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Uniform Title:
News-herald (Panama City, Fla. : 1970)
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Panama City News Herald
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Panama City, FL
Halifax Media Group, Tim Thompson - Publisher, Mike Cazalas - Editor
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Newspapers -- Panama City (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bay County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Florida -- Bay County ( fast )
Florida -- Panama City ( fast )
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Bay -- Panama City
30.166847 x -85.665513


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

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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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34303828 ( OCLC )
sn 96027210 ( LCCN )

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** SUNDAYCooler 53 / 34SATURDAYPartly sunny 69 / 46TODAYShowers 69 / 61 Panama City News Herald Want to subscribe? Call 850-747-5050 PANAMA CITY Friday, January 18, 2019 @The_News_Herald ¢ RESIDENTS FACE LONG WAITS ON CONTRACTORS LOCAL & STATE | B1OPENING OF NEW CITY HALL SET FOR FEB. 4 LOCAL | B1 Business .........................A7 Diversions ......................B7 Local & State ...............B1-6 Obituaries ......................B3 Sports.........................C1-5 Viewpoints .....................A8 By Patrick @PCNHPatrickMPANAMA CITY „ The opening of Bay Countys new federal courthouse could be delayed by the federal government shutdown.The county already had requested an extension to finish the project by 2021 because of Hurricane Michael damage, however, that request is in limbo because of the shutdown, now in its fourth week. County officials said they plan to move ahead with the project in the hopes the extension request eventu-ally will be approved.Were looking at how that also impacts the project timeline,Ž Bob Majka, county manager, said of the shutdown. But were not waiting for the decision to occur. ƒ Were continuing to move forward.ŽThe original plan was for the county to renovate the current juvenile courthouse in Shutdown slows courthouse projectPolitical negotiations are continuing to try to keep the federal courthouse in Bay County. [NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO] LOCAL & STATE B1GAETZ PROPOSES MEDICAL CANNABIS RESEARCH ACT By Michelle SmithThe Associated PressPROVIDENCE, R.I. „ Thousands of federal employees and their families are applying for unemployment and food stamps to get by as the longest government shutdown in U.S. history drags on with no end in sight. But for some of them, it has been an exercise in confusion and frustration.Others, meanwhile, are hesitant to apply, knowing they will have to pay back the unem-ployment benefits when they finally return to work.The U.S. Labor Department on Thursday reported that the number of furloughed federal employees seeking unemployment benefits has jumped, from fewer than a thou-sand per week before the shutdown to more than 10,000 during the week that ended Jan. 5.Need a handFederal workers hurt by shutdown apply for unemploymentBy Genevieve Smith@PCNHGenevieve gsmith@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ On Thursday morning, represen-tatives from the school district traversed the county to surprise the five finalists for Bay District Schools Teacher of the Year competition.Superintendent Bill Hus-felt, Assistant Superintendent Denise Kelley and Director of Communications Sharon Michalik led a convoy of vehi-cles on a giant loop around the county, visiting teachers from Cherry Street Elementary in the Cove to West Bay Elementary by the new airport, with a smat-tering of schools in between.Susan Brooks, who teaches art at Cherry Street Elementary, was the first teacher surprised by the fleet.Im in shock,Ž she said as Husfelt gave her a hug.Brooks already has had quite a school year. She is one of many who lost her home to Hurricane Michael.Top 5 surprisedCherry Street Elementary art teacher Susan Brooks reacts to “ nding out that she is a Top Five “ nalist for Teacher of the Year. Superintendent Bill Husfelt is at right. [PATTI BLAKE PHOTOS/THE NEWS HERALD] County moving ahead in hopes extension request eventually will be approvedFinalists for Bay teacher of the yearannounced Bozeman agriculture teacher Becky Peltonen and Principal Josh Balkom react to “ nding out that Peltonen is a “ nalist for Teacher of the Year. See TEACHERS, A3 See PROJECT, A3 See SHUTDOWN, A3


** A2 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News HeraldPICTURE PERFECTWe want your photos: Post your photos to the News Herald Facebook page with your name, city of residence and information about the photo. You can email photos to OF THE DAYWe want to see your catch of the day: Post your photos to the News Herald Facebook page with your name, city of residence and information about the photo. Email photos to & DO CELEBRATE COMMUNITY NEWSROOM DIRECTORY Tim Thompson, Publisher .....................................850-747-5001 Mike Cazalas, Editor ..............................................850-747-5094 Shane Spence, Regional Operations Director .....850-747-5078 Robert Delaney, Regional Controller ....................850-747-5003 Michael McCabe, Advertising Sales Manager ....850-747-5082 Kathleen Smith, Advertising Digital Sales Manager ....850-747-5004 Roger Underwood, Regional Circulation Director ... 850-747-5049 CIRCULATION Missed Delivery: Call The News Herald at 850-747-5050 between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m. Monday Friday and 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Make the News Herald a part of your daily life. Home delivery: Subscribe to 7-day delivery and get unlimited access to our website and digital edition of the paper. Customers who use EZ Pay will see, on their monthly credit card or bank statement, the payment has been made to Gatehouse Media. Online delivery: Take The News Herald with you when on the go, or go green by subscribing to an online replica edition of The News Herald and get unlimited access to our website. Go to to subscribe to digital only. Print delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from GateHouse Media and it related companies. You may opt out of receiving any such offers at any time by calling 850-747-5050. An additional one-time $5.95 activation fee applies. Due to the size and value of premium editions, there will be up to a $5.00 surcharge on each date of publication of any premium edition. However, rather than assess an extra charge for premium editions, we will adjust the length of your subscription, which accelerates the expiration of your subscription, when you received these premium editions. There will be no more than 2 premium editions per month. ADVERTISING To place a display ad, call 850-747-5030 Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. To place a classi“ ed ad, call 850-747-5020. SINGLE COPIES Daily, 75 cents; Sunday, $1.50. 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. COPYRIGHT 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 32402Setting it straight It is the policy of The News Herald to correct all errors that appear in news stories. If you wish to report an error or clarif y a story, call 747-5070.P.O Box: 1940, Panama City, FL 32402 | Address: 501 W. 11th St. Panama City Fl, 32401 | Phone: 850-747-5000 | WATS: 800-345-8688 | Online: PANAMA CITY Friday, Jan. 18 30A SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL: Jan. 18-21 at venues all along Walton County 30A. Headliners include Jason Isbell, Brandi Carlile, Steve Earle, Shawn Mullins, Robyn Hitchcock and many more. Weekend passes, tickets and other details at THE KINGSTON TRIO THE LEGACY TOUR: 7:30 p.m. at the Majestic Resort Ballroom, 10901 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Carrying on the trios signature sound and songs are Josh Reynolds, the son of original member Nick Reynolds, with Mike Marvin and Tim Gorelagton. Part of the Martin Presents series. For details, visit or call the box of“ ce at 850-763-8080 Saturday, Jan. 19 AMERICANA MUSIC AT THE LODGE: 6:30-8 p.m. at Camp Helen State Park, 23937 Panama City Beach Parkway. Tonight: Wyatt Espalin, who recently toured with The Indigo Girls and teaches at the John C. Campbell Center for Folk Arts. Park entrance is free for the concerts; Friends of Camp Helen will accept donations, which will bene“ t the park. For details, call 850-233-5059, visit, or email camphelenfriends@ PANAMA CITY POPS ORCHESTRA CRUISING THE MED: 7:30 p.m. at the Gretchen Nelson Scott Fine Arts Center at Mosley High School, 501 Mosley Drive, Lynn Haven. Join the Pops for a tour of the Mediterranean with the music of some of Italys and Spains most beloved composers at the orchestras temporary post-hurricane home. Seating is limited; for general admission ticket information or to purchase season tickets, visit or call 850-785-POPS. DANCING LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at or call 850-684-0323. Sunday, Jan. 20 SUNSET/FULL MOON CLIMB: 5:30-7 p.m. EST at Cape St. George Lighthouse on St. George Island. Light hors doeuvres. Cost: $15 for general public, $10 for members of the St. George Lighthouse Association. After sunset, people are invited to climb to the top of the lighthouse for a breathtaking view of the full moon, as space and time permit. Cost is $10 for general public, $5 for SGLA members. Parking is available in lots at either side of the park. Contact the Lighthouse Gift Shop at 850-927-7745. WE NEED YOUR KID ART! Is your kiddo artsy and creative? Send us pictures of their work to yourpix@ Jaela Duncan of Panama City is6.Movie director John Boor-man is 86. Singer-songwriter Bobby Goldsboro is 78. Come-dian-singer-musician Brett Hudson is 66. Actor-director Kevin Costner is 64. Country singer-actor Mark Collie is 63. Actor Mark Rylance is 59. Actress Alison Arngrim (TV: Little House on the PrairieŽ) is 57. Actress Jane Horrocks is 55. Comedian Dave Attell is 54. Actor Jesse L. Martin is 50. Rapper DJ Quik is 49. Rock singer Jonathan Davis (Korn) is 48. Former NAACP President and CEO Benjamin Todd Jealous is 46. Singer Christian Burns (BBMak) is 45. Actor Derek Richardson is 43. Actor Jason Segel is 39. Actress Samantha Mumba is 36. Country singer Kristy Lee Cook (TV: American IdolŽ) is 35. Actress Devin Kelley is 33. Actor Mateus Ward is 20. Send your birthday information and photo to pcnhnews@pcnh.comTODAYS BIRTHDAYSDuncan Dave Carson, visiting from Simcoe, Ontario, Canada, emailed this photo and said, What do you call a Sunset at PCB? Of course the answer is Perfect.Ž [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Stephen Finch shared this photo in the Panama City Fishing Facebook group and said, Whistle bouy was on “ re today.Ž [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] The Associated PressToday is Friday, Jan. 18, the 18th day of 2019. There are 347 days left in the year. Todays Highlights in History:On Jan. 18, 1957, a trio of B-52s completed the first non-stop, roundthe-world flight by jet planes, landing at March Air Force Base in Cali-fornia after more than 45 hours aloft. On this date:In 1778, English navi-gator Captain James Cook reached the present-day Hawaiian Islands, which he named the Sandwich Islands.ŽIn 1904, actor Cary Grant was born Archibald Leach in Bristol, England.In 1911, the first landing of an aircraft on a ship took place as pilot Eugene B. Ely brought his Curtiss biplane in for a safe landing on the deck of the armored cruiser USS Pennsylvania in San Francisco Harbor.In 1919, the Paris Peace Conference, held to negotiate peace treaties ending the First World War, opened in Ver-sailles, France.In 1943, during World War II, Jewish insurgents in the Warsaw Ghetto launched their initial armed resistance against Nazi troops, who eventually succeeded in crushing the rebellion. The Soviets announced theyd broken through the long Nazi siege of Leningrad (it was another year before the siege was fully lifted). A U.S. ban on the sale of pre-sliced bread „ aimed at reduc-ing bakeries demand for metal replacement parts „ went into effect.TODAY IN HISTORYThese Florida lotteries were drawn Wednesday: Fantasy 5: 09-14-19-26-35 Lotto: 05-06-22-23-43-47; estimated jackpot: $10.5 million Lotto XTRA: 02 Mega Millions: Estimated jackpot: $68 million Pick 2 Evening: 1-4 Pick 2 Midday: 2-4 Pick 3 Evening: 5-4-3 Pick 3 Midday: 9-1-2 Pick 4 Evening: 3-0-5-5 Pick 4 Midday: 0-1-3-0 Pick 5 Evening: 9-0-1-0-4 Pick 5 Midday: 8-4-7-7-2 Powerball: 14-29-31-56-61; Powerball: 1; Power Play: 2; estimated jackpot: $112 millionFLORIDA LOTTERY


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 A3The nearly 4-week-old stalemate over President Donald Trumps demand for funding for a border wall affects about 800,000 employees. When it started, roughly 420,000 were told to work without being paid, and 380,000 others were sent home with no pay. Some of those numbers have shifted in the past week as agencies such as the IRS have called tens of thousands back to work.Trump signed legislation Wednesday to guarantee employees will be given back pay once the shutdown ends. But that also means those who obtain unemploy-ment benefits to get by in the meantime will have to repay the money.The Labor Department has said that federal employees who arent working during the shutdown can collect unemployment, while those who are on the job without pay cannot.But the rules are being applied unevenly. California, for example, is encouraging everyone affected by the shutdown to apply for unemploy-ment, even those still on the job.The rules made no sense to Charisma Banks, whose husband is deployed on a ship with the Coast Guard. The Chesapeake, Virginia, mother of a 9-yearold boy called the state unemployment office to ask whether her husband could qualify for benefits. She was told no.Theyre like, Heres where it gets sticky: Even though hes not getting a paycheck, hes still employed,Ž she said.Banks, 34, has signed her son up for free lunch at school and applied for a grant from the Ameri-can Legion. I dont even know how to go to food banks, but I had to learn this week,Ž she said.Panama City, then lease it as the new federal courthouse. However, the juvenile courthouse was heavily damaged by the hurricane, prompt-ing the county to apply for an extension with the U.S. General Ser-vices Administration.The shutdown is delaying that process ƒ the GSA workers arent working because of the shutdown,Ž Majka said.The shutdown has been underway for weeks as Democrats battle with President Donald Trump over budgeting $5 billion to help build a wall along the U.S. border with Mexico.Majka said the county was working in good faith on the project with the expectation that GSA would approve the lease agreement extension for the building.Originally set to open in October, the project needed an initial extension after the building sustained heavy hurricane damage, most notably the roof. Majka said crews made tempo-rary repairs to the roof soon after the storm, but more extensive, perma-nent repairs are needed.The contract will be awarded at the next county commission meeting for the permanent repairs,Ž Majka said.Much of the county money spent on the proj-ect will be reimbursed through the lease agree-ment with the federal government, Majka said. Still, the extension likely will help the county save money on the project, he said.Theres a lot of demand for contractors and supplies right now because of the hur-ricane,Ž Majka said, referring to high costs for construction materi-als. The further we get away from the date of landfall, pricing becomes more favorable ƒ we will not be paying top dollar.ŽMeanwhile, plans still are underway to build a new juvenile courthouse on the county court-house campus.Majka said the Bay County Courts and Clerk Facilities Committee still was hashing out the conceptual engi-neering plans for the new juvenile courthouse. He noted that the delay on the federal courthouse will work in the juvenile courthouse projects favor.Previously, the plan was to house juvenile court in the old Panama City City Hall for more than a year while the new building was constructed.Now because of the extension with the federal courthouse, that displacement time frame will be greatly abbreviated,Ž Majka said. By the time the federal courthouse is done, the juvenile courthouse will be pretty close to being built.Ž PROJECTFrom Page A1Superintendent Bill Husfelt and West Bay Elementary Principal Deniece Moss, right, stand with “ fth-grade math and science teacher Ashley Champagne as she reacts to “ nding out that she is a Teacher of the Year “ nalist. Hutchison Beach Elementary “ fth-grade teacher Erica Marino reacts as Superintendent Bill Husfelt tells her that she is a “ nalist for Teacher of the Year. [PATTI BLAKE PHOTOS/THE NEWS HERALD] This is a big, big deal,Ž Husfelt said to Brooks fifth-graders, who seemed equally sur-prised by the visit. This means shes one of the best teachers all around. Isnt that cool?Ž The group then headed to Deane Bozeman, where Becky Peltonen teaches in the schools agriculture program.Where are all of your kids?Ž Husfelt asked, in response to Peltonens mostly vacant classroom.Theyre out in the field milking the goats,Ž she said.Theyre out in the field milking the goats. Who could top that?Ž Husfelt said with a laugh. Thats never been said before.ŽPeltonen said having the opportunity to rep-resent teachers who have worked harder this year than they ever have in their lives was an honor.West Bays Ashley Champagne, who teaches fifth-grade math and sci-ence, was the districts third stop. Champagne, who has gained a repu-tation for hosting lessons with different themes to increase classroom engagement, was dressed in a chef uniform when the group interrupted her Top ChefŽ lesson on subtraction, fractions and mixed numbers.Oh my goodness, what an honor,Ž she said. There are a lot of really amazing teachers in Bay County.ŽChampagne said she was proud to represent West Bay and honored and thankful that her peers helped her get to this next step.Hutchison Beach Elementary fifth-grade teacher Erica Marino was the next teacher to be surprised.Although Marino said she didnt expect to get in the top five, upon seeing the group enter her class-room midmorning, she knew what was going on.Its exciting. I was nervous,Ž she said. There were a lot of people who came in the room.ŽThe final teacher to be visited by the dis-trict was Kelley Hodges, who teaches science at SweetBays University Academy.I am overwhelmed and very excited. I dont know how to process everything that just happened,Ž said Hodges.Hodges said she was deeply honoredŽ to represent University Academy.Each finalist received a box of chocolate treats, a bouquet of flowers and a $25 Visa gift card.While many events scheduled before Hurri-cane Michael have faded into the background, theTeacher of the Year competition has become all the more important to the district.Albeit on a very condensed time frame, the district has worked hard to continue the program.According to Michalik, as soon as email became accessible following the hurricane, she was communicating with the directors of the state competition for an extension.We abbreviated what we asked the teachers to submit to us knowing that many are challenged just to make it through the day,Ž she said. (The state) was gracious to allow us to extend just as far as we could.ŽThe finalist for Teacher of the Year will be announced at the Teacher of the Year and Support Employee of the Year Awards Ceremony on Feb. 23, which will be held in the Gretchen Nelson Scott Fine Arts Center at Mosley High School. TEACHERSFrom Page A1Superintendent Bill Husfelt helps University Academy middle school science teacher Kelley Hodges open a box of chocolates after Hodges was informed she is a “ nalist for Teacher of the Year. SHUTDOWNFrom Page A1


