities. The position is a 7 day on/7 day off shift rotation where staff stay overnight with our customer(s). Applicants must have one year experience in related field and pass a level 2 criminal background screening. Please apply in person M-Th 9am-4pm at 284 Forest Park Cir. PC, Fl. 32405 Web ID#: 34311073 Quality AssuranceQuality Assurance ManagerQuality Assurance Manager for Pipe Fabrication Company. Quality Control Experience with Pipe Welds & ASME Codes REQUIRED. Must have a valid Driver’s License. Apply in person M-F from 8-2 at 6513 Bayline Drive, Panama City, FL 32404 850-763-4834 EOE/ DFWP Benefits Web ID#: 34310060 SalesBubba Hill Auto PlazaSales AssociatePosition available.Must have driver’s license. Call 850-763-9005 or email: salesmanager@bubbahillauto plaza.com or apply online at monster .com . Web ID#: 34310848 Skilled TradesAluminum Tig & Mig WelderFull time employment. Call 850-872-0559. Web ID#: 34310320 Training/InstructionEnglish Teacher High SchoolKSOD is a K-12 Private School serving students with special educational needs. Interested and qualified applicants are invited to submit their resume to cliff@schoolofdiscovery.ne t. KSOD.ORG Web ID#: 34310860 Cosmetologist Needed Space for rent $450 mo 1709 Beck Ave Call (850) 763-8027 EARN EXTRA INCOMENewspaper Carriers NeededPanama City Beach , Panama City, Bonifay, & ChipleyEmail Jamie Meadors at jmeadors@pcnh.com or call 850-747-5098. Please leave name, contact number, and what area you live in. Web ID#: 34309878 4 Prof. Office Suites for lease in PC @ 651 W. 14th St. 1200-3500 Sq. Ft. 850-527-7339 Beach Office Space800 s.f. off Middle Beach Road $625mo Jane Bondi, Counts Real Estate Group, Inc. (850) 819-4268 Text FL01983 to 56654 Grand Office Bldg for lease. Water view at 1013 Beck Ave. 7600 Sq. Ft. 850-527-7339 Whse w/office & docks 2500-5000-7500 up to 20k sf Various locations in PC area. 785-3031 1 br duplex, near St Andrews marina, A/C, stove, refrigerator, W/S/G paid, no pets, no smoking, 1 yr lease $575mo. 850-271-5349 1br, 1ba, quiet area, WD hkup, FP, vaulted ceilings, CH&A, carpet, tile, no pets, $600 mo. 850-871-4235 Text FL09867 to 56654 1-4 Br Apts, Duplex’s & homes. Many locations Some inc water & W/D hkp, $395-$850 mo. No dogs.763-3401 Text FL04830 to 56654 Cottage in the Cove 1 br, 1 ba , unfurnished: $600 per month, furnished $700 per month plus util. Call 850-872-1031 Text FL04989 to 56654 Pet Friendly Apts 2Bdrm $575-$650, 1Bdrm $525-$625 Weekly also avail. TEXT or Call Steve (850) 867-5603 Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 3 br, 3 ba, $1250 mo 9125 Laird Street. Sunbelt Realty 850-236-0707Text FL 10727 to 56654 Amazing Waterfront 2 Br, 1 Ba Bayview, completely furn, utils incl except elec. $1050 mo + dep. 850-774-4717 Mexico Beach: 2 br, 2 ba TH, with pool use. unfurn. $975 w/o Util or $1250 w/ Util. Yard work incl. (850) 648-6765 or 527-2780 Text FL74952 to 56654 Panama City 3 br, 2 bath , CH&A, stove, fridge, and dish washer. Rent $800/mo + $400/dep. No pets! Call 850-819-0597 txt FL10178 to 56654 St.Thomas Square2br/2ba, unfurnished, all admendities + boat dock. Call 234-9848 Text FL08525 to 56654 3 br, 1 ba . $800 per month + $800 security dep. W/D hookup. No Pets! For more info call, 850-691-8482 or 625-2707 before 8pm 3 br, 2 ba duplex, in Parker, new paint & carpet, no pets, $850 mo. + $500 