** A4 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald NATION & WORLD DATELINESLONDON BARRON, WIS.On day Jayme Closs escaped, kidnapping suspect sought jobThe Wisconsin man suspected of kidnapping 13-year-old Jayme Closs and killing her parents apparently applied for a job online the day that Jayme escaped, calling himself an honest guyŽ even though his resume contains inaccuracies about his work experience.Jake Patterson is charged in an Oct. 15 home invasion at the Closs home near Barron,Wis. According to a criminal complaint, Patterson told investigators that he broke into the house in the middle of the night, gunned down Jaymes parents and made off with the teen, hiding her in a remote cabin for nearly three months. Jayme escaped Jan. 10, and deputies arrested Patterson minutes later.BIRMINGHAM, ALA.Testimony: Man shot by Ala. police held gun over victimA man killed by police who mistook him for a suspect in an Alabama shopping mall on Thanksgiving night was stand-ing over a shooting victim with a gun drawn moments before he was fatally wounded, testimony showed Thursday.Details of the video surrounding the police shooting of Emantic EJŽ Bradford Jr., 21, came out during a hearing for Erron Brown, 20, who is charged with attempted murder in the gunfire that preceded the killing. A state police investigator, Pete DaCosta, testified under defense questioning that surveillance video showed Bradford standing with a gun after Brian Wilson was shot and wounded at a mall in Hoover, Ala. ISLAMABADUS peace envoy in Pakistan seeking end to Afghan war U.S. peace envoy Zalmay Khalilzad arrived in Pakistan on Thursday, the last leg of a regional tour aimed at finding a negotiated conclusion to Afghanistans 17-year war, which would end the U.S.s longest military engagement.Khalilzad has accelerated efforts to end the war since his appointment last September. On his previous visits he held talks with the Taliban in their Middle East-ern headquarters in Qatar, but a Taliban official said Khalilzad canceled meetings originally scheduled for Jan. 9-10 with its leadership. No explanation was given, he said on condition of anonymity because he is not authorized to speak to the media.CAIROThousands protest against al-Bashirs rule across SudanThousands of demonstrators took to the streets Thursday in cities across Sudan, including the capital, where activists said two people were killed in clashes between police and protesters attempting to reach the presidential palace to demand longtime ruler Omar al-Bashir step down. The protests, called for by professional and opposition groups, are part of a wave of unrest over a failing economy that has transformed into demands for the resignation of the autocratic al-Bashir, an Islamist who has run the country for nearly 30 years but brought little improvement to his people. The protests first erupted on Dec. 19.BEIJINGChina hits back at criticism of its detention of CanadiansChina on Thursday rejected an accusation by Canadas foreign minister that its detentions of Canadians pose a threat to all countries.I think your foreign minister may be in a hurry, and cant help speaking without thinking,Ž foreign ministry spokeswoman Hua Chunying said in response to a question from a Canadian journalist on what threat China poses to Canada. She said Canada instead poses a threat by detaining a Chinese citizen for no reason.Ž She was referring to the arrest of Chinese telecom executive Meng Wanzhou in Canada at the request of the United States. The Associated PressIn this Dec. 25, 2016, photo, Britains Prince Philip waves to a crowd in Sandringham, England. Buckingham Palace says Phillip, the 97-year-old husband of Queen Elizabeth II, was involved a car accident but wasnt injured. The palace said the twocar accident happened Thursday near Sandringham Estate, the queens country retreat in eastern England. A palace spokeswoman con“ rmed the Duke of Edinburgh was driving one of the cars. [AP]SAN FRANCISCOEmployees work to clear a fallen tree from a road Thursday in the Hollywood Hills area of Los Angeles. Heavy rain, snow and wind pummeled much of California on Thursday, causing at least “ ve deaths, leaving thousands without power and forcing wild“ re victims threatened by ” oods to ” ee their homes. Southern California authorities concerned with rising streams and excessive runoff ordered evacuations in parts of Malibu and other areas scarred by wild“ res. [AP]LOS ANGELESJose Ramos, left, joins teachers during a strike Wednesday in front of Hamilton High School in Los Angeles. A new round of contract negotiations started Thursday between Los Angeles school district of“ cials and a teachers union as thousands of educators picketed in the rain. The announcement that the two sides would sit down for the “ rst time in nearly a week didnt indicate whether any new contract offers would be on the table. [AP]investigators believe previous reports might have underestimated the scope of migrant family separationsBy Colleen Long and Ricardo Alonso-ZaldivarThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Thousands more migrant children may have been split from their families than the Trump administration previously reported, in part because offi-cials were stepping up family separations long before the border policy that prompted international outrage last spring, a government watch-dog said Thursday.Its unclear just how many family separations occurred at the U.S.-Mexico border; immi-gration officials are allowed under longstanding policy to separate families under cer-tain circumstances. Health and Human Services, the agency tasked with caring for migrant children, did not adequately track them until after a judge ruled that children must be reunited with their families, according to the report by the agencys inspector general.Ann Maxwell, assistant inspector general for evaluations, said the number of children removed from their parents was certainly larger than the 2,737 listed by the government in court documents. Those documents chronicled separations that took place as parents were criminally prosecuted for illegally entering the country under President Donald Trumps zero toleranceŽ policy.Its certainly more,Ž Max-well said. But precisely how much more is unknown.ŽMaxwell said investigators didnt have specific numbers, but that Health and Human Services staff had estimated the tally to be in the thousands.Lee Gelernt, an American Civil Liberties Union attorney who sued on behalf of a mother separated from her son, said the separation policy was a cruel disaster from the start. This report reaffirms that the government never had a clear picture of how many children it ripped from their parents.ŽMost of the tens of thousands of children who come into government custody cross the border alone. But the report found that in late 2016, 0.3 percent of children turned over to Health and Human Ser-vices had crossed with a parent and were separated. By the summer of 2017, that percent-age had grown to 3.6 percent, officials said. The watchdog did not give exact numbers, but the total number of migrant children who passed through the agencys care during the 2017 budget year was 40,810. The separated children had already been released to sponsors, who are generally parents or other close relatives.The inspector general did not say why the children had been separated before the zero-tolerance policy. Immigration officials are allowed to take a child from a parent in certain cases „ serious crimi-nal charges against a parent, concerns over the health and welfare of a child or medical concerns. That policy has long been in place.Katie Waldman, a spokes-woman for Homeland Security, said the report reinforced what officials have long said. For more than a decade it was and continues to be standard for apprehended minors to be separated when the adult is not the parent or legal guard-ian, the childs safety is at riskŽ or theres a record of a serious criminal activity by the adult,Ž she said.In some cases, however, Homeland Security officials said a parent had a criminal history but did not offer details on the crimes, the watchdog reported.The number of families coming across the border has grown even as overall illegal border crossings have decreased dramatically compared with historic trends. Over the past three months, families made up the majority of Border Patrol arrests.The Administration for Chil-dren and Families, the division under Health and Human Ser-vices that manages the care of unaccompanied minors, said it generally agreed with the findings and noted the report did not find that the agency lost track of children under its care. It also noted new poli-cies were in place to help track newly separated children. And the court never instructed offi-cials to determine the number of children separated before the June 26 ruling.Last spring, then-Attorney General Jeff Sessions said anyone caught crossing the border illegally would be crimi-nally prosecuted. Families were brought into custody by U.S. Border patrol officials, then their parents taken to criminal court. If the parents were gone longer than 72 hours „ the length of time Border Patrol is allowed to hold children „ the children were transferred to the custody of Health and Human Services.The practice prompted an outcry, with church groups and lawmakers calling the separations inhumane. Trump ordered an end to the separa-tions on June 20. At the time, a federal judge who was already hearing the case of a mother separated from her son ruled that children must be reunited with their parents. Since the court order, 118 children have been separated.Many more children likely separatedIn this Dec. 13 photo, teen migrants walk in line inside the Tornillo detention camp in Tornillo, Texas. [ANDRES LEIGHTON/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO]


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 A5By Deb Riechmann and Lolita C. BaldorThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Declaring that space is the new warfighting domain, President Donald Trump on Thursday vowed the U.S. will develop an unrivaled missile defense system to protect against advanced hypersonic and cruise missile threats from competitors and adversaries.Trump said in a Pentagon speech that the U.S. will do what it takes to ensure that we can detect and destroy any missile launched against the United States anywhere, any time, any place.ŽTrump did not mention Russia, China or North Korea in his roughly 20-minute speech. But the Pentagons new strat-egy makes clear that its plan for a more aggressive space-based missile defense system is aimed at protecting against existing threats from North Korea and Iran and countering advanced weapon systems being developed by Russia and China.The new review is the first since 2010, and it con-cludes that to adequately protect America, the Pen-tagon must expand defense technologies in space and use those systems to more quickly detect, track and ultimately defeat incom-ing missiles.Acting Defense Secretary Pat Shanahan, who also spoke, said competitors such as Russia and China are aggressively pursuing new missiles that are harder to see, harder to track and harder to defeat.Specifically, the U.S. is looking at putting a layer of sensors in space to more quickly detect enemy missiles when they are launched, according to a senior administration official, who briefed reporters Wednesday. The U.S. sees space as a critical area for advanced, nextgeneration capabilities to stay ahead of the threats, said the official, who spoke on condition of anonymity to disclose details of the review before it was released.The administration also plans to study the idea of basing interceptors in space, so the U.S. can strike incoming enemy missiles during the first minutes of flight when the booster engines are still burning.Recognizing the potential concerns surrounding any perceived weaponiza-tion of space, the strategy pushes for studies. No testing is mandated, and no final decisions have been made.Congress, which ordered this review, already has directed the Pentagon to push harder on this boost-phaseŽ approach, but officials want to study the feasibility of the idea and explore ways it could be done.The new strategy is aimed at better defending the U.S. against potential adversaries, such as Russia and China, who have been developing and fielding a much more expansive range of advanced offensive missiles that could threaten America and its allies. The threat is not only coming from traditional cruise and ballistic missiles, but also from hypersonic weapons.For example, Russian President Vladimir Putin unveiled new strategic weapons he claims cant be intercepted. One is a hypersonic glide vehicle, which could fly 20 times faster than the speed of sound and make sharp maneuvers to avoid being detected by missile defense systems.Developments in hypersonic propulsion will revolutionize warfare by providing the ability to strike targets more quickly, at greater distances, and with greater firepower,Ž Lt. Gen. Robert Ashley, director of the Defense Intelligence Agency, told Congress last year. Trump says US will develop space-based missile defensePresident Donald Trump speaks about the American missile defense system, Thursday at the Pentagon. [EVAN VUCCI/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]


** A6 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 A7 BUSINESS By Marley JayThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ U.S. stocks climbed Thurs-day after the Wall Street Journal reported that U.S. officials could reduce the new tariffs on Chinese imports as part of trade negotiations between the two countries. It was the latest in a series of poten-tially conflicting updates on the trade dispute.Citing sources close to the discussions, the Journal said Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and other offi-cials are willing to lift some or all of the import taxes the U.S. announced last year. Theyre aiming to convince Chinese leaders to make deeper reforms. However, U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer report-edly doesnt support the idea, and the proposals havent been presented to President Donald Trump.Stocks wobbled earlier following reports late Wednesday that the U.S. might bring criminal charges against Chinese technology giant Huawei over allegations it stole trade secrets. However, Chinas government said the top trade envoys from both countries will meet in Washington at the end of this month, a possible sign of progress in negotiations.Technology, industrial and health care companies made some of the largest gains, and makers of chemicals and other basic materials jumped.After three months of big swings that were linked to trade talk devel-opments, investors have adjusted to the uncertainty, said Gina Martin Adams, the chief equity strategist for Bloomberg Intelligence. She said investors want hard data and clear answers about what international trade will look like. These issues between Huawei and trade have been a constant source of volatility and uncertainty that is weighing on sentiment,Ž she said. Any permanence on the issue is going to be deemed an improvement.ŽThe S&P 500 index rose 19.86 points, or 0.8 percent, to 2,635.96. The Dow Jones Industrial Average jumped as much as 267 points following the report about the potential tariff cuts.Stocks climb on report US may pare tari s MARKET WATCHDow 24,370.10 162.94 Nasdaq 7,084.46 49.77 S&P 2,635.96 19.86 Russell 1,467.25 12.55 NYSE 11,994.45 86.84COMMODITIES REVIEWGold 1,291.00 0.60 Silver 15.467 .098 Platinum 807.80 4.40 Copper 2.7000 .0065 Oil 52.07 0.24By Anne DInnocenzioThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ Sears has confirmed that chairman and largest shareholder Eddie Lamperts hedge fund has won tentative approval for a $5.2 billion plan to buy 425 stores and the rest of its assets.The move, announced Thursday, preserves 45,000 jobs and is subject to court approval on Feb. 1. Unsecured creditors will have the oppor-tunity to object before then.The deal is expected to then close Feb. 8.The agreement follows marathon negotiations in an auction that started early Monday as Lampert was fending off demands from unsecured creditors, who were pushing for liquidation.Lampert was the only one to put forth a proposal through an affiliate of ESL to rescue the floundering company in its entirety. He had sweetened his bid multiple times.At every stage in this process, ESL has worked tirelessly to help Sears reemerge from bankruptcy, including by enhancing our offer several times, because we believe Sears has a future as a profitable company that can succeed in todays com-petitive retail landscape,Ž said ESL in a statement.Still, many experts believe a smaller version of the retailer will not be viable as it faces increasing competition from the likes of Amazon and Walmart.Sears Hoffman Estates, Illinois-based corporate parent, which also owns Kmart, had 687 stores and 68,000 employees at the time of its bankruptcy filing in mid-October. At its peak in 2012, its stores numbered 4,000.Sears con rms chairmans hedge fund wins bid in auction World marketsHow key international stock markets performed: AmsterdamAEX BrusselsBEL20 FrankfurtDAX Hong KongHang Seng LondonFTSE 100MilanFTSE MIB ParisCAC40 SydneyASX All Ordinaries TokyoNikkei ZurichSwiss Market Index % CHANGE PREVIOUS CLOSE TODAYS CLOSE KEY 0.0% 499.87 499.84 -0.5% 3,446.96 3,429.72 -0.1% 10,931.24 10,918.62 -0.5% 26,902.10 26,755.63 -0.4% 6,862.68 6,834.92 0.0% 19,477.77 19,470.38 -0.3% 4,810.74 4,794.37 0.3% 5,893.71 5,909.83 -0.2% 20,442.75 20,402.27 0.5% 8,873.77 8,914.14 MARKET MOVERS€ Morgan Stanley, down $1.96 to $42.53: The banks fourth-quarter results fell short of expectations as its stock and bond traders struggled. € CSX Corp., down 29 cents to $65.09: The railroad operator forecast far slower revenue growth in 2019.BRIEFCASENEW YORKEx-CBS CEO to challenge severance denialFormer CBS CEO Les Moonves is fighting the companys decision to deny his $120 million sev-erance package following his firing over sexual mis-conduct allegations. Moonves is demanding binding arbitration pro-ceedings to challenge the decision, CBS announced in a filing Thursday with the Security Exchange Commission.The companys board of directors denied Moonves his severance last month after concluding that he violated company policy and did not cooperate with an investigation into the sexual misconduct allegations. NEW YORKMorgan Stanleys 4Q results miss forecastsInvestment bank Morgan Stanley on Thursday reported fourth-quarter results that came up short of analysts expectations, hurt by difficulties in trading that impacted other Wall Street firms.The New York-based firm said it earned $1.53 billion, or 80 cents a share, up from a profit of $643 million, or 26 cents a share a year earlier.Like all the other banks, Morgan Stanleys results last year were impacted by the passage of the Republicans tax law. Banks had to make accounting adjustments by writing off billions of dollars in what are known as tax-deferred assets.The firm missed analysts expectations of earnings of 89 cents a share, according to FactSet.SAN FRANCISCOGymboree begins winding down operationsGymboree has filed for bankruptcy protection for a second time in as many years, but this time the childrens clothing retailer will begin winding down operations for good.The San Francisco company said late Wednesday that it will close all of its Gymboree and Crazy 8 stores and attempt sell its Janie and Jack business, intellectual property and online business. The Associated PressIn this Jan. 10 photo, Will Kohler, an IRS tax examiner, holds a protest sign as union members and other federal employees rally to call for an end to the partial government shutdown outside the IRS site in Covington, Ky. [JOHN MINCHILLO/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Michelle SmithThe Associated PressPROVIDENCE, R.I. „ Thousands of federal employees and their families are applying for unemployment and food stamps to get by as the longest government shutdown in U.S. history drags on with no end in sight. But for some of them, it has been an exercise in confusion and frustration.Others, meanwhile, are hesitant to apply, knowing they will have to pay back the unemployment benefits when they finally return to work.The U.S. Labor Department on Thursday reported that the number of furloughed federal employees seeking unemployment benefits has jumped, from fewer than a thousand per week before the shutdown to more than 10,000 during the week that ended Jan. 5.The nearly 4-week-old stalemate over President Donald Trumps demand for funding for a border wall affects about 800,000 employees. When it started, roughly 420,000 were told to work without being paid, and 380,000 others were sent home with no pay. Some of those numbers have shifted in the past week as agencies such as the IRS have called tens of thousands back to work.Trump signed legislation Wednesday to guarantee employees will be given back pay once the shutdown ends. But that also means those who obtain unemployment bene-fits to get by in the meantime will have to repay the money.The Labor Department has said that federal employees who arent working during the shutdown can collect unemployment, while those who are on the job without pay cannot.But the rules are being applied unevenly. California, for example, is encouraging everyone affected by the shutdown to apply for unem-ployment, even those still on the job.The rules made no sense to Charisma Banks, whose hus-band is deployed on a ship with the Coast Guard. The Chesapeake, Virginia, mother of a 9-year-old boy called the state unemployment office to ask whether her husband could qualify for benefits. She was told no.Theyre like, Heres where it gets sticky: Even though hes not getting a paycheck, hes still employed,Ž she said.Banks, 34, has signed her son up for free lunch at school and applied for a grant from the American Legion. I dont even know how to go to food banks, but I had to learn this week,Ž she said.Will Kohler, a furloughed, $38,000-a-year IRS tax examiner in Covington, Kentucky, applied for unem-ployment but ran into another kind of complication: His application is in limbo because the Treasury Department office that needs to verify his claim is closed as a result of the shutdown.Kohler said many coworkers are in the same predicament. Not a single one has been approved for unem-ployment, he said. He said workers like him are stuck in a difficult position, in part because they are restricted by government ethics rules from getting many kinds of outside work.When it gets to a point where government employees have to go to a food bank, this is not the America that I grew up in,Ž he said. Its mind-boggling. It really is.ŽMick Devine, the New England vice president for the National Air Traffic Controllers Association, said some of his unions members have been hesitant to apply for unemployment because they will just have to give it back.Kathy Catanzaro, an administrator at Rhode Island Department of Labor and Training, said she is seeing the same thing: People are a little bit apprehensive about filing because they know theyll have to pay it back once theyre paid and get back to work.ŽAn untold number of work-ers are also tapping other public assistance programs such as food stamps.In Corpus Christi, Texas, Haley Hernandez, a stay-at-home mother of four and wife of an active-duty member of the Coast Guard, said she has applied for free lunches for her children, and she is await-ing an electronic food stamps card in the mail. She wonders how they will pay their $1,400 mortgage.This is a first for us,Ž Her-nandez said. Honestly, its pretty shameful, I feel, that any government employee would have to ask for food stamps or any kind of assistance like that. You would think that they would take better care of their service members.ŽNeed a handFederal workers hurt by shutdown apply for unemployment


** A8 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News HeraldNew prison chief o ers optimismGovernment shutdown not a crisis ANOTHER VIEW Florida is a state that values efficiency and performance, so its been an outrage that our elected leaders have allowed the states prison system to take a back seat to those in Georgia and Texas. In those similarly conservative Southern states, prison reforms have protected public safety and saved money. In contrast, Florida has been mired in an archaic system that keeps people in prison, scrimps on rehabilitation and does nothing as offenders keep returning. Its just dumb. Smart justice programs target prisoners who arent threats to society, and gives them the tools to become productive citizens. Its promising news, then, that Gov. Ron DeSantis has appointed Mark Inch, the former head of the Federal Bureau of Prisons, to lead the Florida Department of Corrections. Inch has built a career specializing in prison management, and has received a lifetime achievement award from the American Correctional Association. If Inch is as smart as his resume implies, he will immediately meet with experts at Florida State Universitys Project on Accountable Justice and FSUs Institute for Justice, Research and Development. The Project on Accountable Justice has been promoting the use of smart justice techniques for years. The Institute for Justice, Research and Development in FSUs College of Social Work is in the midst of an impressive study that is examining best practices for transitioning prisoners to productive lives. A November report outlined the basics. A random controlled trial is recruiting 2,200 prisoners in one of 50 state prisons in Florida, Kentucky, Texas and Pennsylvania. Some of the participants will be enrolled in the Five-Key Model for Reentry, a special program designed to give them a hand up to productive lives. Others in the control group will simply be followed, but they will receive the standard services The five keys to a successful transition are job services, coping strategies, positive social engagement, positive relationships and healthy thinking patterns. The central tenet of the program is to link ex-offenders with jobs. But the challenges ex-offenders face can also be rudimentary in nature. For example, one reentry program participant „ released after 28 years in prison „ didnt know how to pump gas, drive or buy groceries; he needed help with experiencing panic attacks in public. A snapshot of the ex-offenders includes these statistics: € More than 96 percent of them have experienced a traumatic event. € Almost 60 percent have had a family member or friend murdered. I think most of my participants are struggling with trauma,Ž said one therapist. The challenge for Inch is to persuade the Florida Legislature to improve rehabilitation initiatives, to provide sufficient funding and training for prison guards and avoid more devastating setbacks like the one that occurred last year when the corrections department slashed substance abuse services, transitional housing and reentry programs because of a $28 million deficit. That was a classic example of dumb justice. Its now time for Florida to try the smart kind. Adapted from a Florida Times-Union editorialOUR VIEWThis government shutdown is now longer than any in history. The media keep using the word crisis.Ž Shutdown sows chaos, confusion and anxiety!Ž says The Washington Post. Pain spreads widely.Ž The New York Times headlined, its all just too much!Ž But wait. Looking around America, I see people going about their business „ families eating in restaurants, employees going to work, children playing in playgrounds, etc. I have to ask: Wheres the crisis? Pundits talk as if government is the most important part of America, but it isnt. We need some government, limited government. But most of life, the best of life, goes on without government, many of the best parts in spite of government. Of course, the shutdown is a big deal to the 800,000 people who arent being paid. But they will get paid. Government workers always do „ after shutdowns. Given a chance, private citizens often step in to do things government says only government can do. The Washington Post ran a front-page headline about farmers reeling... because they arent receiving government support checks.Ž But why do farmers even get support checksŽ? One justification is saving family farms.Ž But the money goes to big farms. Government doesnt need to guarantee the food supply,Ž another justification for subsidies. Most fruit and vegetable farmers get no subsidies, yet there are no shortages of peaches, plums, green beans, etc. Subsidies are a scam created by politicians who get money from wheat, cotton, corn and soybean agribusinesses. Those farmers should suck it up and live without subsidies, too. During shutdowns, government tells nonessential workersŽ not to come to work. But if theyre nonessential, then why do we pay 400,000 of them? Why do we still pay 100,000 American soldiers in Germany, Japan, Italy and England? Didnt we win those wars? We could take a chainsaw to so much of government. The New York Times shrieks, Shutdown Curtails FDA Food Inspections!Ž Only if you read on do you learn that meat and poultry inspection is done by the Department of Agriculture. Theyre still working. And the FDA is restarting some inspections as well. More important, meat is usually safe not because of government „ but because of competition. Food sellers worry about their reputations. They know theyll get bad publicity if they poison people (think Chipotle), so they take many more safety measures than government requires. One meat producer told me they employ 2,000 more safety inspectors than the law demands. Lazy reporters cover politicians. Interviewees are usually in one place „ often Washington, D.C. Interviewing politicians is easier than covering people pursuing their own interests all over America. But those are the people who make America work. Even security work is done better by the private sector. At San Franciscos airport, security lines move faster. Passengers told me, The screeners are nicer!Ž The TSA even acknowledged that those screeners are better at finding contraband. Thats because San Francisco (Kansas City, Seattle and a dozen smaller airports) privatized the screening process. Private companies are responsible for security. Private contractors are better because they must compete. Perform badly, and they get fired. But government never fires itself. Government workers shout, We are essential!Ž But I say: Give me a break. Most of you are not.Ž John Stossel is a syndicated columnist for Creators Syndicate and author of No They Cant! Why Government Fails „ But Individuals Succeed.Ž By Christine FlowersI might buy a gun. Id need a permit. And lessons on how to shoot, a place to keep it safe, and a way to overcome the fear that Id shoot myself. Im not a natural gun owner. Im more likely to be holding a knitting needle than a Glock but recent events have made me rethink my natural aversion to weapons, an aversion that has nothing to do with philosophical opposition. Im the one they picked last for all the intramural sports in grade school because I have the precision vision of Mr. Magoo and could trip over a non-existent wire. But its time to take my life into my own hands, forget about all of the anti-gun rhetoric that I hear bandied about by those who exploit tragedy for their own political purposes, and make 2019 the year that I stop expecting others to look out for me. It seems that weve become a society where criminals and alleged criminals are given an outsized amount of sympathy. Even President Trump just touted his criminal justice reform package. While I dont think the solution is an old-style Dodge City shootout, its dawned on me that I might need something more than my persuasive personality as protection. Then, the other day, a fellow who called me a fascist posted something on my Facebook page that transcends First Amendment protections. It never used to bother me that the swampy comments sections of this and other websites are filled with toxicity. The great Chuck Stone, legendary columnist for the Daily News in its halcyon years used to run a regular section called And the Angels Sing,Ž in which he reprinted some of the letters he would get. Fortunately for Chuck, he operated at a time when you had to identify yourself with a signature and contact information. But the person who posted on my Facebook page shared a photo of a young boy standing over a priest hed just shot through the forehead. He also made some comments that I found personally threatening, and I called the police. It was the first time Id ever done that. The following day, I heard helicopters overhead and looked out the window to find Broad Street filled with police. I later learned, a murder suspect from Delaware was on the lam just a block or so from my office. Armed and dangerousŽ was the description on some news sites. As I write this, he hasnt been apprehended. Many years ago, my aunts ex husband came to our house looking for her. When my mother told him she wasnt there, he put a gun to her forehead. By the grace of God and superhuman calm, she talked him down. I used to believe that kind of courage was all Id need. Not anymore. Flowers is an attorney and a columnist for the Philadelphia Daily NewsWhy Im Ready to Buy a Gun John StosselWRITE TO US: Letters should not exceed 300 words and include the writers name, address and phone number for veri“ cation. Letters may be edited for clarity and brevity. Guest columns of up to 600 words may be submitted as well. Write: Letters to the editor, The News Herald, 501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL 32401 Email: Tim Thompson | Publisher Will Glover | Managing Editor Mike Cazalas | Editor PANAMA CITY VIEWPOINTS


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 A9By Cesar GarciaThe Associated PressBOGOTA, Colombia „ At least nine people were killed and dozens more injured in a car bombing at a heavily guarded police academy in Colombias capital on Thurs-day, recalling the high-profile attacks seen during the blood-iest chapters of the countrys drug-fueled guerrilla conflict.The scene outside the General Santander police academy in southern Bogota was chaotic in the immediate aftermath of the midmorning attack, the biggest against a police or military facility in the capital in years.Videos circulating on social media show panicked police officers carrying injured col-leagues on stretchers along a road strewn with debris and body parts. In the distance, the skeletal steel remains of the truck used in the attack can be seen still burning while approaching ambulances blare.President Ivan Duque rushed back to the capital with his top military advisers from a visit to a western state to oversee the police investigation.Chief Prosecutor Nestor Martinez said a man named Jose Aldemar Rojas driving a 1993 Nissan pick-up loaded with 175 pounds of pentolite carried out the attack. He said the car had its last offi-cial mechanical revision some six months ago in the eastern state of Arauca, along the border with Venezuela.This is an attack not only against the young, the security forces or the police. Its an attack against society,Ž Duque said in a brief statement after surveying the blast scene. This demented terrorist act will not go unpunished.ŽThe police said at least nine people were killed, while Bogotas health department said another 54 were injured. Among the dead were a Pan-amanian and an Ecuadorian national.Rafael Trujillo said he was delivering a care package to his son Gerson, who entered the school just two days ago, when he was stopped in his tracks by the blast that destroyed windows in apart-ment buildings as far as four blocks away.Im sad and very wor-ried because I dont have any information about my son,Ž said Trujillo, standing out-side the facility, where police officers had set up a taped perimeter as forensic special-ists surveyed the blast site.Authorities were at a loss to explain how the vehicle slipped through a gate permanently protected by explosive-sniffing dogs, heavily-armed guards and security cameras. But there were unconfirmed reports based on leaked recordings of phone conversations of officers on the scene that the driver rammed past the checkpoint as if carrying out a suicide attack „ something unprecedented in decades of political violence in Colombia.Health authorities in Bogota appealed for residents to donate blood at one of four collection points in the capi-tal to help treat those injured, the majority of whom were rushed to a police hospital.For decades, residents of Bogota lived in fear of being caught in a bombing by leftist rebels or Pablo Escobars Medellin drug cartel. But as Colombias conflict has wound down, security has improved and residents have lowered their guard.While authorities had yet to suggest who was behind the attack, and no armed group claimed responsibility, attention was focused on left-ist rebels from the National Liberation Army, which has been stepping up attacks on police targets in Colombia amid a standoff with the con-servative Duque over how to re-start stalled peace talks.9 dead in car bombing at Colombia police academyEmergency personnel respond to the scene of a deadly car bombing at a police academy Thursday in Bogota, Colombia. [THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] By Matthew Lee and Deb RiechmannThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ High-level talks aimed at finalizing a second summit between President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un are planned for this week in Washington, U.S. officials said Thursday.Secretary of State Mike Pompeo is expected to meet former North Korean spy chief Kim Yong Chol at a Washington hotel on Friday. The meeting will likely be followed by a Kim visit to the White House, where he could meet with Trump, according to two officials, who were not authorized to discuss the matter publicly and spoke on condition of anonymity.Neither the U.S. nor North Korea has announced any meetings, although Kim Yong Chol arrived earlier Thursday in Bei-jing, where he was booked on a flight to the U.S., South Koreas Yonhap News Agency reported. A motorcade that included the North Korean ambassadors car and a Chinese car with a sign reading state guestŽ could be seen departing from a VIP area at the airport.Trump has spoken several times of having a second summit with Kim early this year and has exchanged multiple letters with the North Korean despite little tangible progress on a vague denuclearization agreement reached at their first meeting in Singapore last June. Since then, several private ana-lysts have published reports detailing continuing North Korean development of nuclear and missile technology.At a conference of U.S. diplomats at the State Department on Wednesday, Vice President Mike Pence acknowledged the lack of progress. He called the Trump-Kim dialogue promisingŽ but stressed that we still await concrete steps by North Korea to dis-mantle the nuclear weapons that threaten our people and our allies in the region.ŽA planned meeting between Pompeo and Kim Yong Chol in New York last November was called off abruptly. U.S. officials said at the time that North Korea had canceled the session.A White House official, while not confirming plans for Fridays meeting, said a lot of positive thingsŽ are happening related to North Koreas denuclearization. The official said Trump and Kim Jong Un had established a good relationshipŽ and that U.S.-North Korea con-versations were continuing.The official, who also spoke on condition of ano-nymity, said the two sides were working to make progressŽ on the denuclearization goal and that Trump looks forward to meeting Chairman Kim again at their second summit at a place and time yet to be determined.ŽUS, NKorea to hold talks on 2nd Trump-Kim summitChol


** A10 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald






** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 B1 LOCAL & STATE FUNDRAISER | B6ANNUAL COOK-OFFOysters galore this weekend in Apalach By Collin @PCNHCollinBBAY COUNTY „ Like many Bay County residents, Delene Yochum is no stranger to spending time at her home waiting on a contractor.Im dealing with a new contractor because a con-tractor I hired fell through,Ž said Yochum, who needs some work done on her house after Hurricane Michael. I hadnt heard from him in 10 weeks. Im starting the pro-cess all over again and doing inspection of all the damage. I was lucky. I had outside damage and more damage in the rear.ŽHer story is not unusual in Bay County, where a very large number of damaged homes and buildings means a high demand for contractor work, which in turn can mean long wait times for residents.Currently, the demand of property owners in the area for construction work outweighs the availability of contractors in the area,Ž said Carol Roberts, CEO and president of the Bay County Chamber of Commerce. Because of this need, owners are forced to wait until contractors become available before their projects may begin.ŽRick Koehnemann, owner of local company Koehnemann Construction, said there certainlyŽ isnt enough construction personnel to take care of the demand in the area.Residents havewait to bearA er Hurricane Michael, contractors overwhelmed by massive rebuilding e ortParts of Downtown Panama City have made remarkable steps toward recovery from Hurricane Michael. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] By Kaylin Parker315-4443 | @parkerNWFDN kparker@nwfdailynews.comWASHINGTON „ For the second year in a row, Congressman Matt Gaetz has introduced a bill to benefit research into the medical benefits of cannabis.According to a press release from Gaetzs office, the con-gressman is sponsoring the Medical Cannabis Research Act of 2019.Similar to the bill from last year, the Medical Cannabis Research Act of 2019 would increase the number of available licenses for research institutions and give those institutions, such as universities, better opportunities to study the potential benefits cannabis can provide to those suf-fering from epilepsy, PTSD, muscular sclerosis and other ailments.For too long, Congress has faced a dilemma with cannabis-related legislation: We cannot reform cannabis law without researching its safety, its efficacy, and its medical uses „ but we cannot perform this critical research without first reforming can-nabis law,Ž Gaetz, R-Fort Walton Beach, said in a press release. The Medical Cannabis Research Act helps break that logjam, allowing researchers to study medical cannabis without fear of legal jeopardy.ŽGaetzs bill would allow pot medical research Gaetz This is an artists rendering of the new Panama City City Hall. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] By Katie Landeck@PCNHKatieL klandeck@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ After some hurricane-related delays, the new Panama City City Hall on Harrison Avenue is opening early next month.This is a new chapter in the citys history,Ž said Assistant City Manager Jared Jones. Weve only had three city halls.ŽThe renovated building „ formerly the Trustmark bank „ is set to open to the public at 10 a.m. Feb. 4. The 60,000-square-foot facility will allow all the departments to be consolidated under one roof to create one-stop shoppingŽ for Panama City residents.The path has not been smooth. First, there were issues with the space that had been set aside for a meeting room having columns that would obscure the view of attendees, causing the commission to decide to not build a meeting room and instead meet at the countys chambers. Then, there was an issue with the price when it came in at a little more than $16 million, more than double what the commission had been expecting, and it was revealed there was missing and incomplete paperwork. The city is considering legal action against its consul-tants, ZHA, as a result. And then, there was Hurricane Michael.Before the storm, Jones said the city had planned to open the new city hall on Dec. 15.The building did take some damage,Ž Jones said. The HVAC unit tumbled off its mount ... which caused some localized flooding on the top floor.ŽThere also was some water damage in the basement. The good news, Jones said, is that the builders risk insur-ance will cover the costs of those damages so it will not affect the citys bottom line.Weve been on a really long road, and this is a great step into the citys future,Ž Jones said. This is a build-ing everyone can be proud of.Ž With the larger footprint, the city will house more than 100 people in the build-ing, compared to 44 people at the previous city hall. There also will be space for the citys FEMA consultants to set up an office to, hope-fully, quicken the recovery process. Jones said having more people in one place will encourage teamwork.The city is currently operating from A.D. Harris Learning Village.The moving process will begin on Friday, Feb. 1, which will cause some city services to be limited that day, although a representa-tive for utility billing will be able to assist customers from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the A.D. Harris Learning Village.New Panama City City Hall opens Feb. 4The Associated PressMIAMI „ Florida airports are helping federal workers who arent getting paid during the government shutdown by offering free food, holding a food drive and opening a food bank.At Miami International Airport, Wilkinson Sejour, owner of the Haitian res-taurant Chef Creole, started giving away free meals Monday to federal workers at the airport who are among the 800,000 federal employ-ees affected by the shutdown that began Dec. 22.Sejour said he had given away almost 350 meals by Monday evening. Some uniformed Transportation Security Administration workers couldnt leave their spots, so colleagues brought lists for takeout.Airports helping federal workers during shutdown Tony Mertin packages hot meals at the Chef Creole restaurant at Miami International Airport on Tuesday in Miami. The restaurant is offering free lunch and dinner to federal airport employees affected by the government shutdown. [LYNNE SLADKY/AP] See SHUTDOWN, B2 See POT, B2 See REBUILDING, B2


** B2 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News HeraldCongressman Matt Gaetz, left, and Lt. Gov. Jeanette Nuez listen as Gov. Ron DeSantis speaks during a press conference about medical marijuana at Kraft Azalea Park in Winter Park on Thursday. [RICARDO RAMIREZ BUXEDA/ORLANDO SENTINEL] An employee of the Chef Creole restaurant, right, unloads meals for TSA workers at Miami International Airport. [LYNNE SLADKY/AP] 6 a.m Noon6 p.m Low Hazard Medium Hazard High Hazard Water closed to public Dangerous Marine Life High Low 69/59 68/60 69/57 67/61 67/61 69/59 71/58 70/59 68/52 59/50 69/57 70/58 69/55 68/60 67/61 68/59 71/55 69/6169/4653/3455/4465/57Partly sunny, breezy and warm Turning sunny, breezy and cooler Plenty of sunshineLow clouds and breezy6957686361Winds: S 15-25 mph Winds: NW 15-25 mph Winds: NE 6-12 mph Winds: SE 10-20 mph Winds: SSW 7-14 mphBlountstown 17.33 ft. 15 ft. Caryville 9.32 ft. 12 ft. Clairborne 35.67 ft. 42 ft. Century 11.06 ft. 17 ft. Coffeeville, AL 23.56 ft. 29 ft. Through 7 a.m. Thu.Apalachicola 4:21p 8:23a --7:28p Destin 7:42p 5:50a ----West Pass 3:54p 7:56a 11:48p 7:01p Panama City 7:06p 5:27a ----Port St. Joe 7:18p 5:44a ----Okaloosa Island 6:15p 4:56a ----Milton 9:55p 8:11a ----East Bay 8:59p 7:41a ----Pensacola 8:15p 6:24a ----Fishing Bend 8:56p 7:15a ----The Narrows 9:52p 9:15a ----Carrabelle 2:56p 6:10a 10:50p 5:15pForecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2019FullLastNewFirst Jan 20Jan 27Feb 4Feb 12Sunrise today ........... 6:39 a.m. Sunset tonight .......... 5:07 p.m. Moonrise today ........ 2:43 p.m. Moonset today ......... 3:54 a.m. Today Sat. Today Sat.Clearwater 71/57/s 74/61/pc Daytona Beach 71/55/pc 78/58/pc Ft. Lauderdale 78/65/pc 79/69/pc Gainesville 73/51/pc 76/54/pc Jacksonville 71/52/pc 76/54/pc Jupiter 77/62/s 78/66/pc Key Largo 76/69/pc 77/70/pc Key West 76/69/pc 78/72/s Lake City 73/52/pc 76/51/pc Lakeland 76/53/s 79/60/pc Melbourne 75/57/s 79/62/pc Miami 79/65/pc 80/69/pc Naples 77/59/s 79/67/pc Ocala 72/50/pc 77/58/pc Okeechobee 77/54/pc 79/62/pc Orlando 75/55/s 79/60/pc Palm Beach 76/65/s 77/67/pc Tampa 74/57/pc 77/61/pc Today Sat. Today Sat.Baghdad 52/32/s 56/34/s Berlin 35/27/pc 36/24/pc Bermuda 67/63/pc 67/59/pc Hong Kong 67/64/pc 70/64/s Jerusalem 51/39/pc 53/40/s Kabul 40/30/r 39/31/c London 43/38/c 43/36/sh Madrid 48/27/pc 44/36/sh Mexico City 68/43/pc 70/45/pc Montreal 24/-4/sn 1/-4/c Nassau 78/66/pc 80/71/pc Paris 40/29/pc 39/36/sh Rome 57/41/sh 54/39/sh Tokyo 50/40/s 51/39/s Toronto 32/10/c 12/2/sn Vancouver 49/43/r 51/39/c Today Sat. Today Sat. Albuquerque 47/26/sh 47/27/pc Anchorage 21/10/pc 17/4/pc Atlanta 58/52/pc 64/36/pc Baltimore 45/28/pc 39/34/sn Birmingham 61/55/c 65/31/t Boston 41/23/sn 28/22/pc Charlotte 59/46/s 61/48/r Chicago 31/24/sn 27/10/sn Cincinnati 38/32/c 37/17/r Cleveland 35/26/c 30/17/sn Dallas 72/34/t 45/28/s Denver 42/23/sn 48/31/pc Detroit 34/23/c 25/11/sn Honolulu 79/69/c 83/69/s Houston 72/52/sh 58/31/s Indianapolis 35/31/c 35/8/r Kansas City 37/19/sn 21/6/sn Las Vegas 62/43/s 64/43/s Los Angeles 65/50/s 74/53/s Memphis 57/54/c 59/26/t Milwaukee 29/22/c 25/10/sn Minneapolis 14/3/c 12/2/s Nashville 50/48/c 63/25/r New Orleans 70/63/c 68/38/t New York City 42/27/sn 34/30/pc Oklahoma City 60/24/r 35/22/sn Philadelphia 42/29/pc 36/32/sn Phoenix 69/45/s 71/48/s Pittsburgh 37/25/c 32/22/sn St. Louis 41/33/c 34/13/r Salt Lake City 41/29/c 40/33/pc San Antonio 71/48/c 62/35/s San Diego 65/52/s 74/53/s San Francisco 60/53/pc 63/53/pc Seattle 53/46/r 53/41/c Topeka 41/19/sn 22/8/sn Tucson 65/40/pc 69/43/s Wash., DC 48/34/pc 41/38/snSaturdaySundayMondayTuesday Gulf Temperature: 61 Today: Wind south 7-14 knots. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility under 3 miles in a shower. Wind south-southeast 7-14 knots. Seas 1-3 feet. Cloudy. Tomorrow: Wind from the south at 10-20 knots. Seas 3-5 feet. Visibility generally unrestricted.Clouds and sun today with a brief shower or two. Winds southwest 6-12 mph. Considerable cloudiness tonight with a shower in places late.High/low ......................... 62/36 Last year's high/low ....... 44/26 Normal high/low ............. 63/42 Record high ............. 78 (1996) Record low ............... 18 (1977)24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.00" Month to date ................... 1.39" Normal month to date ...... 2.60" Year to date ...................... 1.39" Normal year to date ......... 2.60" Average humidity ............... 74%through 4 p.m. yesterdayHigh/low ......................... 63/41 Last year's high/low ....... 41/27 Normal high/low ............. 61/45 Record high ............. 77 (1947) Record low ............... 16 (1977)24 hours through 4 p.m. .. 0.00" Month to date ................... 1.46" Normal month to date ...... 2.36" Year to date ...................... 1.46" Normal year to date ......... 2.36" Average humidity .............. 80%PANAMA CITY Port St. Joe Apalachicola Tallahassee Perry Quincy Monticello Marianna Chipley DeFuniak Springs Pensacola FORT WALTON BEACH Crestview Destin Carrabelle Mobile Bainbridge ValdostaFLORIDA CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W WORLD CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W NATIONAL CITIESCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W TODAY FIVE DAY FORECAST FOR NORTHWEST FLORIDAHigh LowREGIONAL WEATHERWeather(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.TIDESMARINE FORECASTBEACH FLAG WARNINGSThe higher the UV Index’ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme10 a.m.Noon2 p.m.4 p.m.UV INDEX TODAYALMANACSUN AND MOON MOON PHASESRIVER LEVELS Offshore Northwest Florida Flood Level StageApalachicola Choctawhatchee Alabama Escambia Tombigbee Temperatures PrecipitationPanama CityTemperatures PrecipitationFort Walton BeachThe bill does not change the legal status of cannabis and does not interfere with federal, state, or local can-nabis laws, the press release said.Previously, the House Judiciary Committee passed the Medical Can-nabis Research Act of 2018 and sent it to the full House, where it eventually died.Co-sponsors of the Medical Cannabis Research Act of 2019 include Congressmen Darren Soto from Florida, Ken Buck from Colorado, Jimmy Panetta from Cali-fornia and Diana DeGette from Colorado.This bipartisan legislation will make a tremendous difference to researchers nationwide, who may finally be able to develop cures for illnesses that affect many of Americas most vulnerable populations,Ž Gaetz said. I fully believe that this bill has a chance to pass this Congress and be signed into law by the president, who expressed his support for medical cannabis during his campaign. I thank my colleagues for their support, and look forward to passing sweeping canna-bis reform legislation this Congress.Ž POTFrom Page B1People are taking on 30, 40 houses at a time when realistically thats not attainable,Ž said Koehnemann. You have a lot of people from out of town.ŽIn addition to long wait times, some contractors might perform work that homeowners or business owners consider inade-quate. Koehnemann said the first questions a cus-tomer should ask is how many ongoing projects a contractor has and if the contractor is licensed in Florida.The quality standards have diminished,Ž said Koehnemann. When someone is rebuilding a house, they may just betrying to do it quickly. Theyre interested in making a quick buck.ŽDespite the challenges, there also might be a silver lining with contractors coming into Bay County, according to Roberts.It is easy to be under the impression that con-tractors coming from outside of Bay County to do work in our communities is a bad thing. It is not,Ž Roberts said. While we are encouraging individuals to do business with local companies, think about this. Those contractors that are coming in are going to be here for a while. A lot of them are relocating to our community and opening up storefronts, buying homes and becoming tax-paying citizens.ŽCompanies coming into Bay County also are hiring local residents to complete projects, and legitimate companies should be embraced, said Roberts.In addition, more contractors in our area equals more money for the economy. Those out-side vendors are staying in hotels, buying grocer-ies, going to restaurants and spending money on entertainment, all of which is taxable,Ž said Roberts. That money is then going back into our economy through the bed tax, sales tax and infrastructure surtaxes, all of which go to fund improvement projects to literally help build a better Bay.Ž REBUILDINGFrom Page B1You say to yourself: What can I do to help? Ž Sejour said as workers wearing badges and TSA jackets lined up behind him to choose between the evening offerings of fish or pork. I guess a sandwich would help.ŽSejour said he relies on workers for much of his business. When he heard them saying they couldnt afford to eat there anymore, he decided to offer free food.Elsewhere in the state, Orlando International Airport officials held a food drive this week for airport workers with the Transportation Security Administration, Customs and Border Protection, and the Federal Aviation Administration.The Orlando airport accepted food and toiletry donations from the public Wednesday. Other airport workers donated food, baby supplies and toiletries Tuesday and Wednesday.At Tampa International Airport, officials partnered with two charities to open a food bank so federal workers not getting paid can get food and toiletries.Got some diapers for the baby,Ž Randall Baker, a TSA member for almost nine years, told Tampa television station WTSP. Its just a matter of staying posi-tive right now.Ž SHUTDOWNFrom Page B1Parts of Downtown Panama City have made remarkable steps toward recovery from Hurricane Michael. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] I fully believe that this bill has a chance to pass this Congress and be signed into law by the president, who expressed his support for medical cannabis during his campaign. I thank my colleagues for their support, and look forward to passing sweeping cannabis reform legislation this Congress.Ž Congressman Matt Gaetz, It is easy to be under the impression that contractors coming from outside of Bay County to do work in our communities is a bad thing. It is not. While we are encouraging individuals to do business with local companies, think about this. Those contractors that are coming in are going to be here for a while. A lot of them are relocating to our community and opening up storefronts, buying homes and becoming taxpaying citizens.ŽCarol Roberts, CEO and president of the Bay County Chamber of Commerce