dep. Call (850) 258-0710 Text FL98335 to 56654 3bd/2ba on canal in Bayou George, 6400 Zinnia Dr, $1000mo, $750dep. 258-7513 Text FL10174 to 56654 Callaway 2/1 conv. to TAFB W/D Hookups no pets $600/mo 785-7341 or 814-3211 Text FL10732 to 56654 COVE 2 br, 1 ba , w/d hookup, hardwood floors, $650 mo. $200 dep. 404 Hamilton Ave. Call 850-785-1777 Cozy 2 br 1 ba Old Orchard Area. $550 mo + $550 dep. No dogs. 850)769-8496 after 9 Mexico Beach. Long term rental , 2br/2ba. $1500mo includes all utls. Text or call 678-863-3243 Text FL10798 to 56654 2 Br’sStarting at $425 month plus deposit. No pets! Call 850-265-1382 Text FL84350 to 56654 Bayou George 2bd/1ba & 3br/2ba avail clean, quiet, lrg yrd no pets w/s/g incld. 850-265-4043 Lynn Haven 2 & 3 Br’s starting at $540 mnth, W/D Hookup, CH/A, No Pets. 850-624-6552 San Hills , Crystal Lake area, 2br/1.5 ba Mobile Home on 5 acres, $450 mo, $200dep. 624-1574 Text FL11062 to 56654 Southport -3br/2ba double wide. Big front porch overlooking pond with huge workshop. $800/mo + $600 dep. Call 850-960-6004 Text FL10400 to 56654 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Sell It Today!I BUYHOUSESPretty or Ugly763-7355ibuyhousesprettyorugly.comText FL95981 to 56654 5 BR -2.5 BA with POOL $339K -MLS 627121 2913 Briarcliff Rd PC, FL Holli Persall ,Realtor ERA Neubauer Real Estate 850 866-8195 4br WATERFRONT! Pool, Boat lift, Dock 8412 Lydia LanePCB $799K -MLS 627256 For Sale By Owner55 Acre brick Home near Historic Defuniak Springs; Pool, Pecan trees, Spring fed fish pond, 45 miles to beaches and bases. 9379 State HWY 83 North, Defuniak Springs, FL 32433Asking 299k OBO. Call 850-682-7244; forsalebyowner.com Bayside 3br 3½ ba 811 De Gama Huge Price Reduction! 1,800 sqft, huge yards! MLS 620116 Colleen Dietrich Keller Williams Realty 850-814-7298 Beautiful Executive Home3635 Preserve Blvd 4 br/4 ba in a gated water front community. 4 br/4 ba, 18 ft ceilings, stainless appliances, 3 car garage, pool and covered patio $675,000 MLS 627265 Colleen Dietrich Keller Williams Realty Cell 850-814-7298 Built in 05, this lovely maintained home has 100% financing available through USDA. Victorian styled design with lots of decorator features. 3/2 Tile in LR&Kitchen. Wood floors in M/BR and hallway. Carpet in 2 bedrooms. Storage bldg has elect. Convenient to Tyndall. $131,900 Fran Holt 832-0714 Latitudes Realty 1132326 Epic Multi Restaurant Yard Sale January 17 & 18 € 7am until both days till its all gone!at Spinnaker Beach Club 8795 Thomas Dr, PCB, FL 32408  Kitchen Wares & Equipment  Catering Equipment  Dining Chairs  Furniture  Cash Registers  Sound & Lighting Furniture  Electronics  Tools  Light Fixtures  Antiques  Christmas, Party, Wedding & Home Decor  Glassware  Table TopsAll items are priced to SELL!!!ITEMS INCLUDE: — Weather Permitting — Lynn Haven 1011 Delaware Ave Fri & Sat 8:30am -2:00pm Please no early birds!3 FAMILY YARD SALEText FL10383 to 56654 Lynn Haven 1808 New Jersey Ave. (corner of 19th St & New Jersey Ave) Sat. January 17th 7:00 am -1:00 pmThree Family Garage SaleAd to your spring wardrobe, great bargains for men & women, kitchen appliances, Craft Items. Text FL10289 to 56654 Lynn Haven 2300 Jenks Avenue, Lynn Haven, FL. 32444. Corner of Jenks Avenue and Hwy. 390 behind Tom Thumb store. Saturday, January 17, 7:00 A.M.