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 B3 OBITUARIES LOCAL & STATEJoe Kelly Tyson of Panama City, Florida, passed away on Friday, Oct. 12, 2018, at the age of 76 after a long illness. Joe was born on Aug. 6, 1942 in Opp, Alabama, and was a lifelong resident of Bay County, Florida. As the owner of Joe Tyson Masonry, Inc., he worked as a well-respected brick and block mason for more than 50 years, building many of the residences, schools and businesses in the area. Joe was an avid hunter and fisherman his entire life and regularly contributed to organizations and charities that support his love of the sport, the outdoors, wildlife conservation, and the communities where he hunted and fished. He was an Eagle Scout as a boy and was a private second class in the United States Army National Guard. He is survived by his son, Joe Tyson, Jr.; and two daughters, Tracy Tyson and Jessica Kirchoff; grandson, Bradley Tyson; two granddaughters, Laura Tyson and Kelli Watson; two greatgrandchildren, Summer and Parker; two sisters, Brenda Ryan and Glenda McFerrin; several nieces and nephews and numerous friends; Sandra Tyson; and his longtime girlfriend, Martha Ferrell. He was predeceased by his mother, Bessie Lee (Stewart) Tyson; and his father, Laurel Lee Tyson. Postponed because of Hurricane Michael, memorial services will take place at Laketown Wharf, 9902 S. Thomas Drive, Panama City Beach, Florida, at 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, immediately followed by a celebration of life at the same location. All family and friends are welcome to attend. For memorial contributions, the family has designated the American Cancer Society, the American Heart Association, and Shriners Hospitals. Joe was well-loved by his family and friends and will be missed by all who knew him. He was a true craftsman, taking with him the dying art of masonry.Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.comJOE KELLY TYSONVisitation for Rosemary Dale Stewart, 69, of Sunny Hills, Florida, who died Jan. 12, 2019, will be from 9-10 a.m. today, Jan. 18, 2019, at St. Andrews Assembly of God, where funeral services will begin at 10 a.m. Interment will be held at Evergreen Memorial Gardens. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home is handling arrangements.ROSEMARY DALE STEWARTJean D. Roat, 90, of Lynn Haven, Florida, passed away Monday, Jan. 14, 2019, in Niceville, Florida. Jean was born in Detroit, Michigan, and lived in Panama City most of her life. She had a Ph.D. in social work from FSU, and worked as the office manager for RoCon Construction Company. Jean was a faithful member of St. Dominic Catholic Church, where she served as bookkeeper for many years. Survivors include her children, Michelle Beshearse (Johnnie) of Lynn Haven, Lisa Demetrius (Greg) of Assonet, Massachusetts, Regina Roat (Michelle Council) of Houston, Texas, and Kevin Roat (Kimberly Arsenault) of Apopka, Florida; her grandchildren, Elizabeth Beshearse (Jonathan Bonnet), Tyler Beshearse, Eleanor Beshearse, Lauren Feuerman Rosario (Cesar), Robin Feuerman (Justine Wilson), Hunter Roat and Haley Roat; and one great-grandson, Colby Rosario. A memorial Mass will be held at 11 a.m. Monday, Jan. 21, 2019, at St. Dominic Catholic Church with Fr. Michael Nixon officiating. The family will receive friends at the church from 10-10:45 a.m. with services at 11 a.m. In lieu of flowers, please make contributions in Jeans name to St. Dominic Catholic Church Rebuilding Fund.Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.comJEAN D. ROAT Dennis K. Poole, 76, of Panama City, Florida, died Dec. 17, 2018, in Tallahassee Regional Medical Center following a brief illness. He is survived by a sister, Mary Anne Siria (Hayden); and brother, Leon Poole (Vivian); as well as several nieces and nephews. After growing up in Madisonville, Kentucky, Mr. Poole received both his BS and MS degrees in biology from San Diego State University. He began his teaching career at Gulf Coast State College in 1984 and retired in 2009 after teaching there for 25 years. Mr. Poole will be long remembered for his wonderful sense of humor that both delighted and educated the thousands of students he taught, as well as the colleagues with whom he worked. His expertise in Microbiology and Biology for Science Majors was instrumental in preparing numerous students now practicing as nurses as well as students in many other biology-related fields. Those who may wish to honor his memory may donate to the Dennis K. Poole Memorial Scholarship Fund at the Gulf Coast State College Foundation, 5230 W. U.S. 98, Panama City, FL 32401. Arrangements were handled by Culleys Funeral Home in Tallahassee.Culleys MeadowWood Funeral Homes and Memorial Park 1737 Riggins Road Tallahassee, Fla. 32308 850-877-8191 DENNIS K. POOLEGraveside services for Beverly Ann Arnold Platt will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, at the family plot in Westville Cemetery in Westville, Florida. Wilson Funeral Home is handling arrangements.BEVERLY ANN ARNOLD PLATTArrangements for Richard Lee Meyer Sr., 84, of Panama City, Florida, who died Sunday, Jan. 13, 2019, will be private. To extend condolences, visit www. LEE MEYER SR.James Phillip PhilŽ Mayo, 79, of Panama City, Florida, passed away Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2019. Phil proudly served his country in the U.S. Army for 23 years. He was a Vietnam veteran serving in the 1st Infantry Division, the legendary Big Red One,Ž and also was a Green Beret. He was a model soldier consistently recognized for his outstanding service. He was awarded the National Defense Service Medal, Vietnam Service Medal, Vietnam Campaign Medal, Vietnam Cross of Gallantry as well as other numerous medals and achievements. He also received the Bronze Star Medal for exemplary service in Vietnam. After retiring, he was elected commissioner of Ward One in Callaway, Florida, and served his community there for 15 years. He also owned his own rental business, enjoyed working in the outdoors and on his computer, and dearly loved his faithful Maltese Mimi. He was preceded in death by his parents, Oscar James Mayo and Clara Mae Mayo; daughter, Mary Ellen Mayo; and sister, Janet Hope Dellinger. He is survived by his loving wife of 58 years, Rosemary Mayo; daughter, Cindy Mayo Harris (Tony); nephew, Linden Dellinger (Patricia); and grandchildren, Jessica Rose Harris and Kaitlyn Hope Harris. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, at St. Andrews Assembly of God with Pastor Jeff Scalf and the Rev. Sandi Stewart officiating. The family will receive friends from noon to 1 p.m. at the church. Expressions of sympathy may be submitted or viewed online at www. Lawn Funeral Home 2403 Harrison Ave. Panama City, Fla. 32405 850-763-4694 www.kentforestlawn.comJAMES PHILLIP PHIL MAYO Visitation for Mr. James Edward Martin, aka James Edward Ward, of Port St. Joe, Florida, will begin at 11 a.m. EST until funeral time at 1 p.m. EST Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, at The Body of Christ Church in Port St. Joe. He will be interred in Forest Hill Cemetery in Port St. Joe. Christian Memorial Chapel of Graceville is handling arrangements. JAMES EDWARD MARTINToni Ellen Madrid, 52, of Panama City Beach, Florida, passed away on Monday, Jan. 7, 2019. She was born in Atlanta, Georgia, to parents William Howard McCormick, Sr. and Lettrice Eloise Higgins. She is survived by the love of her life, her devoted husband, Johnny Madrid. The sounds of waves crashing on the sand and childrens laughter in the air brought great joy to her heart. These are the things that made my Angel want to leave her place to make this her home to stay. She has met great people in her life and they brought her great joy and love that filled her heart. She was so kind to invite a beast into her heart, she turned him into the gentleman he is today; which brought great joy and smiles in her eyes each and every day. I will remember the time spent with you, all the moments together; from old to new. As I sit and wait with hopes to meet again on the great beaches of sand, with a margarita in my hand, basking in the sunlight with waves crashing at my feet. The sounds of the beach will keep my mind full of pleasures until we meet again. Great joy and love to all. A service for Toni will begin at 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, at The Carousel, given by her loving husband, the Spaniard. Family-Funeral & Cremation, Pensacola, Florida, is in charge of all arrangements.TONI ELLEN MADRIDA celebration of life ceremony for Jerry SargeŽ Fuller, who died Nov. 28, 2018, will begin at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, at AmVets Post 47 in the Promenade Mall.JERRY SARGE FULLER Visitation for Mr. Millard Eugene Hightower, 87, of Marianna, Florida, who died Jan. 8, 2019, will be from 4-7 p.m. today, Jan. 18, 2019, at Pittman Memorial Chapel in Graceville, Florida. A celebration of life ceremony will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, at Pittman Chapel.He will be interred in Orange Hill Cemetery with military honors. Christian Memorial Chapel of Graceville is handling arrangements.MILLARD EUGENE HIGHTOWERVisitation for Mr. Rickey Evans,56, of Campbellton, Florida, who died Jan. 12, 2019, will be from 3-7 p.m. today, Jan. 18, 2019, in Pittman Memorial Chapel in Graceville, Florida.A celebration of life ceremony will begin at 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, at Holy Neck Missionary Baptist Church in Marianna, Florida. He will be interred in the church cemetery with military honors. Christian Memorial Chapel of Graceville is handling arrangements.RICKEY EVANSCarol Tannehill Faint, 79, passed away on Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2019, in the loving embrace of her family. Born on Jan. 17, 1939, in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, Carols family moved to Panama City, Florida, when she was very young. She graduated from Bay County High School and was an employee of the Chamber of Commerce and State Farm Insurance here. She began working for International Paper Company after a move to Mobile in 1974, and worked for International Paper and State Farm in Dallas after a 1980 move there. She and her husband, Kenneth Faint, retired to Panama City in 2003. Carol was a vital, self-possessed woman and a dedicated mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. She is survived by her husband, Kenneth; her children, Teresa Faint Young, Kenneth Faint, Jr., and Michael Faint; her grandchildren, Aaron Young, Taylor Young, Colin Young, Michael Anthony Faint, Kyla Faint, and Rachel Faint; her great-granddaughter, Amelie LepkeYoung; and her sister, Mary Gay Stanley. In honoring Carols wishes, there will be no public services. She would be very pleased by memorial contributions to a childrens charity or to the Humane Society of Bay County. Lastly, the family thanks Emerald Coast Hospice for their expert, compassionate help and care.Wilson Funeral Home Family Owned Since 1911 214 Airport Road Panama City, Fla. 850-785-5272CAROL TANNEHILL FAINT Today 30A SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL: Jan. 18-21 at venues all along Walton County 30A. Headliners include Jason Isbell, Brandi Carlile, Steve Earle, Shawn Mullins, Robyn Hitchcock and many more. Weekend passes, tickets and other details at Freshtix. com. THE KINGSTON TRIO THE LEGACY TOUR: 7:30 p.m. at the Majestic Resort Ballroom, 10901 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Carrying on the trios signature sound and songs are Josh Reynolds, son of original member Nick Reynolds, with Mike Marvin and Tim Gorelagton. Part of the Martin PresentsŽ series. Details: or 850-763-8080 DANCING LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. Tickets $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students and military; purchase at or 850-684-0323 MOUNTAIN DULCIMER CLASS: 2-4 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. If you dont have a dulcimer, a few spare instruments will be available for class. First part is a beginner lesson; second part jam session. Music provided. Program will be in the Youth Services programming room. Details: BALLROOM DANCING: 6:308:30 p.m. at Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Panama City. For all levels. Enjoy good music on the best dance ” oor in the area. $5 per person at the door. Details: 850-277-0566 or EDUCATION ENCORE: Every Friday through Feb. 22 at Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. Continuing non-credit enrichment classes for active adults. Details and registration information: EncoreWHATS HAPPENING


** B4 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News HeraldBy Tim CroftPort St. Joe Star | 850-227-7827 @PSJ_Star | tcroft@starfl.comPORT ST. JOE „ The board of Triumph Gulf Coast Inc. heard a presentation this week concerning the impacts on property values and tax rolls in just one county hit hard by Hurricane Michael. It was sobering news.Gulf County Property Appraiser Mitch Burke provided the information his employees have gleaned so far in their work to craft a property roll, with a long way to go before the tentative roll is certified in July.We still have a great deal of work to do,Ž Burke said. We are very early in our appraisal.ŽBut if the numbers in July look anything like the numbers Burke presented Monday, local governments will be in for serious sticker-shock come budget time this summer.As just one example, at the high end of Burkes current calculations, the County Commission would see a decrease in revenue of almost $4 mil-lion next year, based on current millage rates.Triumph staff members are reviewing a pre-application from three Gulf County taxing authorities, the County Commission, Gulf Dis-trict Schools and the city of Port St. Joe, seeking more than $21 million in grant funding to abate a loss of tax revenue during the next three years.At least one other county is seeking tax abatement grant dollars from Triumph because of the storm.After the hurricane, the Triumph board communicated with all eight counties to which it is disbursing BP fine dollars that if they wished to change or eliminate submitted projects, the board was keen to work with them.We are very sensitive to the devastation and costs from the storm,Ž said Don Gaetz, Triumph board chairman. This is a monumental challenge for leadership.ŽBurke said his office and staff must look at each of Gulf Countys 19,000 parcels and has received some help from the office of the St. Johns County Property Appraiser and his staff.As of this week, Burkes office had completed assessment of 32 percent of the countys parcels.His job is complicated, Burke noted, by the lack of sales since Hurricane Michael, with just 77 sales since the storm compared to some 800 for the year.Assessing comparable recent sales, indicating market conditions, is a significant component of the work the property appraiser must do each year.The lack of sales since the storm will make it dif-ficult,Ž Burke said.In addition, because of the extent of beach erosion his staff has found along the cape and peninsula, which accounts for some 40 percent of the countys tax base, many land values in coastal areas will have to be looked at again, Burke said. He expressed a concern that in many cases, a home has been structurally compromised, a factor the property appraiser might not become aware of until the home does not survive the next storm.Burke provided broad strokes for the current numbers.The countys property value last year was $1.739 billion, $918 million of that value found in land.Burkes office currently is estimating a loss of 10 percent to 15 percent, or $91 million to $137.8 mil-lion, in land values.Another $602 million in value was derived last year from primary struc-tures and Burke currently is estimating a drop of 30 percent to 40 percent in that component, equal to $180 million to $240 million.In the area of so-called extras, accessory buildings, pole barns, etc., Burke said the estimated decrease in value would be 50 percent to 60 percent.The drop in the value of personal property was estimated at 10 percent to 20 percent.And in classified agricultural lands, Burke noted a recent report from a Florida Senate committee detailing the devastation to the timber industry from Michael.The statewide loss in commodities, forestry, cattle, peanuts, is estimated at $1.475 billion, Burke said, citing the report and noted that in the case of forestry, the impact will be felt for at least four years as forests must be replanted and grow.In the county, the decrease in value of agri-culture lands currently is estimated at 50 percent, Burke said. We will probably see a reduction in (agriculture) for at least the next few years,Ž Burke said.In all, county property values currently are esti-mated to fall by 30 percent to 40 percent, $347 mil-lion to $521 million, Burke said.Your task is monumental,Ž said Triumph board member Jason Shoaf. I will be very anxious to learn the final numbers in July.ŽGulf County property values could drop 40 percentWAKULLASunken mastodon being excavated at Wakulla Springs For about a week, scien-tists with Aucilla Research Institute have been under-taking an excavation of mammoth proportions at Wakulla Springs State Park.Well, more accurately, mastodon proportions.Mastodon bones were first discovered in Wakulla Springs in 1850 and scien-tists have been researching them for more than 150 years. Many of them are concentrated in an area called the Bone Cave. This most recent excavation site is just beyond the boundary of the swimming area at the state park.According to news reports and researchers with Aucilla, the water clarity at Wakulla has been an issue when it comes to excavating the bones of the giant, elephant-like ancient. Scientists said there possibly might be a second mastodon near the excavation site, or evidence of human interaction with the ancient creatures.The scientists plan to wrap up the excavation by Jan. 20, according to social media posts.PANAMA CITYTrees being given away in Marianna, Panama CityPanhandle residents can get free trees at events intended to replace trees lost in Hurricane Michael, according to a post on the Florida Forest Services Facebook page.Tree distribution and planting events will happen at 9 a.m. Friday at the Chipola College Student Center, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna, and at Florida State University-Panama City, 4750 Collegiate Drive, at 1 p.m.TALLAHASSEEVehicle decals sought for organ donorsFlorida organ donors could get free decals for their cars, minivans or trucks under a bill filed Wednesday for consideration during the 2019 legislative session.Rep. Clovis Watson, D-Alachua, wants the state to provide vehicle owners with red-heart decals that could be affixed to the upper left-hand corner of license plates and flag the owners as organ, tissue or eye donors.The bill (HB 299) would require the Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles to begin providing the decals upon request as of July 1.While the state would be required to provide the decals free of charge, the bill does not include money to cover the costs.The 2019 session begins March 5.TALLAHASSEEFlorida seeks top “ nancial regulatorFlorida once again is advertising for a top finan-cial regulator, who will require approval from Gov. Ron DeSantis and the state Cabinet.Applicants for the position of commissioner of the Office of Financial Regulation have until Feb. 14 to apply for the position, which carries a minimum $120,000-a-year salary.The office tweeted the opening and a link to the online application process Wednesday. Would you like to be @FlFinancialReg's commissioner? The application is open thru ‡,Ž the tweet said.The office, which oversees state-chartered financial institutions, securities firms, finance companies, money-services businesses and debt collectors, has an operating budget of about $41 million a year and almost 360 employees.The commissioners job opened last year when former Commissioner Drew Breakspear resigned under pressure from state Chief Financial Officer Jimmy Patronis.Patronis pointed to a lack of cooperation, responsiveness, and communicationŽ from Breakspears office.Breakspear disputed the claims.The state advertised the job and received applications, but then-Gov. Rick Scott and Cabinet members stayed with interim Com-missioner Pam Epting, who had been elevated from deputy commissioner.WEST PALM BEACHICE contractor accused in child sex stingA 35-year-old computer engineer working on con-tract for Immigration and Customs Enforcement is accused of trying to lure a Florida girl to California to fulfill a daddy-daughterŽ sex fantasy.GateHouse Media Flor-ida reported that Majid Dedihban exchanged phone calls and thousands of text messages with someone he thought was a teen-aged girl. It was a Palm Beach County Sheriffs Office deputy all along. Federal court records show Dedihban made contact with the deputy posing as the girl in December.Dedihban was arrested in San Diego and has agreed to be brought to Florida to face charges of attempted enticement of a minor and attempted transportation of a minor to engage in sexual activity. He is being held without bond.STUARTDeputy “ red, 9 released from jail after false drug arrestsOfficials said a Florida deputy has been fired, and nine people he arrested on drug charges have been released from jail.Treasure Coast Newspa-pers reported that Martin County Sheriff Will Snyder announced Deputy Steven OLearys termination during a news conference Tuesday.The sheriff didnt release any information about the nine people arrested. He said in three separate cases, OLeary reported positive field tests for drugs, but those substances came back from laboratory testing lacking any narcotics.OLeary made 80 drugrelated arrests in the 11 months he worked for the sheriffs office. Snyder said detectives are combing through all those reports to make sure there arent any other discrepancies.No charges were imme-diately filed against OLeary. Snyder said a charge of official miscon-duct is possible.SANFORDMan gets life sentence in double murder, mass shooting A gunman has been sen-tenced to life in prison for fatally shooting his ex-girl-friend and her 8-year-old son, as well as wounding four others.Allen Cashe, 33, was sentenced Wednesday. He pleaded no contest last month to two counts of first-degree murder, four counts of attempted first-degree murder and a count of attempted first-degree felony murder as part of a deal with prosecutors to avoid the death penalty.Police said Cashe killed Latina Herring in March 2017 after she demanded he move out of her home in Sanford, a suburb of Orlando.Herrings son, Branden Christian, also was fatally shot. Another son and Herrings father were wounded.Authorities said Cashe then went to a nearby street and shot two bystanders, including a high school student. Staff and wire reportsAREA & STATE BRIEFS


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 B5By Mike Schneider The Associated PressLAKE BUENA VISTA „ With excitement building over a new Star WarsŽ land opening this year at Disney World, its easy to forget a slew of new entertainment shows also are debuting in the biggest year for the theme park resort in two decades.If the famous Disney Imagineers provide the wowŽ factor with their fantastical feats of engineering on rides and attractions, its the entertainment division that provides Disney Worlds heart.Disney World recently invited The Associated Press for an exclusive, behind-thescenes look at how it puts the shows together. The AP saw dancers rehearsing in a studio, rows of seamstresses stitching together costumes, a warehouse full of parade floats and a room where virtual reality technology is used to help build a new animatronic show.The results of those labors take stage today when Disney World unveils a new Magic Kingdom parade, a Hollywood Studios street showing off the characters from The IncrediblesŽ franchise, a Caribbean-style street band in Animal Kingdom and the start of an arts festival at EPCOT. In a few months, the resort opens a new animatronics show based on the CarsŽ character Light-ning McQueen.Heres a look at the behind-the-scenes people who produce the pixie dust. Many of them started out as performers and have been at Disney World for decades. The bossBettina Buckley oversees the entertainment divisions 6,700 workers in 100 different disciplines responsible for more than 200,000 performances a year at the resort.Putting a show based on a character under the Disney corporate umbrella in Disney World extends the life of that franchise, ultimately making it more valuable to the company. When deciding on which character or property to use for a show, she pays attention to what visitors say in surveys and letters.She also considers the available space and how the show would affect the brand.If a character resonates, we stop and say, Hey, maybe we should do something, Ž said Buckley, vice presi-dent of live entertainment at the resort. The dreamersOnce a character or intellectual property is picked, creative development director Reed Jones, show writer Allison Hirsch and a team consisting of a puppeteer, a juggler, a musical theater pro, an improv artist, technicians and musicians meet for weekly brainstorming sessions to figure out how to bring the story into the three-dimensional world through writing, costumes, music and lighting. No idea is off the table.Its a one-hour variety show. We kind of cant let people see it because its really wacky and funny,Ž Jones said. The realistJoseph Greggory GGŽ Cook makes sure the ideas that the dreamersŽ come up with can actually work. I am the rubber that meets the road,Ž said Cook, manager of theat-rical design and technical production. He is helped by a dark-ened pre-visualizationŽ room where two large screens and a virtual real-ity headset help him see what shows will look like in a 3D model, and how they will be maintained, before they are built.Its the hub of the wagon wheel, if you will. We previsualize our entire show, soup to nuts,Ž Cook said. It allows us the opportunity not to have to build a real-world model.ŽA peek at how Disney resort shows are madeActors with giant puppets perform the show Finding Nemo-The MusicalŽ at Walt Disney World. [JOHN RAOUX/AP]


** B6 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News HeraldBy Christine SextonThe News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ Doctors often ask patients to fill out medi-cal histories.But before being licensed in Florida, doc-tors have to divulge their own medical histories to the state, including disclosing whether they have been treated for mental-health or substance-abuse disorders in the past five years.That could change soon.A committee of the Florida Board of Medicine gave preliminary approval last month to eliminate the questions about past treatment of mental health and substance abuse. Instead, applicants would be asked whether they currently have any condition that impairs them from safely practicing and whether they currently are using drugs or intoxicating chemicals.Stephanie Haridopolos, a Melbourne primary-care physician who recently stepped down from the Board of Medicine, said the revised questions would allow physicians to seek necessary treatment without worrying about whats going to happen to their licenseŽ while enabling the state to ensure the health, safety and welfare of the people.ŽHaridopolos, whose husband is former Senate President Mike Haridopolos, chaired the panel that gave initial approval to the change.But the move still requires full board approval and faces oppo-sition from some board members who fear it might be a mistake.The change in the health history questions ƒ concerns me. And con-cerns me greatly,Ž Board of Medicine member Magdalena Averhoff said.The proposal comes two years after the American Medical Association House of Delegates encouraged state medical boards to make the change amid increased understanding about physician suicide.According to a 2015 study published in the journal JAMA Psychiatry, between 300 and 400 physicians commit suicide each year. The suicide rate among men who are physicians is 1.41 times higher than for the general population of men, the study found.The risk is even higher for female physicians „ 2.27 times greater than for the general population of women.Students enrolled in Florida medical schools also are struggling with health and wellness, according to a 2014 state report. Conducted jointly by the Florida Medical Association and the Council of Florida Medi-cal School Deans, the survey of 862 students showed that 10 percent endorsed thoughts of committing suicide in medical school or of believing they would be better off dead.Other findings in the 2014 Florida report: 63 percent of those surveyed said their phys-ical health had worsened since beginning medical school, and 60.6 percent reported their psycholog-ical health had worsened.The survey also showed that 70.1 of respondents indicated feeling they would benefit from psy-chological resources, but 60.2 percent admitted they never had utilized any services. John P. Fogarty, chair-man of the Council of Florida Medical School Deans, said 10 medical schools across the state have taken steps to help students navigate what can be a stressful time.But the efforts, he said, could be hampered if the state doesnt change the medical history background.If that stigma is something that is going to follow them through-out their career, then the larger question is, are they going to actually seek help when they are going to need help?Ž said Fogarty, who is dean of the Florida State Univer-sity College of Medicine.The medical history questions are asked during the initial application for licensure, whether the applicant is a new physician or a physician from another state who is seek-ing Florida licensure.The state received 4,928 initial first-time applications from people wanting to be licensed as medical doctors in fiscal year 2017-2018, the latest available data. It approved 3,928 licenses.Change seeks to remove stigma for doctorsBy David AdlersteinThe Apalachicola Times dadlerstein@starfl. com | 850-653-8894APALACHICOLA „ Get ready for a big weekend in Apalachicola, as the ninth annual Oyster Cook-Off ener-gizes the downtown.The event, which begins today and continues all day Saturday, raises money to benefit the Apalachicola Volunteer Fire Depart-ment. Its held every year on the Friday and Satur-day before Martin Luther King Jr. Day in downtown Apalachicola at Riverfront Park.All proceeds go directly toward paying for the new fire truck the department was able to purchase a few years ago because of this sole fundraising event.Organizer Marisa Getter, who helps coor-dinate a group of energetic volunteers, said about 30 artists showed up at the paint-out at the Apalachicola Center for History, Culture and the Arts (HCA) last week to create works of art that will be auctioned as part of a silent auction.A preview of the auction begins at 6 p.m. today at the HCA, where viewers can take an item home by paying a set price.Or you can bid on it and hope its still there Saturday evening,Ž said Getter. Bidding closes at 4 p.m. Saturday. In addition to the art, there are various other items, including a barbecue pit and hand-made apron.The event, of course, features oysters galore, either grilled, raw, fried or stewed, as well as peel-and-eat shrimp and fried shrimp, hot dogs and hamburgers offered by the fire department, local beer from Oyster City Brewing Company, live music by the John Sutton Band, childrens activities under the direction of Jennifer Sheffield, performances by dancers from Pam Nobles Studios, dancing firefighters, and a 5K run, under the direction of Shelley Shepard, begin-ning at 8 a.m. Saturday at Riverfront Park.You also can enter your best recipe and be a contestant in the oyster cook-off. The top three winners receive trophies and bragging rights.Judging the contest will be John Solomon, Donna Duncan and Samantha Gilbert from the Apalachicola Bay Chamber of Commerce, which is appropriate because the chamber team has dominated the contest in recent years, including taking home the top prize last year. Getter said six contes-tants have signed up so far, but she expects more to come forward by the start of the completion Saturday morning. Each team cooks with local oysters provided by the cook-off. Much of what the crowd will be enjoy-ing is imported from other parts of the Gulf because of the scarcity of oysters in Apalachicola Bay.Well-mannered pets are welcomed on a leash.For more info or to sign up, visit and volun-teers help make the event a success. If you would like to volunteer, contact staff members. Make checks payable to AVFD and send donations to Getter, c/o Oyster Cook-Off, P.O. Box 86, Apalachicola, FL 32329.Oysters galore this weekend in ApalachApalachicola “ re“ ghters will dance again this year for the crowd. [KAREN HOFF/SPECIAL TO THE NEWS HERALD] Riverfront Park to bustle with annual cook-o


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 B7ARIES (March 21-April 19) „ When your truest desire is to assist, the “ rst step is to get to know the person and understand what needs, wants, fears and beliefs are in play. Only then can you “ gure out the best way to serve and support. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) „ Youre in no mood to be told what to do, however wellmeaning the other person may be. Even if they are just trying to protect you, show you love or share a skill, theyd better have total respect and manners or it wont go well. GEMINI (May 21-June 21) „ Your pet project is like a friend. You love to spend time with it, speak up for it, go through the ups and downs with it, and do what it takes to loyally see it through. Its not just business or recreation. Its a representation of you. CANCER (June 22-July 22) „ You have no problem delivering on your promises to others. When it comes to ful“ lling your own orders, youre not as vigilant. Make your wishes for yourself a top priority. Let your actions re” ect this. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) „ Youve had enough experience with certain types of social situations to know what youre likely to enjoy. You need a little enjoyment now so you may as well steer clear of anything thats not that. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) „ Subtle, discomforting forces at play make you feel as though youre sitting too close to the air conditioning vent „ a cool wind, and too direct. Youll feel better after you pick up and move somewhere warmer and quieter. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) „ When you feel the sandwich needs a dill pickle, a sweet pickle wont do. Sure, they are both pickles, but the ” avor pro“ le is entirely different. Bottom line: You want what you want. Apply it across the board. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) „ The fact that humankind needs entertainment and beauty in order to thrive is nothing new. Even the cave dwellers painted pictures and played instruments. Let yourself relax and have fun. Its part of what makes you human. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) „ Theres a certain urgency to matters, as youre starting to realize that if the job is done right and quickly you just might pull off the feat youve been working on for weeks. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) „ The feeling behind a deal matters. People spend money emotionally. They react to the situation, go with what feels easy given the circumstance, taking on a when in RomeŽ sort of attitude. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) „ In police work, resisting arrest is a serious crime. Theres an authoritative voice in your head thats a little like an of“ cer upholding your own personal laws. It doesnt like to be resisted either. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) „ As your signmate Henry Wadsworth Longfellow said, All things must change, to something new, to something strange.Ž You agree and look forward to the new day, though it may feel like its not coming quite quickly enough.HOROSCOPES BY HOLIDAY MATHIS DIVERSIONSTrivia FunŽ with Wilson Casey, Guinness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country. Comments, questions or suggestions? 1. Whats the location of the iconic Hollywood sign in Griffin Park (Los Angeles)?Blueberry Cliff, Mount Lee, Lewis Hill, Marvin Magic2. Which state capital city was earlier called Last Chance GulchŽ?Albany, Indianapolis, Helena, Boise3. In addition to Florida, which bills itself as The Sunshine StateŽ?California, Iowa, Arizona, South Dakota4. Whose 1897 original name was Fairy FlossŽ?French fries, Cotton candy, Chewing gum, Candy apple5. Of these rivers, which flows through London?Thames, Volga, Tigris, Mackenzie6. A schottische is a type of ...?Mixing bowl, Wine glass, Picture frame, Dance ANSWERS: 1. Mount Lee, 2. Helena (Montana), 3. South Dakota, 4. Cotton candy, 5. Thames, 6. DanceTRIVIA BY WILSON CASEY ACES ON BRIDGE: BOBBY WOLFF (Answers tomorrow) INKED GETUP TRUANT FLINCH Yesterday’s Jumbles: Answer: It was time to get a new lawn mower because the one they had wasn’t — CUTTING IT Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEBy David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved. Get the free JUST JUMBLE app • Follow us on Twitter @PlayJumble CNUHM DMTIS DNRWIA NOCROB ” “ SUDOKUAnswer to yesterdays sudokuDEAR ABBYAs girlfriend becomes more distant, woman feels despairDEAR ABBY: My girlfriend and I have lived together off and on for three years. We met at a lesbian bar in Los Angeles, and it was love at first sight for me. I suspect she has been seeing another woman. She has changed her dress style and even her cologne. When I confront her, begging her to tell me if shes been cheating, she laughs it off. We dont communicate well anymore, and shes sleeping in another room now. I have cared for her for so long. We were going to be married. Now I feel she doesnt love me anymore. I have tried following her, but she disappears and sometimes doesnt come home for days. I havent slept or eaten in weeks. I love her so much. If she doesnt come back to me, Ive had thoughts of suicide. I cant afford a shrink. I hope you can help. „ FREAKED OUT & CLUELESS IN CALIFORNIA DEAR FREAKED OUT: Whats happening is painful, but you dont need a shrinkŽ to help you figure this out. People who love each other „ or even care about each others feelings „ do not treat each other the way you are being treated. That your girlfriend has been seeing someone else is entirely possible. And whether she laughs it off or not, it isnt funny. I know its hard, but someone who acts the way she has isnt worth killing yourself over. It may be scary, but its time for the two of you to separate. If you need emotional support, have friends with you when you tell her. And if you need more support than they can give, contact the nearest gay and lesbian center for counseling because they WILL be able to help you. Trust me, youll be glad you did. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Jeanne PhillipsWORD SCRIMMAGE: JUDD HAMBRICK Wilson CaseyLevel of dif“ culty (Bronze easy, Silver medium, Gold -dif“ cult): Monday Bronze; Tuesday Silver; Wednesday Gold; Thursday Bronze; Friday Silver; Saturday and Sunday Gold.




** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 C1 SPORTS AFC CHAMPIONSHIP C3HUNT TROPHYChiefs have waited a long time for the chance to hoist the hardware By John PyeThe Associated PressMELBOURNE, Australia „ Stefanos Tsitsipas has reached the fourth round at the Australian Open, going where no Greek man has gone before at the majors but is still feeling right at home.The No. 14-seeded Tsitsi-pas had a 6-3, 3-6, 7-6 (7), 6-4 win over No. 19 Nikoloz Basilashvili of Georgia on Margaret Court Arena on Friday.He reached the Round of 16 at Wimbledon last year and has become the first Greek man to advance that far at multiple Grand Slam tournaments. Big sections of Greeks sang songs and waved the blue and white flag and scarves in the crowd.The 20-year-old Tsitsipas has as much support as the Aussie kids in Melbourne, a city with the highest concentration of Greek people outside of Greece.Im delighted,Ž he said. I feel so comfortable. I feel like playing at home.Its exciting to have such an atmosphere. I never get to play with so many Greek people supporting me ... and, and, and, Australians!ŽHell next play either Tsitsipas rides crowd support to 4th round Stefanos Tsitsipas celebrates after defeating Nikoloz Basilashvili during their third-round match at the Australian Open, Friday in Melbourne, Australia. [MARK SCHIEFELBEIN/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]By Dustin Kent dkent@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ For many young teams, one of the biggest struggles is figuring out a way to win close games and handle pressure moments with players who have little to no experience in such situations.Youd be hard pressed to explain that to Rutherford, a team with no seniors in its rotation and five who are freshmen or sophomores, after taking yet another close district victory on Thursday night at Gulf Coast.I dont know how we pull these games out,Ž Rams coach Rhondie Ross said after his teams 60-58 triumph over Arnold, Rutherfords fourth win of three or fewer points against District 1-6A foes. Im kind of at a loss for words.ŽRutherford improved to 10-7 overall and 4-0 in league play, while Arnold fell to 7-10 and 1-3 in district. Its the second straight narrow victory in the series in the last month for the Rams, who also beat the Marlins 56-55 in Panama City Beach on Dec. 18.Jermaine Daniels led Ruth-erford with 15 points and made a pair of clutch free throws with 13.1 seconds to play to put the Rams ahead for good. Justin Martin scored 16 points to lead the Marlins in his first game against his former team after transferring to Arnold earlier this season.It appeared as though Martin would get the best of his old teammates when he hit a tough jumper in the lane and drew a foul with 28.7 seconds on the clock, converting the free throw for a three-point play to put Arnold up 58-57.Daniels attacked the basket on the ensuing Rutherford possession and appeared to have his shot cleanly blocked up top, but officials ruled he was fouled below with the body and was sent to the line for the go-ahead foul shots.Martin missed a contested jumper on Arnolds next possession and Daniels split a pair of free throws with 3.9 seconds remaining. Zack Sinclairs desperation heave from half court was well off as time expired.It was an impressive finish by the Rams, who rallied from eight points down late in the third quarter to notch their eighth win in their last 10 outings.Theyve got a heck of a ball club over there,Ž Ross said of the Marlins. Theyve got a lot of talent and its hard to key on one person. Im proud of my kids. They couldve easily laid down when they went up eight. I think we grew up a little tonight. I felt like we didnt have it most of the night in terms of our energy and stuff, but they dug deep and found a way.ŽFor the Marlins, it was another disappointing district defeat that leaves them in third place in the league standings with two district Beyond their yearsRutherfords Mailk Stovall tries to dribble past Arnolds Justin Martin during Thursdays game at Gulf Coast. Rams stay perfect in district with another close win Rutherfords Xzavier World (15) dribbles in the open court as Arnolds Justin Martin (24) pursues him. [JOSHUA BOUCHER PHOTOS/THE NEWS HERALD] By Tyler Waldrep twaldrep@pcnh.comSAND HILLS „ Mosley is going to miss senior Madi Flammia and vice versa, just hopefully not for a few more weeks.Its just really bitter sweet,Ž Flammia said. I cant believe that my four years is coming so close to and end. Wow, Im about to tear up, but Im really ready for the playoffs I think were going to go really far.ŽIn Thursdays regularseason finale, Flammia set up her teams first two goals. The Mosley team captain and Southern Mississippi signee then scored another for good measure in a 4-0 victory over Arnold (8-4-2) at Bozeman.Flammia felt anything but confident when she stepped up for her penalty kick in the 70th minute. She wasnt even supposed to take the shot for Mosley (10-1-1) initially, but junior Mary Beth Whitlock volunteered her.I just get in my head on PKs,Ž Flammia said. I hit the crossbar on one and then I just kept hitting them. For like years and years I would just hit the crossbar.ŽShe did it again this time, but the ball bounced in any-ways. It was the second time one of her shots bounced off the goal on Thursday, although she didnt have quite the same turn of luck when her free kick hit the right post in the 16th minute.Luckily for Flammia, the ball bounced in the direction of teammate Emily Duncan who sent the ball right back for the score.Those two also hooked up for the Dolphins first goal in the 10th minute when Flam-mia headed for the goal after sucessfully battling three defenders for possesion of the Flammia leads Dolphins to victorySee RAMS, C2 See TENNIS, C2 See DOLPHINS, C2