-12:00 P.M.Multi-Family Yard SaleFurniture, Exercise Equipment, clothes, baby clothes, toys, miscellaneous. Everything must go! Text FL11048 to 56654 Parker 1008 Ethlyn Rd Sat 1/17 & Sun 1/18 8a-Until?Yard SaleToo Much To List!!Text FL93543 to 56654 Parker: 416 N 9th St, corner of Hickory & 9th Saturday January 17th 8a-12pmMoving SaleKitchen items, girls clothes, women’s shoes, size 6, 6 chair glass dinette, kayak, black entertainment center, various items. Text FL11134 to 56654 Robinson Bayou 2350 Foxworth Dr. Saturday Jan 17 8am-1pmPre Moving SaleJewelry, books, games, antiques, & lots of cool stuff! St Andrews 1424 Beck Ave., Friday & Saturday, the 16th & 17th, 8am-2pmMoving Yard SaleText FL10890 to 56654 St Andrews 1604 Friendship Ave., Sat., Jan 17th, 8am-until? Yard Sale Text FL11170 to 56654 Beach West End 17012 Hernando Ave (corner of Hwy. 79 & Hernando Ave., across from the pink Presbyterian Church) Gulf Beach Garden ClubLarge Rummage Sale and VendorsSaturday, January 17th, 8a.-1Text FL10717 to 56654 Beach West End: 271 S. Hwy 79 (Gulf Beach Presbyterian Church) Sat Jan 17, 7am-1pmBig Rummage/ Bake SaleLots Of Items! Text FL10713 to 56654 Callaway929 S. Tyndall Pkwy Boat Race Road and Tyndall Pkwy Saturday Only 8AM -12PMGOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN Share Ministry THRIFT SHOPOPENNew and Different Merchandise.. CLOTHING SALE!! Pictures, Desks, Baby clothes, Kid’s Toys, Hospital Bed, Couch, Tables, TVs, Dining Room, China cabinet, Chester drawers, Set, Lamps, Bed Covers, Filing Cabinets, Office Table & Lots More. New Furniture. Free BOOKS! Exercise EquipmentText FL03778 to 56654 LH 2337 Woodhaven Place Fri. & Sat., Jan. 16 & 17 from 8 to 12 AND Sun., Jan. 18 from 12 to 4Estate SaleQuilts, Blue and Red glass, Fenton glass, 3 sets of China, music boxes, pewter, huge doll collection, antique and new linens, 1950’s tablecloths, vintage clothing, adults, children/babies, vintage hats, some furniture, apron collection, porcelain figures, silhouettes, and much, much more. Prices firm until Sunday. txt FL10812 to 56654 Beach East End 7107 Beachwood Blvd. Turn North on Wildwood by Taco Bell at foot of Hathaway Bridge. Friday and Saturday Jan. 16th & 17th 8am-12pmLiquidation Ebay & Other ItemsThis Sale is a combination of items collected over the last year from Storage Auctions and E-Bay items that did not sell. It will be run by the Keith of Keith’s Famous Yard Sale and no reasonable offers will be refused. Text FL11045 to 56654 Beach East End: 300 Clara Ave Sat 1/17/15 8 a.m -12 p.mChrist Our Savior Lutheran Helping Hands Thrift StoreNew Items In All Rooms! Clothing Room: Mens, Womens, Childrens, Fall clothing. Sweaters, Long Sleeved Shirts and Jackets. Kitchen Room: Dishes, Glassware, Small Appliances, Framed Pictures,CDs, Christmas items. Room 3: Books, Puzzles, Lamps, Chairs, Linens, Childrens books & toys. Come & Browse! txt FL02379 to56654 Beach East End 5610 South Lagoon Dr., Fri & Sat., Jan 16th & 17th, 7am-11:30amMulti-Family Yard SaleFurniture, Clothes, Home goods, Etc. All Kind of Treasures! Text FL10767 to 56654 Yard Sale AdvertisingDEADLINETo Start Publication on Friday Your copy & payment is due by 3:00 Thursday . To Start Publication on Saturday Your copy & payment is due by 5:00 Thursday. SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020 If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers.