** C2 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald The Associated PressINDIANAPOLIS „ Joel Embiid had 22 points, 13 rebounds and eight assists Thursday night to lead the Philadelphia 76ers to their seventh win in nine games, a 120-96 blowout of the Indiana Pacers.Jimmy Butler added 27 points, eight assists and five boards as Philadel-phia shot 53 percent and finished with 38 assists, the most by an Indiana opponent this season.In a matchup of two of the top teams in the Eastern Conference, the 76ers improved to 2-1 in the four-game season series. The road team has won all three games.J.J. Redick contributed 20 points and five assists, and Ben Simmons finished with 11 points, eight assists and eight rebounds. Indi-anas starting backcourt of Darren Collison and All-Star Victor Oladipo was limited to 21 com-bined points on 9-of-30 shooting.What had been a com-petitive game turned into a rout in the third quar-ter. The 76ers led 28-25 after the first quarter and 54-48 at halftime, but a quick 8-0 run put them up 66-55 and prompted Pacers coach Nate McMillan to call timeout. Redick hit two 3-pointers assisted by handoffs from Embiid, and Embiid scored in the lane during the burst.T.J. McConnells driv-ing bank shot in the final seconds of the quarter pushed the lead to 15 for the first time. Philadelphia carried that 86-71 advantage to the fourth.Redicks sixth 3 made it an 18-point lead. Indi-ana replied with a 10-0 run, but back-to-back 3s from Embiid and his backup, Mike Muscala, quieted the crowd and forced yet another Indiana timeout.Muscala had 11 points and seven rebounds.Indiana, held to 40 percent shooting, never challenged again. ExSixer Thaddeus Young had 27 points and six rebounds. Oladipo ended up with 15 points and seven assists.RAPTORS 111, SUNS 109: Pascal Siakam scored basket just before time expired to lift Toronto past Phoenix. Siakam had 10 points and 12 rebounds, Ibaka scored 22 points and Kyle Lowry had 16 points and nine rebounds for the Raptors. They have won eight straight at home and six of seven overall. Devin Booker scored 30 points for Phoenix, and Deandre Ayton had 15 points and 17 rebounds. HORNETS 114, KINGS 95: Kemba Walker scored 23 points, surpassing 11,000 for his career, and the Charlotte Hornets defeated the Sacramento Kings. Miles Bridges and Michael Kidd-Gilchrist each had 15 points and Willy Hernangomez added 11 points and 16 rebounds off the bench for the Hornets. Charlottes reserves outscored Sacramentos 60-44. The Hornets entered the game looking to make up ground in the Eastern Conference after a 2-4 West Coast trip, which included a 104-97 loss at Sacramento on Saturday. WIZARDS 101, KNICKS 100: Allonzo Trier goaltended on Thomas Bryants layup with 0.4 seconds remaining, giving the Washington Wizards a 101-100 victory over the New York Knicks at The O2 Arena on Thursday night. Bradley Beal had 26 points and nine rebounds, and Otto Porter Jr. added 20 points and 11 rebounds for the Wizards. They outscored the Knicks 24-11 in the fourth quarter. Emmanuel Mudiay scored 25 points and Luke Kornet added 16 points for the Knicks in their “ fth straight loss. New York center Enes Kanter did not travel with the team for the game because of fears over his safety as an outspoken critic of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.Embiid, Butler spark 76ers rout of PacersPhiladelphia guard Ben Simmons shoots next to Indiana center Myles Turner during the “ rst half of Thursdays game in Indianapolis. [MICHAEL CONROY/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] six-time Australian titlist Roger Federer or American Taylor Fritz, who were playing on Rod Laver Arena around the same time.While rain prevented early play on outside courts at Melbourne Park, three matches went ahead on the show courts. At one stage, Greek fans had to split their time between the adjoining Rod Laver and Margaret Court Arenas.There was no split loyalties on Rod Laver, where local favorite Ash Barty became the first player through to the fourth round a 7-5, 6-1 win over Maria Sakkari.It was first time a Greek man and woman have advanced to the third round at the same Grand Slam tournament since 1936.Barty continued the so-called Barty PartyŽ by ending Sakkaris run, and will play either former champion Maria Sharapova or defending champion Caroline Wozniacki in the next round.In the only other completed match by early afternoon, former Wimbledon finalist Tomas Berdych beat No. 18-seeded Diego Schwartzman 5-7, 6-3, 7-5, 6-4. Berdych will meet either 2009 champion Rafael Nadal or local favorite Alex de Minaur in the next round.ball. She then sent a pass to Duncan and watched as her teammate found the back of the net.I saw Emily making the run through and there was only one defender,Ž Flammia said. So I knew if I chipped her then Emily would be through on goal and Emilys fast so shell always get there.Ž Whitlock was reponsi-ble for the final goal of the game in the 74th minute. It was the Dolphins 10th shot on goal while Arnold finished with only three.With the game over, Mosley coach Marek Betkowski recognized the best and worst part of his year is quickly closing in on him. Its almost time to say goodbye to all six of his seniors including Flammia, who he said he first coached when she was9 or 10 years old. Its so special, but its going to be very painful at the end to let her go,Ž Betkowski said. Mosley now awaits the start of postseason play next week where Flam-mia hopes to, at the very least, avoid being eliminated by Gulf Breeze as has happened throughout her varsity career.Arnold, meanwhile still has games against Maclay and Gulf Breeze in the next two days before the Marlins finish up the regular season.Both Arnold and Mosley coaches said they expect to meet one more time in the postseason. That will be the last time Arnold coach Danny Griffin will have to worry about all the headaches Flammia has caused him over the years, but even hes not quite ready to say goodbye.The last time we got beat was because she took a crackhead shot that Id love watch again,Ž Griffin said of Flammia. It was beautiful. I dont mind watching a beauti-ful game. Shes a great, Ill probably go watch her play when she plays for Southern Miss. Nah, Im not glad shes leaving.Ž DOLPHINSFrom Page C1games to go. It has been a bit of a bumpy ride for Arnold as coach Bobby Britton has tried to incor-porate a pair of midseason transfers in Martin and Jeremiah Hudson into his team, but Britton said the Marlins still have time to get the kinks worked out.Weve just got to keep getting better. Youve got to play your best basket-ball in February and were not in February yet,Ž he said. Its just learning new rotations, learning who gets the ball late in games; we just had some miscues tonight and Rutherford capitalized.ŽArnold led 30-29 at halftime and started the third quarter on a 7-0 run featuring a pair of jumpers by Sinclair and a driving layup by Andrew Cetrone.Rutherford started cut-ting into the lead with five straight points to close the third quarter, get-ting a three from Antonio Morgan and a driving bucket by Brian Edwards to make it a three-point game at 46-43.A 3-pointer from Malik Stovall and a fastbreak basket by Lavar Hills on a feed from Daniels following an Arnold turnover gave Rutherford its first lead of the second half at 54-53 with 3:25 remaining. The teams exchanged the lead twice more on a tip-in by Martin and a layup by Stovall before Martins three-point play. ARNOLD (58)Sinclair 6 0-2 14, Cetrone 2 1-2 5, Hudson 4 5-5 14, Echeverry 1 0-0 2, Taylor 1 1-2 3, Martin 4 7-9 16, Deshazier 0 0-0 0, Mathis 2 0-0 4. Totals: 20 14-20 58.RUTHERFORD (60)Stovall 5 1-2 12, Edwards 3 1-6 7, Daniels 5 4-6 15, Thorpe 0 0-0 0, Morgan 3 4-4 11, Lilly 1 0-1 2, World 2 0-0 5, Lundy 0 0-0 0, Hills 3 2-4 8. Totals: 22 12-17 60. Arnold 12 18 16 12 „ 58 Rutherford 15 14 14 17 „ 60 3-pointers: Rutherford 4 (Stovall, Daniels, Morgan, World), Arnold 4 (Sinclair 2, Hudson, Martin). Total fouls: Arnold 20, Rutherford 17. Fouled out: none. Technical fouls: none. RAMSFrom Page C1The News HeraldVERNON „ The Arnold girls weightlifting team took first in the District 2-1A meet Thursday afternoon with 56 points, followed by Mosley with 41, Bozeman 33, Port St. Joe 24, Holmes County 17, Bay 14, Rocky Bayou 11, Rutherford and Vernon eight, North Bay Haven four, and Freeport three.Individual qualifiers (top six advance to Region 1-1A meet Jan. 25 at Baker High School)101 „ 1. Emily Oliver A 110-110-220, 2. Baylee Christensen Boz 95-110-205, 3. Kyndell Moore PSJ 90-105-195, 4. Kolbie Cole M 95-85-180, 5. Jordan Zolman A 85-95-180, 6. Teagan Houchins NBH 85-60-145.110 „ 1. Madison Prumatico A 125-125250, 2. Aliedia Odom M 120-125-245, 3. Daelani Williamson M 110-115225, 4. Olivia Purple Boz 95-120-215, 5. Brenley Robinette R 85-90-175, 6. Gillian Peadon NBH 70-75-145.119 „ 1. Sana Habib A 140-140-280, 2. Denali Bishop R 135-125-260, 3. Alexis Hood A 120-120-240, 4. Hope Barras M 120-110-230, 5. Alana Anderson Boz 90-95-185, 6. Miranda Knox Boz 85-85-170.129 „ 1. Yelena Nielson M 145-145-290, 2. Quinci Elphinstone PSJ 125-140-265, 3. Sierra Savelle HC 115-130-245, 4. Alyssa Sinclaire A 110-125-235, 5. Bridget Purple Boz 110-115-225, 6. Karyssa Frankowski Boz 100-120-220.139 „ 1. Emily Bennett A 185-170-355, 2. Krislynn Boice Boz 125-125-250, 3. Saman Habib A 120-125-245, 4. Makayla Eade Boz 105 130-235, 5. Janasia Walker PSJ 100-105-205, 6. Kira Nguyen R 90-95-185.154 „ 1. Alicyn Grete RB 150-175-325, 2. Victoria Fountain PSJ 165-160325, 3. Gabriella Murley HC 150-170-310, 4. Laura Bostrom Boz 130135-265, 5. Madison Jasinski PSJ 140-115-255, 6. Meredith Bailey HC 120-110-230.169 „ 1. Amerie Daniels A 140-185-325, 2. Kiersten Gimore V 160-135-295, 3. Gabrielle Nicodemus PSJ 130-135-265, 4. Sydni Free F 135-130-265, 5. Faith Ligenfelter M 120-130-250, 6. Kendall McGill Boz 120-115-235.183 „ 1. Ellie Flaat A 140-115-255, 2. Tirsten Nored HC 120-105-225, 3. Audra Dew B 100-105-205, 4. Hailey Coone B 105-95-200, 5. Jeanna Tyler NBH 105-95-200.199 „ 1. Brooke Cannon Boz 135-110-245, 2. Nia Jackson M 115-125-240, 3. Halie Fine B 115-105 220, 4. Carlee Baker B 100-80-180, 5. Racheal McCormick HC 85-95180, 6. Morgan Lee HC 70-65-135.ULT „ 1. Keyana Phillips M 230-200430, 2. Larkin Dees M 210-175-385, 3. Maddison Stubblefield RB 175-160-335, 4. Gillian McDade V 195-125-320, 5. Hagan Parrish PSJ 135120-255, 6. Erin Ramsy A 135-120-255. GIRLS BASKETBALLBay 58, Mosley 48LYNN HAVEN „ Christionna Faison scored 17 points to lead the Tor-nadoes (14-5 overall, 4-1 in District 1-6A) to their fifth straight victory, with Nakobie White adding 14 points, and Yasmine Trammell 10 points. Naveah Smith also had nine points and Kamiya Gillis scored eight.Ladaiizha Taylor was the top scorer for Mosley (5-10, 4-1) with 13 points, followed by Mattie Toson and Jalei Jomalon with nine points each. BOYS BASKETBALLNBH 69, Bozeman 34BOZEMAN „ Zorian Johnson and Chris Bibbs led a balanced North Bay Haven (3-10) attack with 11 points each, fol-lowed by Justin Wit with nine points, and Wesley Wilmot with eight.Barrett Johnston was the top scorer for Boze-man (3-11) with 13 points, followed by Jaidon Dorsey with 11, and Logan Cox with eight. Mosley 47, Niceville 34LYNN HAVEN „ Javis Whipple scored 12 points to lead the Dolphins (9-6), followed by Chris-ten Miller with 11, and Carlos Dominguez with 10. Niceville fell to 3-14.Mosley will next play host to District 1-6A opponent Bay on Friday night.PREP ROUNDUPArnold girls dominate district meet Arnolds Mykhala Davison and Mosleys Emily Duncan battle for possession during Thursdays game at Bozeman. [JOSHUA BOUCHER/THE NEWS HERALD] TENNISFrom Page C1


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 C3By Barry WilnerThe Associated PressNOT THEM AGAIN!Sorry America „ at least outside of New England „ but the team you love to hate is headed back to the Super Bowl.Sure, there are negatives to point out with these Patriots. They havent looked much more than mediocre on the road. Their defense is vulnerable, especially against dynamic passers, and Kansas City certainly has one of those in Patrick Mahomes.New Englands coaching staff tends to take away an opponents biggest threat. Who is that with the Chiefs, though? Mahomes has Tyreek Hill, Travis Kelce and Sammy Watkins as dangerous targets. He has a running game that hasnt really missed Kareem Hunt since he was released.Oh yeah, Tom Brady also is 41. At times, hes looked it this season.And there are so many posi-tives to list, especially when the Patriots (12-5) get this far. Such as being to eight Super Bowls with Brady at quarterback, winning five. Such as their superb demolition of the Chargers, an opponent many thought was the most balanced team in the post-season; though the Chargers defense looked from the outset as if it wanted no part of frigid Foxborough. Oh yeah, Brady is 41. Hes seen pretty much everything, and will particularly like the looks of the spotty pass coverage Kansas City (13-4) provides.The entire environment seems to work for New England. Yeah, I think this team thrives on it,Ž receiver Phillip Dorsett says. Obviously, theres no elephant in the room, were 3-5 on the road and everybody is going to criticize us for that. Weve got our backs against the wall and weve just got to go out there and play our best game. Thats the only thing that really matters.ŽIt also matters that Chiefs coach Andy Reid rarely outsmarts the Patriots. Indeed, Reids only Super Bowl trip was spoiled by New Eng-land when it beat Reids Eagles for the 2004 title. Reid is 2-6 vs. the Patriots, and lost 43-40 on Oct. 14 at Gillette Stadium.The Chiefs are 3-point favorites, which accounts for the home-field edge. Except in the upcoming arctic conditions, and with the pedigree of the Patriots, this is a matchup Kansas City wont win.UPSET SPECIAL: PATRIOTS, 27-23 Los Angeles Rams (plus 3) at New Orleans SaintsA 45-35 shootout vic-tory for Drew Brees and the Saints on Nov. 4 came in the Superdome. These two have a return matchup Sunday to get to the Super Bowl, and with all their firepower, this one could come down to one factor: experience.That edge clearly falls to the hosts. New Orleans (14-3) has been a postsea-son regular since coach Sean Payton and Brees hooked up in 2006. This is the Saints third NFC championship appearance „ a loss at Chi-cago in January 2007, an overtime win over Minnesota at home three years later. The Saints won the Super Bowl that season, as well.Los Angeles (14-3) had the only unanimous member of the All-Pro team, defensive tackle Aaron Donald. And the Saints lost key DT Sheldon Rankins to a torn Achilles tendon last week-end. Still, this side of the ball looks like a wash.The site of this game is more critical than in the AFC. The way the Superdome rocks can be disruptive to opponents, and uplifting to the homies. Just look at the Saints win against defend-ing champion Philadelphia last Sunday.So give us Brees calmness and creativity over Jared Goffs relative newness.BEST BET: SAINTS, 34-26 Chiefs aim to break 49-year Super Bowl drought on SundayBy Dave SkrettaThe Associated PressKANSAS CITY, Mo. „ The even-keeled executive with the crisp suit and winning smile stood inside the mostly empty Kansas City Chiefs locker room, his team having just won a home playoff game for the first time in 25 years.He talked about how much it meant to their long-suffering fans. Spoke glowingly about coach Andy Reid, and his young superstar quarterback, Patrick Mahomes. He praised the rest of a team that captured its third straight AFC West title before knocking off the Colts in the playoffs. It wasnt until Clark Hunt was asked about winning the AFC title game that he became emotional.You see, the Chiefs were founded by his father, the late Lamar Hunt, who along with seven others in what would be called The Fool-ish ClubŽ founded the AFL.The personable Texas businessmans importance to establishing the modern NFL was honored in 1984, when the league renamed the silver trophy awarded to the winner of the AFC champi-onship game the Lamar Hunt Trophy.So its easy to understand why his son, now the teams chairman and the most visible face of the ownership family, would have tears in the cor-ners of his eyes at the thought of holding it for the first time with a win over the New Eng-land Patriots on Sunday night.Its been a long time coming,Ž Clark Hunt said. Since Andy came here weve had a lot of shots, but we finally have a chance to win the AFC championship, and to do it at home is so special for us.ŽThe Chiefs have never played an AFC title game at Arrowhead Stadium. They won at Buffalo to reach the first Super Bowl, and in Oak-land on their way to their lone Super Bowl triumph in 1970.They lost their only other appearance in Buffalo in January 1994.Indeed, the opportunity to return to the NFLs biggest stage for the first time in 49 years has been a long time coming. The Chiefs lost eight consecutive postseason games during one maddening stretch, and squandered the No. 1 seed along the way. They had great individual players „ Tony Gonzalez, Priest Holmes, Joe Montana „ yet never managed to hoist the AFC championship trophy.Former coach Dick Vermeil, who took the Eagles to the Super Bowl and won it with the Rams, said this week that my biggest regretŽ was fail-ing to deliver it during his five seasons in Kansas City.It would be great. I mean, when your name is on it, thats a pretty big thing,Ž said cur-rent Chiefs coach Andy Reid, who still remembers meeting Lamar Hunt during an owner-ship meeting years ago.Hunt died in December 2006 at the age of 74.To have the opportunity to work with his kids and Clark in particular, I understand the importance of that,Ž Reid said. Not that he has to tell me. He doesnt have to say anything.ŽIn fact, the Chiefs make sure everybody knows the importance.One of the awesome things we do with our player development team is that they take us through the whole history,Ž Mahomes said. We come over to the museum that we have in the stadium and they take us through how he made the AFL, pretty much from scratch, and had this vision for what is now the AFC and combined it with the NFL and made this beautiful league.It truly is special for some-one like that who has created your franchise,Ž Mahomes added. You want to do what-ever you can to bring honor to him and that family.Ž The Patriots are no strang-ers to hoisting the Lamar Hunt Trophy, of course. They are playing for it for the eighth consecutive season, and the coach-quarterback combination of Bill Belichick and Tom Brady have succeeded in hoisting it eight times since their first real season together in 2001.But despite a perennial jug-gernaut standing in the way, there is a profound sense of confidence that surrounds the Chiefs these days, an unabashed optimism that can be felt all around town.Fountains are colored red „ at least, those that havent frozen „ and Chiefs banners hang off many of the citys iconic buildings.Will the long wait end? SPORTS TICKER IN BRIEFCORAL SPRINGS, FLA.Panthers star nearing a return after broken ankleThe Florida Panthers desperately need a boost, and Vincent Trocheck has pronounced himself ready to provide one.Barely eight weeks removed from surgery to repair the right ankle that he fractured by crashing into the boards during a game at Ottawa, Trocheck took part in a full practice Thursday for the first time since the injury happened. Hes been back on the ice for the last couple weeks, limited to either working out either on his own or with a small group.Ive been pushing to play for the last couple weeks,Ž Trocheck said. So I dont think its up to me at this point. Its just a matter of whenever they give me the go-ahead. When I get back out there, itll be 100 percent me. Whenever they give me the go, Ill be ready.ŽHell likely miss only three more games before returning. The Panthers play Friday against Toronto, Saturday against Nashville and Monday against San Jose.LIMA, PERUAl-Attiyah wins third Dakar Rally crownNasser Al-Attiyah won his third Dakar Rally crown while Toby Price won his second motorbike title in a race which featured one last twist on Thursday.Price came to the 10th and last stage after racing almost 5,200 kilometers with only one minutes lead over Pablo Quintanilla. Then just 10 kilometers into the dune-heavy, 112-kilometer course from Pisco to Lima, Quintanilla fell off his bike and injured his foot. The chances of winning a first Dakar evaporated instantly, but the Chilean got back on his Husqvarna to try and save a podium place. He lost 19 minutes, though, and dropped to fourth overall.CORTINA DAMPEZZO, ITALYLedecka chooses Alpine over snowboard worldsAfter months of agonizing over a decision she would have preferred not to have to make, skier-snowboarder Ester Ledecka has finally chosen to compete in the Alpine skiing world championships next month instead of the snowboard worlds.The Czech athlete who won golds in skiing and snowboarding at the Pyeongchang Olympics last year had to make the choice since the parallel giant slalom at the freestyle ski and snowboard world championships in Utah is scheduled for Feb. 4 „ the same day that downhill training opens at the skiing worlds in Are, Sweden, and a day before the super-G race there.I go skiing,Ž Ledecka said on Thursday follow-ing a World Cup downhill training session.I would like to go (to) both but I had to make a choice and I made it and Im looking forward to it.... The way I have the schedule right now it makes more sense for me.The decision had to be made and this is the life.Ž The Associated Press Picks: Like it or not, Pats going back to Super Bowl Kansas City coach Andy Reid speaks during a news conference Wednesday in Kansas City, Mo. The Chiefs play the Patriots for the AFC title Sunday. [JOHN SLEEZER/THE KANSAS CITY STAR VIA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]New England offensive coordinator Josh McDaniels, right, gives a high-“ ve to quarterback Tom Brady during Sundays divisional playoff game against the Los Angeles Chargers in Foxborough, Mass. [ELISE AMENDOLA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]