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CLASSIFIEDSPage D6 | The News Herald | Saturday, January 17, 2015 OPEN TODAY 1-4 3003 Bay Wing Loop € Panama City MLS#617918 € $414,9005BR/4BA 3 Car Garage executive home in Prestigious Hawk's Landing Subdivision near Bay Haven Charter Academy.Dir: N on Hwy 77 to Mosley Dr, R on Mosley Dr, cross over Hwy 389 (East Avenue) onto Hawks Landing Blvd, R on Red Tail St to L on Harrier St, L on Bay Wing Loop. JUST REDUCED! Rusty Russell, Realtor® (850) 630.2946 1134707 Beautiful Canal Front Home in Bay Point$549,000 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath, office/4th bedroom, family room which has attached atrium/ greenhouse and electric fireplace. Large eat-in kitchen has Corian countertops, island and breakfast bar. Master bedroom has vaulted ceiling, leading into master bath with separate sauna/steam shower and jetted tub area. Lofted space above foyer. Laundry room complete with plenty of cabinet storage and sink. Marble floors throughout. Large deck accessible from every room on lower level of house, leading down to 92 feet of boat dock. Attached 2 car garage, security system and central vac. This gently lived in home is a must see! Call 850-235-3500 or email: wallhouseholdceo@hotmail.com to make an appointment to see this property. DEEP WATERFRONT! Classic Cove home with hardwood floors and lots of charm. 3BR/2BA. Open and airy, overlooks Watson Bayou on high bluff. Huge screen porch, dock area w/4 big boat wet slips. $325,000. Seller moving soon and MOTIVATED!! O’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors 850-785-8746 No Longer AvailableCove 3 br 1 bath home in the Downtown Cove New roof, fresh paint, new bonus room or 4th bdr/office. Natural gas hkups avail and electric hkps in kitchen. Original hardwood floors throughout MLS 619926 $63,000 Athrine Matthews Realtor Prudential Shimmering Sands Realty 624-3187 Lakefront home w/views of Lake Suzanne along w/100 ft of white sandy beach. Enjoy sunny Fl in your very own lake house w/20 ft of visibility in the warm water to enjoy scuba, snorkeling, & swimming. Home is elevated 50 ft above the lake & offers sunset views of the water from the LR, DR, or the covered porch. Renovated Kitch w/granite counters & new appl. New carpet throughout, remodeled bthrms w/granite, tile floors & new vanities, faucets, etc. Located in Leisure Lakes where community mbrs enjoy trophy size bream and largemouth bass fishing. Owners can enjoy a comm pool, tennis crt, bsktball crt, boat ramps & a gated entrance w/sec. Low HOA fee. MLS #620277 Amanda Corbin, Realtor Prudential Shimmering Sands Realty 850-832-7447 www .SearchP anamaCity Beach.com Price reduced! AC & water heater both less than 3 years old!! Located near TAFB. 3bd/2bth home w/2 car garage, has a split flr plan. Lg screened in back porch, auto irr sys w/sep well, & priv fncd bck yrd. Open LR w/high ceilings & brick FP. Int has been newly painted. Lrg Bdrms, ample storage space, plenty of cabinet space in the Kitch are some of the other things this home has to feature. MLS #623878 Laird Hitchcock, Realtor Prudential Shimmering Sands Realty 850-866-2158 Price Reduced!!!All Brick split 3 bdrm in lovely Camryn’s Crossing. 2 baths, living rm no hassle electric FP, formal dining, breakfast room, open kitchen w/ solid maple wood cabinets, s/steel appliances and wrap around bar. The home has Maple wood floors, Italian tile and carpet & windows have custom blackout shades and plantation shutters. Scrnd back porch overlooking priv fenced bckyard which backs up to a preservation area. MLS 620167 $239,900 Please Call Velma Phillips, Realtor Prudential Shimmering Sands Realty 832-6319 SALE PENDING On N. Lake Caroline!Handsome, all brick(1 owner) 4BR/2BA home w/2400 SF of custom living, 2 gar, cov porches, den w/FP, just needs a few updates & YOU! Quiet lake near Garden Club area. $229,900 O’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors, 785-8746 SOLDGorgeous Home At End of Cul-De-Sac4br/2ba home built 2010 in Hawks Landing 1856 sqft open fl plan w/granite countertops, crown molding, MB w/ double vanity, garden tub, extend. cov. back patio, outdoor shed, & much more! $269,900 MLS 624541 Mike Werner 814-6266 Keller Williams Realty The HOME that HAS IT ALL -Beautiful DEEDED ACCESS TO THE LAKE & boat dock-shared w/ 2 neighbors only 100 ft from the property. Live close to the conveniences of town with the feeling of so far away. 10 mins from PC Mall & only 23 mins from PCB via HWY 79. Located in Highpnt/Deerpnt. 4Br 3 Ba, Pool w/ Lanai, HT, outside living space w/ bar & grill. 2 garages 1 attached and detached garage/workshop w/loft above. Hope Abbott, 850-596-7653 Keller Williams Success Realty BEST NEW HOME DEALS250’s -270’s Gated community; 3/3.5 Gorgeous BayFront Pool; 2 -Car Garage Close to BayPoint. Owner Fin. Avail. Michael w/Sterling 850-865-8006 Lynn Haven: The Hammocks, TH 3bd/2.5ba 1800sq ft, Perfect condition! $30k in upgrades! 205-223-6279 txt FL10944 to 56654 2 1/2 Lots , Multiple Use City water, Sewer, light pole on property, fenced, $75,000. Call 850-896-2140 Text FL11130 to 56654 2bd, Like New Set upinquiet MHP, In beautiful Panama City. Shady lot, 200 ft from pool, $7,850 850-960-8452 GULF FRONT EAST ENDSWEET 60 FT LOT TWO COT T AGES 1755 SQ.FT. ONLY $877,000 J.M.JONES Sterling Realty 850-865-8006 BARGAIN CORNER PANAMA CITY NEWS HERALD FREE ADS FOR ITEMS $250 OR LESSUP TO 4 ITEMS PER AD € PRICE MUST BE IN THE AD VIEW ADSONLINEALL WEEK! MAIL TO: THE NEWS HERALD € BARGAIN CORNER € P.O. BOX 1940 € PANAMA CITY, FL 32401PLACE ADS ONLINE AT WWW.NEWSHERALD.COM € CLICK ON CLASSIFIEDSŽ Computer or student desk, 3.5ft solid oak with hutch, exc cond., $60. 3-Pc corner desk with hutch & locking drawer, brown & black, can be used as 4ft regular desk, very good cond., $60. Call 235-2310 Two pieces of exercise equip., $15 ea. Call 763-0093 If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. How To Make Your Car Disappear... Advertise it for sale in the Auto section of Classifieds! That’s where auto buyers and sellers meet to get the best deals on wheels! The News Herald 747-5020 SELL ALL YOUR ITEMS through classified.CALL 747-5020


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