** C4 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News HeraldGirls basketball Bozeman at PSJ 5 p.m. NBH at Graceville 5:15 p.m. Boys basketball Bozeman at PSJ 6:30 p.m. Bay at Mosley 7:30 p.m. NBH at Graceville 7 p.m. Boys soccer Maclay at Arnold 6 p.m. NBH vs. Mosley at TOS 7 p.m. Girls soccer Rutherford at Godby 5 p.m. Bozeman vs Bay at TOS 5:30 p.m. Maclay at Arnold 4 p.m.AREA EVENTS EBRO SCHEDULE SCHEDULEMondayMatinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Gulfstream 11 a.m., Parx 11:25 a.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon.Evening:Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Tuesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Parx 11:25 a.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m. Wednesday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Gulfstream 11:35 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:25 a.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:35 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Thursday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Aqueduct 11:20 a.m., Gulfstream 11:35 a.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Friday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Gulfstream 11:35 a.m., Aqueduct 11:20 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:25 a.m., Santa Anita 3 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Derby Lane 11:30 p.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach 6 p.m., Sarasota 6:30 p.m., Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Saturday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Aqueduct 11:20 a.m., Gulfstream 11 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:25 a.m., Santa Anita 2:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Derby Lane 11:30 a.m., Sarasota 11:30 a.m., Jacksonville 11:35 a.m., Palm Beach noon. Evening: Jai Alai 6 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach 6 p.m., Sarasota 6:30 p.m., Derby Lane 6:30 p.m., Jacksonville 6:45 p.m. Sunday Matinee: Thoroughbred simulcast: Aqueduct 11:20 a.m., Gulfstream 11 a.m., Tampa Bay 11:25 a.m., Santa Anita 2:30 p.m. Greyhound simulcast: Palm Beach noon, Jacksonville 12:30 p.m.POKER ROOM… Open 9 a.m. to 1 a.m. Sunday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 3 a.m. Friday and Saturday.LOCATION… Intersection of State 79 and State 20.INFORMATION… 234-3943. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINENATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION TodayFAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG Brooklyn 1 216 at Orlando at Boston 10 206 Memphis at Detroit 2 207 Miami at Minnesota 1 225 San Antonio at Utah 15 214 Cleveland at Portland 3 233 New Orleans Golden State 6 241 at LA ClippersCOLLEGE BASKETBALL TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at Ohio State 2 Maryland at Saint Louis 8 St. Josephs Northwestern 1 at Rutgers at Buffalo 15 E. Michigan at Toledo 10 Ohio at Villanova 10 XavierNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Florida Off Toronto Off at Columbus -159 Montreal +149 at Carolina -220 Ottawa +200 at Washington Off N.Y. Islanders Off Pittsburgh -144 at Arizona +134 at Calgary -240 Detroit +220 at Vancouver Off Buffalo Off NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE PLAYOFFS Conference Championships SundayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at New Orleans 3 3 56 L.A. Rams at Kansas City 3 3 55 New England Updated odds available at PRO FOOTBALL NFL PLAYOFFSAll times CentralWILD-CARD ROUND Jan. 5Indianapolis 21, Houston 7 Dallas 24, Seattle 22Jan. 6L.A. Chargers 23, Baltimore 17 Philadelphia 16, Chicago 15DIVISIONAL PLAYOFFS Jan. 12Kansas City 31, Indianapolis 13 L.A. Rams 30, Dallas 22Jan. 13New England 41, L.A. Chargers 28 New Orleans 20, Philadelphia 14CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS Sundays GamesNFC L.A. Rams at New Orleans, 2:05 p.m. (FOX) AFC New England at Kansas City, 5:40 p.m. (CBS)PRO BOWL Sunday, Jan. 27 At Orlando, Fla.AFC vs. NFC, 2 p.m. (ABC/ESPN)SUPER BOWL LIII (53) Sunday, Feb. 3 At Mercedes-Benz Stadium, AtlantaAFC champion vs. NFC champion, 5:30 p.m. (CBS)NFL PLAYOFF INJURY REPORTAs provided by the league: SundayL.A. RAMS at NEW ORLEANS „ RAMS: No report. SAINTS: DNP: WR Keith Kirkwood (calf), TE Benjamin Watson (illness). LIMITED: T Andrus Peat (hand), T Ryan Ramczyk (shoulder), C Max Unger (knee). NEW ENGLAND at KANSAS CITY „ PATRIOTS: FULL: DL Deatrich Wise Jr. (ankle). CHIEFS: DNP: LB Dorian ODaniel (ankle). LIMITED: G Laurent Duvernay-Tardif (ankle), RB Spencer Ware (hamstring). FULL: S Eric Berry (heel), CB Kendall Fuller (thumb/ shoulder), WR Tyreek Hill (thigh/heel), LB Anthony Hitchens (knee), S Jordan Lucas (shoulder), WR Sammy Watkins (foot), G Andrew Wylie (bicep). PRO BASKETBALL NBAAll times Central EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Toronto 34 13 .723 „ Philadelphia 30 16 .652 3 Boston 26 18 .591 6 Brooklyn 23 23 .500 10 New York 10 34 .227 22 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W L PCT GB Miami 21 21 .500 „ Charlotte 21 23 .477 1 Orlando 19 25 .432 3 Washington 19 26 .422 3 Atlanta 14 30 .318 8 CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT GB Milwaukee 32 12 .727 „ Indiana 29 15 .659 3 Detroit 19 24 .442 12 Chicago 10 35 .222 22 Cleveland 9 36 .200 23 WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB Houston 25 19 .568 „ San Antonio 26 20 .565 „ New Orleans 21 24 .467 4 Dallas 20 24 .455 5 Memphis 19 25 .432 6 NORTHWEST DIVISION W L PCT GB Denver 30 14 .682 „ Oklahoma City 26 17 .605 3 Portland 27 19 .587 4 Utah 25 21 .543 6 Minnesota 21 23 .477 9 PACIFIC DIVISION W L PCT GB Golden State 31 14 .689 „ L.A. Clippers 24 20 .545 6 L.A. Lakers 24 21 .533 7 Sacramento 23 22 .511 8 Phoenix 11 35 .239 20Wednesdays GamesDetroit 120, Orlando 115, OT Boston 117, Toronto 108 Brooklyn 145, Houston 142, OT Milwaukee 111, Memphis 101 San Antonio 105, Dallas 101 Portland 129, Cleveland 112 Golden State 147, New Orleans 140 Utah 129, L.A. Clippers 109Thursdays GamesWashington 101, New York 100 Charlotte 114, Sacramento 95 Philadelphia 120, Indiana 96 Toronto 111, Phoenix 109 Denver 135, Chicago 105 L.A. Lakers at Oklahoma City, lateTodays GamesBrooklyn at Orlando, 6 p.m. Memphis at Boston, 6 p.m. Miami at Detroit, 6 p.m. San Antonio at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Utah, 8 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m. New Orleans at Portland, 9:30 p.m.Saturdays GamesOklahoma City at Philadelphia, 2:30 p.m. Phoenix at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Dallas at Indiana, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Orlando, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Detroit, 6 p.m. Boston at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Memphis at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. Miami at Chicago, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Houston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Denver, 9 p.m. PRO HOCKEY NHLAll times Central EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Tampa Bay 47 36 10 2 74 193 137 Toronto 46 29 15 2 60 165 130 Boston 48 27 16 5 59 141 125 Montreal 48 26 17 5 57 146 142 Buffalo 47 24 17 6 54 137 140 Detroit 48 18 23 7 43 136 161 Florida 45 17 20 8 42 139 165 Ottawa 47 18 24 5 41 148 180 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Columbus 46 28 15 3 59 152 140 Washington 46 27 14 5 59 157 139 N.Y. Islanders 46 27 15 4 58 140 119 Pittsburgh 46 25 15 6 56 163 137 Carolina 46 22 19 5 49 125 136 N.Y. Rangers 47 20 20 7 47 136 162 New Jersey 47 18 22 7 43 138 161 Philadelphia 47 18 23 6 42 134 167 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Winnipeg 47 31 14 2 64 165 130 Nashville 49 28 17 4 60 153 129 Colorado 47 21 18 8 50 159 152 Dallas 48 23 21 4 50 122 126 Minnesota 47 23 21 3 49 131 137 St. Louis 46 20 21 5 45 128 142 Chicago 49 16 24 9 41 145 183 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Calgary 48 30 13 5 65 176 137 San Jose 49 28 14 7 63 175 149 Vegas 49 28 17 4 60 147 131 Edmonton 47 23 21 3 49 136 148 Anaheim 48 20 19 9 49 116 143 Vancouver 48 21 21 6 48 138 151 Arizona 46 21 22 3 45 122 133 Los Angeles 48 19 25 4 42 109 140 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs. Wednesdays Games Ottawa 5, Colorado 2 Philadelphia 4, Boston 3 Buffalo 4, Calgary 3, OT Edmonton 3, Vancouver 2, SO Arizona 6, San Jose 3 Thursdays Games Boston 5, St. Louis 2 N.Y. Islanders 4, New Jersey 1 N.Y. Rangers 4, Chicago 3 Toronto 4, Tampa Bay 2 Anaheim 3, Minnesota 0 Winnipeg 5, Nashville 1 Los Angeles 2, Dallas 1Todays GamesMontreal at Columbus, 6 p.m. Toronto at Florida, 6 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, 6:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Calgary, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Arizona, 8 p.m. Buffalo at Vancouver, 9 p.m.Saturdays GamesAnaheim at New Jersey, Noon Los Angeles at Colorado, 2 p.m. Ottawa at St. Louis, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Montreal, 6 p.m. San Jose at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Winnipeg at Dallas, 6 p.m. Florida at Nashville, 7 p.m. Columbus at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Vegas, 9 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 9 p.m. COLLEGE BASKETBALL MENS BASKETBALL THE AP TOP 25 RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times CentralWednesdays GamesIowa State 68, No. 8 Texas Tech 64 No. 14 Auburn 83, Texas A&M 66 Kansas State 74, No. 20 Oklahoma 61 No. 21 Houston 69, SMU 58 No. 23 Iowa 89, Penn State 82Thursdays GamesNo. 5 Gonzaga 73, Loyola Marymount 55 No. 6 Michigan State 70, Nebraska 64Todays GamesNo. 16 Buffalo vs. Eastern Michigan, 6 p.m. No. 19 Maryland at Ohio State, 5:30 p.m. No. 22 Villanova vs. Xavier, 7:30 p.m. RESULTSTHURSDAYS GAMES EAST Canisius 65, Quinnipiac 63 Delaware 76, James Madison 69 Drexel 72, Towson 66 Hofstra 87, UNC-Wilmington 72 Manhattan 58, St. Peters 56 Monmouth (NJ) 74, Fair“ eld 57 Northeastern 69, Coll. of Charleston 60 Siena 66, Niagara 57SOUTHChattanooga 73, Mercer 70 E. Kentucky 97, UT Martin 73 ETSU 85, VMI 82 FIU 77, W. Kentucky 76 Georgia Southern 90, Troy 82 Georgia St. 69, South Alabama 66 Jacksonville St. 91, Belmont 80, OT Marshall 96, FAU 84 Middle Tennessee 89, UTSA 86 Morehead St. 73, SE Missouri 69 Old Dominion 64, Louisiana Tech 63 Radford 75, Gardner-Webb 58 Samford 80, The Citadel 77 Southern Miss. 63, Charlotte 60 Tennessee St. 79, Tennessee Tech 62 UAB 76, UTEP 63 UNC-Greensboro 69, W. Carolina 60MIDWESTIUPUI 76, Green Bay 70 Michigan St. 70, Nebraska 64 Milwaukee 81, Ill.-Chicago 69 Murray St. 83, E. Illinois 61 N. Kentucky 91, Cleveland St. 76 Nebraska-Omaha 80, W. Illinois 71 Wright St. 80, Youngstown St. 74 Austin Peay at SIU-Edwardsville, lateSOUTHWESTOral Roberts 77, South Dakota 74 Texas State 80, UALR 62 Texas-Arlington 68, Arkansas St. 59FAR WESTGonzaga 73, Loyola Marymount 55 S. Utah 83, Portland St. 69 Sacramento St. 66, N. Arizona 64 San Francisco 53, Paci“ c 52 Weber St. 76, Idaho St. 59 Oregon at Arizona, late Stanford at Washington, late Chicago St. at Grand Canyon, late Rio Grande at Utah Valley, late UMKC at CS Bakers“ eld, late San Diego at Portland, late UC Riverside at Cal St.-Fullerton, late UC Santa Barbara at UC Davis, late Oregon St. at Arizona St., late California at Washington St., late Hawaii at CS Northridge, late New Mexico St. at Seattle, late Santa Clara at Saint Marys (Cal), late BYU at Pepperdine, lateSCHEDULEAll times Central TODAYS GAMES EAST Marist at Iona, 6 p.m. E. Michigan at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Northwestern at Rutgers, 6 p.m. Xavier at Villanova, 7:30 p.m.MIDWESTMaryland at Ohio St., 5:30 p.m. Saint Josephs at Saint Louis, 6 p.m. Ohio at Toledo, 6 p.m.WOMENS BASKETBALL THE AP TOP 25 RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times CentralWednesdays GamesNo. 1 Notre Dame 80, Virginia Tech 51 No. 2 Baylor 94, Kansas 68 No. 2 UConn 75, Tulane 33 Kansas State 87, No. 11 Texas 69 West Virginia 73, No. 18 Iowa State 64 No. 20 Rutgers 65, Purdue 63, OT Northwestern 75, No. 25 Indiana 69Thursdays GamesNo. 4 Louisville 91, Virginia 43 No. 7 Mississippi St. 89, No. 15 South Carolina 74 No. 17 Michigan St. 77, No. 9 Maryland 60 No. 12 Syracuse 82, Pittsburgh 50 BYU 70, No. 13 Gonzaga 68 No. 16 Kentucky 64, Louisiana State 60 Alabama 86, No. 20 Tennessee 65 No. 22 Iowa 75, Michigan 61 No. 23 Minnesota 78, Wisconsin 50Todays GamesNo. 5 Oregon vs. No. 19 Arizona State, 8 p.m. No. 6 Stanford vs. Washington, 9 p.m. No. 10 Oregon State vs. Arizona, 9 p.m. No. 14 Marquette vs. Seton Hall, 11:30 a.m. No. 24 DePaul vs. St. Johns, 7 p.m. TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR/WTA TOURAUSTRALIAN OPENTodays results from the Australian Open at Melbourne Park, Melbourne, Australia (seedings in parentheses):Mens Singles Third Round Stefanos Tsitsipas (14), Greece, def. Nikoloz Basilashvili (19), Georgia, 6-3, 3-6, 7-6 (7), 6-4. Roger Federer (3), Switzerland, def. Taylor Fritz, United States, 6-2, 7-5, 6-2. Tomas Berdych, Czech Republic, def. Diego Schwartzman (18), Argentina, 5-7, 6-3, 7-5, 6-4.Womens Singles Second Round Garbine Muguruza (18), Spain, def. Johanna Konta, Britain, 6-4, 6-7 (3), 7-5.Third Round Ashleigh Barty (15), Australia, def. Maria Sakkari, Greece, 7-5, 6-1.WEDNESDAYS RESULTS Mens Singles Second Round Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, France, 6-3, 7-5, 6-4. Denis Shapovalov (25), Canada, def. Taro Daniel, Japan, 6-3, 7-6 (2), 6-3. David Gof“ n (21), Belgium, def. Marius Copil, Romania, 5-7, 7-5, 6-2, 6-4. Daniil Medvedev (15), Russia, def. Ryan Harrison, United States, 6-3, 6-3, 6-3. Fabio Fognini (12), Italy, def. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 7-6 (3), 6-3, 7-6 (5). Pablo Carreno-Busta (23), Spain, def. Ilya Ivashka, Belarus, 6-2, 6-3, 7-6 (7). Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Philipp Kohlschreiber (32), Germany, 7-5, 4-6, 7-6 (4), 5-7, 6-4. Kei Nishikori (8), Japan, def. Ivo Karlovic, Croatia, 6-3, 7-6 (6), 5-7, 5-7, 7-6 (7). Alexander Zverev (4), Germany, def. Jeremy Chardy, France, 7-6 (5), 6-4, 5-7, 6-7 (6), 6-1. Alex Bolt, Australia, def. Gilles Simon (29), France, 2-6, 6-4, 4-6, 7-6 (8), 6-4. Pierre-Hugues Herbert, France, def. Hyeon Chung (24), Republic of Korea, 6-2, 1-6, 6-2, 6-4. Milos Raonic (16), Canada, def. Stan Wawrinka, Switzerland, 6-7 (4), 7-6 (6), 7-6 (11), 7-6 (5). Borna Coric (11), Croatia, def. Marton Fucsovics, Hungary, 6-4, 6-3, 6-4. Filip Krajinovic, Serbia, def. Evgeny Donskoy, Russia, 6-4, 7-6 (8), 7-6 (2). Lucas Pouille (28), France, def. Maximilian Marterer, Germany, 7-6 (8), 7-6 (8), 5-7, 6-4. Alexei Popyrin, Australia, def. Dominic Thiem (7), Austria, 7-5, 6-4, 2-0, ret.Womens Singles Second Round Simona Halep (1), Romania, def. So“ a Kenin, United States, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 6-4. Venus Williams, United States, def. Alize Cornet, France, 6-3, 4-6, 6-0. Dayana Yastremska, Ukraine, def. Carla Suarez-Navarro (23), Spain, 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. Serena Williams (16), United States, def. Eugenie Bouchard, Canada, 6-2, 6-2. Timea Bacsinszky, Switzerland, def. Natalia Vikhlyantseva, Russia, 6-2, 7-5. Camila Giorgi (27), Italy, def. Iga Swiatek, Poland, 6-2, 6-0. Karolina Pliskova (7), Czech Republic, def. Madison Brengle, United States, 4-6, 6-1, 6-0. Naomi Osaka (4), Japan, def. Tamara Zidansek, Slovenia, 6-2, 6-4. Su-Wei Hsieh (28), Taiwan, def. Laura Siegemund, Germany, 6-3, 6-4. Qiang Wang (21), China, def. Aleksandra Krunic, Serbia, 6-2, 6-3. Anastasija Sevastova (13), Latvia, def. Bianca Vanessa Andreescu, Canada, 6-3, 3-6, 6-2. Elise Mertens (12), Belgium, def. Margarita Gasparyan, Russia, 6-1, 7-5. Madison Keys (17), United States, def. Anastasia Potapova, Russia, 6-3, 6-4. Shuai Zhang, China, def. Kristyna Pliskova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 7-5. Elina Svitolina (6), Ukraine, def. Viktoria Kuzmova, Slovakia, 6-4, 6-1.Mens Doubles First Round Oliver Marach, Austria and Mate Pavic (1), Croatia, def. Andreas Seppi, Italy and Simone Bolelli, Italy, 7-5, 6-7 (7), 6-0. Wesley Koolhof, Netherlands and Marcus Daniell, New Zealand, def. Lleyton Hewitt, Australia and John-Patrick Smith, Australia, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4. Bruno Soares, Brazil and Jamie Murray (3), Britain, def. Roman Jebavy, Czech Republic and Andres Molteni, Argentina, 6-4, 7-6 (11). Ken Skupski, Britain and Neal Skupski, Britain, def. James Duckworth, Australia and Jordan Thompson, Australia, 6-3, 6-4. Denis Kudla, United States and Steve Johnson, United States, def. Robert Lindstedt, Sweden and Matthew Ebden, Australia, 7-5, 6-3. Malek Jaziri, Tunisia and Radu Albot, Moldova, def. Jan-Lennard Struff, Germany and Ben Mclachlan (8), Japan, 6-2, 3-6, 7-6 (9). Fernando Verdasco, Spain and Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay, def. Philipp Oswald, Austria and Tim Puetz, Germany, 6-3, 6-4. Rajeev Ram, United States and Joe Salisbury (11), Britain, def. Hans Podlipnik, Chile and Guido Pella, Argentina, 6-0, 6-4. Cameron Norrie, Britain and Taylor Fritz, United States, def. Mirza Basic, BosniaHerzegovina and Damir Dzumhur, BosniaHerzegovina, 7-6 (7), 7-5. Jack Sock, United States and Jack Withrow, United States, def. Robert Farah, Colombia and Juan Sebastian Cabal (2), Colombia, 6-7 (6), 6-3, 6-4.Womens Doubles First Round Sabrina Santamaria, United States and Veronika Kudermetova, Russia, def. Donna Vekic, Croatia and Belinda Bencic, Switzerland, 6-3, 6-1. Elise Mertens, Belgium and Aryna Sabalenka, Belarus, def. Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States and Demi Schuurs (15), Netherlands, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. Mihaela Buzarnescu, Romania and IrinaCamelia Begu (10), Romania, def. Lizette Cabrera, Australia and Jaimee Fourlis, Australia, 7-5, 3-6, 6-4. Abigail Spears, United States and Su-Wei Hsieh (8), Taiwan, def. Bernarda Pera, United States and Rebecca Peterson, Sweden, 6-3, 6-4. Barbora Strycova, Czech Republic and Marketa Vondrousova, Czech Republic, def. Yifan Xu, China and Gabriela Dabrowski (3), Canada, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan and Yulia Putintseva, Kazakhstan, def. Irina Khromacheva, Russia and Dalila Jakupovic, Slovenia, 6-3, 6-4. Alison Bai, Australia and Zoe Hives, Australia, def. Evgeniya Rodina, Russia and Luksika Kumkhum, Thailand, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Sorana Cirstea, Romania and Jelena Ostapenko, Latvia, def. Ying-Ying Duan, China and Vera Lapko, Belarus, 6-2, 6-7 (3), 7-6 (7). Latisha Chan, Taiwan and Hao-Ching Chan (7), Taiwan, def. Arina Rodionova, Australia and Ellen Perez, Australia, 6-3, 7-5. Qiang Wang, China and Xinyu Jiang, China, def. Pauline Parmentier, France and Maria Sakkari, Greece, 6-3, 6-4. Aliaksandra Sasnovich, Belarus and Taylor Townsend, United States, def. Alison van Uytvanck, Belgium and Alexa Guarachi Mathison, Chile, 7-6 (3), 6-2. Alicja Rosolska, Poland and Eri Hozumi (11), Japan, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany and Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, 7-5, 6-4. Victoria Azarenka, Belarus and Ashleigh Barty, Australia, def. Shuai Peng, China and Zhaoxuan Yang (16), China, 7-5, 4-6, 7-5. Alison Riske, United States and Jennifer Brady, United States, def. Astra Sharma, Australia and Isabelle Wallace, Australia, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2. Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia and Raquel Atawo (9), United States, def. Danielle Rose Collins, United States and Amanda Anisimova, United States, 6-1, 6-3. Kirsten Flipkens, Belgium and Johanna Larsson (13), Sweden, def. Vera Zvonareva, Russia and Timea Bacsinszky, Switzerland, 6-4, 6-3. Anett Kontaveit, Estonia and Harriet Dart, Britain, def. Priscilla Hon, Australia and Kimberly Birrell, Australia, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4. Darija Jurak, Croatia and Xinyun Han, China, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia and Anastasija Sevastova, Latvia, 6-7 (4), 6-3, 6-4. Kristina Mladenovic, France and Timea Babos (2), Hungary, def. Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan and Raluca-Ioana Olaru, Romania, 6-0, 6-3. GOLF PGA TOURDESERT CLASSICThursdays leaders at La Quinta, Calif. Purse: $5.9 million. s-Stadium Course (Host Course) 7,113 yards; Par 72. q-La Quinta Counry Club 7,060 yards; Par 72. n-Nicklaus Tournament Course 7,159 yards; Par 72 (adenotes amateur)First RoundPhil Mickelson 30-30„60q Adam Long 32-31„63n Curtis Luck 32-32„64q Trey Mullinax 32-33„65n Adam Hadwin 34-31„65s Wyndham Clark 32-33„65q Martin Laird 33-32„65n Alex Cejka 33-33„66n Sean OHair 34-32„66n Adam Svensson 35-31„66q Adam Schenk 33-33„66s Abraham Ancer 32-34„66q C.T. Pan 32-34„66n Robert Streb 33-33„66q Jon Rahm 33-33„66q Steve Marino 31-35„66s Jhonattan Vegas 33-33„66s Tom Hoge 33-34„67s Charles Howell III 33-34„67n Dominic Bozzelli 32-35„67n Alex Prugh 33-34„67n Patrick Cantlay 31-36„67n Chez Reavie 33-34„67q Kramer Hickok 35-32„67n Nicholas Lindheim 35-32„67n Cameron Davis 34-33„67q Jos de Jess Rodrguez 34-33„67s Ryan Blaum 34-33„67n Daniel Berger 32-35„67q Talor Gooch 34-33„67s Rory Sabbatini 34-34„68n John Huh 33-35„68n J.T. Poston 34-34„68s Andrew Landry 35-33„68n Aaron Wise 33-35„68q Max Homa 33-35„68n Martin Piller 34-34„68n Harold Varner III 32-36„68q Vaughn Taylor 34-34„68n Michael Thompson 34-34„68q Nick Watney 34-34„68s Wes Roach 33-35„68q Anders Albertson 33-35„68s Sam Saunders 34-34„68q Lucas Glover 32-36„68q Josh Teater 32-36„68q Justin Rose 35-33„68q Jim Herman 33-35„68s Denny McCarthy 34-34„68n Ben Silverman 31-37„68q Sam Burns 35-33„68q Joey Garber 33-35„68s David Hearn 35-34„69q Bud Cauley 34-35„69q Ryan Armour 35-34„69q Chris Stroud 33-36„69s Chesson Hadley 33-36„69s Joaquin Niemann 32-37„69n Ryan Palmer 35-34„69q Brendan Steele 35-34„69n Johnson Wagner 32-37„69q John Catlin 37-32„69s J.J. Spaun 34-35„69s Brady Schnell 33-36„69q Chad Collins 35-34„69n Beau Hossler 34-35„69q Robert Garrigus 36-33„69s Kevin Kisner 33-36„69n D.A. Points 34-35„69n Andrew Putnam 33-37„70q Tom Lovelady 32-38„70q Roger Sloan 33-37„70s Hank Lebioda 36-34„70s Scott Langley 35-35„70n Bronson Burgoon 37-33„70q Scott Stallings 34-36„70q James Hahn 33-37„70s Nick Taylor 34-36„70s Anirban Lahiri 36-34„70s Martin Trainer 38-32„70n Stephan Jaeger 33-37„70s Cameron Tringale 34-36„70n Peter Malnati 34-36„70q Brian Stuard 32-38„70q Kevin Streelman 35-35„70s Si Woo Kim 35-35„70n Cody Gribble 33-37„70q Harris English 33-37„70n Jim Knous 34-36„70n Cooper Musselman 34-36„70q SCOREBOARD Today BIATHLON 5 p.m. NBCSN [„] IBU World Cup: men's 4x7.5km relay, Germany COLLEGE BASKETBALL (MEN'S) 5:30 p.m. FS1 [„] Maryland at Ohio State 6 p.m. BTN [„] Northwestern at Rutgers CBSSN [„] Ohio University at Toledo ESPN2 [„] Saint Joseph's at St. Louis ESPNU [„] Eastern Michigan at Buffalo 7:30 p.m. FS1 [„] Xavier at Villanova COLLEGE GYMNASTICS (WOMEN'S) 5 p.m. SEC [„] Arkansas at Kentucky 6:30 p.m. SEC [„] Alabama at Georgia 8 p.m. SEC [„] Florida at LSU COLLEGE HOCKEY (MEN'S) 8 p.m. ESPNU [„] Notre Dame at Wisconsin COLLEGE WRESTLING 8 p.m. BTN [„] Rutgers vs. Iowa GOLF 11 a.m. GOLF [„] LPGA Tour Golf: Diamond Resorts Tournament of Champions, second round, Lake Buena Vista, Fla. 2 p.m. ESPN2 [„] Latin America Amateur Championship, second round, Dominican Republic GOLF [„] PGA Tour Golf: Desert Classic, second round, La Quinta, Calif. 6 p.m. GOLF [„] PGA Tour Champions Golf: Mitsubishi Electric Championship, second round, Ka'upulehu, Hawaii 12:30 a.m. (Saturday) GOLF [„] Asian Tour Golf: Singapore Open, third round, Singapore 2:30 a.m. (Saturday) GOLF [„] European Tour Golf: Abu Dhabi HSBC Championship, “ nal round, Abu Dhabi HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL (BOY'S) 8 p.m. CBSSN [„] Tournament of Champions: semi“ nal, TBD NBA 7 p.m. ESPN [„] San Antonio at Minnesota 9:30 p.m. ESPN [„] Golden State at LA Clippers SKIING 6 p.m. NBCSN [„] FIS Alpine World Cup: women's downhill, Switzerland SOCCER 1:30 p.m. FS1 [„] Bundesliga: TSG 1899 Hoffenheim vs. Bayern Munich TENNIS 8 p.m. ESPN2 [„] Australian Open: Day 6, third round 2 a.m. (Saturday) ESPN2 [„] Australian Open: Day 6, third roundON THE AIR 9-Hole Junior Golf Tournament There will be a nine-hole junior golf tournament Feb. 10 at the Holiday Golf Club's Par 3 course in Panama City Beach for girls and boys ages 12 and under beginning at 1:30 p.m. Entry fee is $10 plus tax payable in the Holiday Club 18-Hole Championship Club House on the day of the outing. To register for the event call or text Lee Anderson at 850-348-9431 and leave the name and age of the junior golfer. Junior golfers will walk playing the hole but may ride from green to the next tee. Junior golfers may also have a caddie. There will be an optional 9-hole cart rental for adults for $10. Recreational Soccer Florida United Futbol Club is starting a recreational soccer program for kids ages 3-14, with registration Jan. 26 and Feb. 2 at Frank Nelson Park from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. You can register by email at ” Please include child's name and birth date, parents' names, and phone/email contact information. Registration will be closed Feb. 2 at noon. Limited spaces available. Volunteer coaches are needed. To get an announcement in the paper email dkent@pcnh. com with information.ANNOUNCEMENTS The Associated PressTAMPA, Fla. „ Mitch-ell Marner scored a go-ahead goal late in the second period, Nazem Kadri and Patrick Marleau each had a goal and an assist, and the Toronto Maple Leafs beat the NHL-leading Tampa Bay Lightning 4-2 on Thurs-day night.Frederik Andersen stopped 36 shots and Zach Hyman added an empty-netter for the Maple Leafs, who had lost five of seven.Tampa Bay got goals from Brayden Point and Victor Hedman, and Andrei Vasilevskiy made 27 saves.BRUINS 5, BLUES 2: Chris Wagner scored the goahead goal 5:27 into the third period, Tuukka Rask tied a Boston record with his 252nd career win and the Bruins beat the St. Louis Blues. JETS 5, PREDATORS 1: Connor Hellebuyck made 37 saves and Winnipeg beat Nashville to stay alone atop the Central Division, four points ahead of the Predators. RANGERS 4, BLACKHAWKS 3: Chris Kreider had a goal and an assist, Henrik Lundqvist moved into a tie for sixth place on the NHLs career wins list and the New York Rangers beat the Chicago Blackhawks. Maple Leafs knock o NHL-leading Lightning


** The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 C5 POWEREDBYWEEKLYE-EDITION: Formorecoverageofcollegebasketballaroundthenation„plusin-depthreportsfrom allofthePowerFiveconferences„checkoutthe6-pagee-edition,Jam,everyFridayonourwebsite.RANKINGTHELEAGUEThroughJan.15 NUMBEROFNOTE 2NumberofSECteamswithhomewinningstreaksofat least16games.Tennesseesstreakof17homewinsis theseventh-longestnationally;LSUsstreakof16istied foreighth-longestnationally. HOOPSINSIDER 1.Tennessee(15-1,4-0): Tennesseecontinuestodominateopponents.TheVolswonat Floridaby11andscoredaseason-high106 pointsinawinagainstArkansas.Tennessee continuestobeoneofthebestteamsinthecountry.(Last week:1) 2.LSU(13-3,3-0): LSUhastakencareof businessearlyinconferenceplay,defeating MississippionTuesdayandwinningatArkansasonSaturday.TheTigershavewonthree straightgamesandareoneofthreeteamsundefeatedin conferenceplay.(Lastweek:6) 3.Mississippi(13-3,3-1): Mississippihas beenthesurpriseoftheSECsofar.After beingpredictedto“nishlastintheleague theRebelshavewonthreeoffourconference games.LSUendedMississippisthree-gamewinstreakon Tuesday.(Lastweek:5) 4.Kentucky(13-3,3-1): Kentuckyiscoming offaconvincing20-pointwinatGeorgia,on Tuesday.TheWildcatshavenowwonthree straightgamesinconferenceplayandprep forabiggameagainstNo.14AuburnonSaturday.(Last week:4) 5.Auburn(12-3,1-1): Auburndroppedaroad gametoMississippionWednesday,but bouncedbackwitha15-pointwinagainst GeorgiaonSaturday.TheTigerstravelto TexasA&MandthenhostKentuckyonSaturday.(Last week:2) 6.MississippiState(13-3,1-2): Afterdropping twogamesinarowtoopenSECplay,aloss atSouthCarolinaandathometoMississippi, theBulldogsbouncedbackwithawinagainst FloridaonTuesday.(Lastweek:3) 7.SouthCarolina(8-7,3-0): TheGamecocks continuedahotstarttoSECplaywitha 10-pointhomewinagainstMissouri.They willhaveback-to-backroadgames,starting withVanderbiltonWednesdaybeforetravelingtoLSUon Saturday.(Lastweek:10) 8.Missouri(9-5,0-2): MissourihadtorescheduleitsgameagainstSouthCarolinabecause ofasnowstormandfelltotheGamecocks 85-75.(Lastweek:7) 9.Arkansas(10-6,1-3): Arkansashasdropped threestraightsinceopeningSECplaywith awinatTexasA&M.TheRazorbacksgave up106pointstoTennesseeandlostahome overtimegametoLSUonSaturday.(Lastweek:8) 10.Alabama(10-5,1-2): Alabamafollowedits losstoLSU,lastTuesday,withaheartbreakinglosstoTexasA&MonSaturday.(Last week:9) 11.Florida(9-7,1-3): Floridahasnowlosttwo straightsinceitswinatArkansaslastweek. TheGatorslostathometoTennesseeandat MississippiStateonTuesday.(Lastweek:11) 12.Georgia(9-7,1-3): GeorgiasoneSECwin comesagainstVanderbilt,whomitjumpedin thepowerrankingsthisweek.TheBulldogs followedthatwinwithlossestoAuburnand Kentucky.(Lastweek:13) 13.TexasA&M(7-7,1-2): TheAggiesended theirSECstruggleswithawinagainst AlabamaonSaturday.TexasA&Mwillstay athomeforitsnexttwogamesasithosts AuburnandthenMissouri.(Lastweek:14) 14.Vanderbilt(9-6,0-3): Vanderbilthaslost threestraightSECgames.Afteropening conferenceplaywithalosstoMississippithe CommodoresfollowedupwithalosstoGeorgiaandKentucky.(Lastweek:12) STORYOFTHEWEEKSouthCarolinaturnsheadswithstrongstart: SouthCarolinacoachFrankMartinkeptsayingastheawful lossespiledupthathisyoungteamneededtimetodevelop.TheGamecockshavebeenplayinglikethattime hasarrived.SouthCarolina,whichlosttomid-majorsStonyBrookandWoffordinNovember,isarguablythe biggestearlyseasonsurpriseintheSoutheasternConference.EnteringtheirgameatVanderbiltonWednesday,onlytheGamecocks,No.3TennesseeandNo.18MississippiwerestillunbeateninSECplay.South CarolinaralliedlateatFlorida,thenknockedoffNo.24MississippiStateinovertime.TheGamecockskept thingsgoingSundaywithan85-75winoverMissourithatmovedthemto3-0intheSECforjustthethirdtimein 28leagueseasons.STOCKRISINGSTOCKFALLINGLSU(13-3,3-0): LSUhasasmuch talentasanybodyintheSECand hasproveditthroughthe“rsttwo weeksofconferenceplay.The Tigersmadeastatementhandling No.18Mississippi83-69ontheroad,Tuesdaynight. TheTigerscanmakeanotherstatementSaturday whenithostsSouthCarolina. Vanderbilt(9-6,0-3): TheCommodoresareoneofjusttwoteams thathaveyettowinaSECgame, theotherisMissouri.Vanderbilt haslostthreestraightgames,with lossestoMississippi,Georgiaandanine-pointlossto KentuckyonSaturday. PLAYERSOFTHEWEEK€TremontWaters,LSU: Scored20pointsat No.18Mississippiand compiled17pointsand 12assistsinanovertime winoverArkansas. €AshtonHagans,Kentucky: Hagansledthe Wildcatstoanundefeated starttoSECplaywith23 pointsagainstGeorgiaand 15points(on7-of-9shooting)againstVander bilt. €DanielGafford,Arkansas: Gaffordaveraged 21pointsandseven reboundsintheRazorbacksgamesagainst TennesseeandLSU. €QuinndaryWeatherspoon,MississippiState: Weatherspoonwent coast-to-coastforthe game-winninglayup intheclosingseconds TuesdayagainstFlorida. WEEKENDSPOTLIGHTNo.12KentuckyatNo.14AuburnSaturday,4p.m.EST,AuburnArena, A uburn,Ala.,ESPN Kentuckybeginsoneofthetoughest stretchesofitsseasonwithagameSaturdayatAuburn„the“rstofthreestraight matchupsagainstteamsrankedintheAP Top25.Rightintime,theWildcatshavea freshmanpointguardwhoisemergingas astar.AshtonHagansscored23pointsina brilliantall-aroundperformancethatledKentuckytoa69-49routofGeorgiaonTuesdaynight.Hagansisreally takingcontroloftheWildcatsafterplayinglimitedminutesearlyintheseason.Heisaveraging15.8pointsover thelast“vegames,ahugejumpfromhis3.8averageinthe“rst11games.Improudofhim,ŽKentuckycoach JohnCaliparisaid.Thewayitstartedearlyon,wewerestill“guringeachotherout.Hewasntplayingmuch, averagingthreepointsagame.Peoplewerelike,Transfer?No!Itsaprocess.ŽHagansandKentuckywillface achallengeSaturdayintheformofAuburnandJaredHarper.Harpersquick3-pointertostartlastSaturdays gamesignaleditwouldbeamoretypicalperformanceforbothAuburnanditsstarpointguardthanthelast one.Harperhad22pointsandsevenassistsasheandtheTigersreboundedfromaroughnighttobeatGeorgia 93-78.HarperandtheTigerslookedsharperathomethaninan82-67lossatMississippi,buttheystillstruggled toputawayateamthatwasblownoutbyNo.3Tennesseeaweekago.Ithoughtourteamrespondedvery well,ŽAuburncoachBrucePearlsaid.Weneededabetteroffensiveexecution.Weneededtogettotheright spotsandtakebettershots.ŽThatwillespeciallybethecaseagainstKentucky. WeekendslateAlltimesEastern TimeGameTV SATURDAY NoonGeorgiavs.FloridaCBS 1p.m.OleMissvs.ArkansasSECN 2p.m.Tennesseevs.AlabamaESPN2 3:30p.m.TexasA&Mvs.MissouriSECN 6p.m.LSUvs.SouthCarolinaSECN 8:30p.m.Vanderbiltvs.MississippiStateSECN A uburnguardSamirDoughty(10)celebratesadunkwithteammateMalikDunbar(4)duringthesecondhalf againstGeorgiaonSaturdayinAuburn,Ala.[JULIEBENNETT/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS]


** C6 Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald TV LISTINGS FRIDAY MORNING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV JANUARY 18 C W S1 S27 AM7:308 AM8:309 AM9:3010 AM10:3011 AM11:3012 PM12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Today A trip to GIPHY headquarters. (N) Today Third Hour (N) Today With Kathie Lee & HodaNewsChannel 7 at 11am (N) Days of our Lives (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Cops Cheaters The Steve Wilkos Show The Steve Wilkos Show (N) Maury Maury Inogen OxygenQuantum WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Good Morning America Actress Elizabeth Banks. (N) Live with Kelly and Ryan (N) The View (N) WMBB Midday News (N) GMA Day Actor Don Cheadle. METV (13.2) 209 133 2 BeaverBeaverPerry MasonMatlock The DebtŽ Diagnosis Murder In the Heat of the NightGunsmoke The DreamersŽ WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 CBS This Morning (N) Lets Make a Deal (N) The Price Is Right (N) The Young and the RestlessNews at NoonBold/Beautiful MNT (18.2) 227 13 Extra (N) DailyMailTV Face the TruthFace the TruthThe Wendy Williams Show (N) Divorce CourtDivorce CourtPaternity CourtPaternity CourtCouples CourtCouples Court WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 DragonFlyTVProphetCityline (N) Judge Mathis The Peoples Court The Peoples Court Pickler & Ben (N) WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 Nature CatCuriousLets Go Luna!Daniel TigerDaniel TigerPinkaliciousSesame StreetSplashDinosaur TrainCat in the HatSesame Street Super Why! A&E 34 43 118 265 Live PD: Rewind Live PD: Rewind Homicide Squad AtlantaHomicide Squad AtlantaLive PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolLive PD: Patrol AMC 30 62 131 254 Power Smokeless GrillThree StoogesThree Stooges ‰‰‚ Run All Night (15) Liam Neeson, Ed Harris, Joel Kinnaman. ‰‰‚ Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ANPL 46 69 184 282Too Cute! Little Lion PupsŽ Animal Cops Houston Animal Cops Houston My Cat From Hell Dr. Dee: Alaska Vet Dr. Jeff: Rocky Mountain Vet BET 53 46 124 329 Meet, BrownsMeet, BrownsMeet, BrownsMeet, BrownsHouse/PayneHouse/PayneHouse/PayneHouse/Payne (:03) ‰‰ Harlem Nights (89) Eddie Murphy, Richard Pryor. COM 64 53 107 249 King of the HillKing of the HillFuturama (:35) Futurama (:10) Futurama (:45) Futurama (:10) Futurama (:45) Futurama ClevelandClevelandCleveland DISC 36 39 182 278 Secret Service Secrets Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown E! 63 57 114 236 BotchedBotched Foreign BodiesŽ Botched Seeing DoubleŽ Botched Totally Waist-edŽ E! News: Daily Pop (N) Botched Boob-WatchŽ ESPN 9 23 140 206 Get Up (N) (L) First Take (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) Outside LinesNFL Live (N) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) Get Up2019 Australian Open Tennis Third Round. (Taped) FOOD 38 45 110 231 GrillPaid ProgramPiYo Workout!Pioneer Wo.Giada at HomeGiada at HomeGiada at HomeGiada at HomeGiada at HomeGiada at HomePioneer Wo.Pioneer Wo. FREE 59 65 180 311 Reba Reba 700 Club700/InteractiveThe 700 Club (N) ‰‰‰ Dirty Dancing (87) Jennifer Grey, Patrick Swayze, Jerry Orbach. The Middle FS1 24 27 150 219 First Things FirstSkip and Shannon: Undisputed (N) (L) The Herd with Colin Cowherd (N) (L) FX 45 51 136 248 (6:00) ‰‰ Freedomland (06) Edie Falco ‰‰ Pompeii (14) Kit Harington, Carrie-Anne Moss. How I MetHow I MetHow I MetHow I MetMike & Molly HALL 23 59 185 312Golden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsGolden GirlsHome & Family Actors Taylor Cole and Shawn Christian. (N) Home & Family Actors Natalie Hall and Chris McNally. HGTV 32 38 112 229 Love It or List It, TooLove It or List It, TooLove It or List It, TooLove It or List It, TooFixer UpperBeach BargainBeach Barga in HIST 35 42 120 269 The Dark Files Rumors about a shuttered military base. Neanderthal Apocalypse Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens LIFE 56 56 108 252 The Closer The LifeŽ The Closer Make OverŽ The CloserThe Closer The Big BangŽ ‰‰ August Rush (07) Freddie Highmore, Keri Russell. PARMT 28 48 241 241 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Jon of the DeadŽ Bar Rescue Muscle MadnessŽ Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue SUN 49 422 656 Crystal Coast:Reel AnimalsFlorida SportShip Shape TVFins & SkinsSport FishingSportsmanSport FishingLunch with the Lightning From Jan. 17, 2019. SYFY 70 52 122 244 Van HelsingVan Helsing Last TimeŽ Van Helsing Hes ComingŽ Van Helsing It BeginsŽ Van Helsing Began AgainŽ Leatherface (17) Sam Strike, Stephen Dorff. TBS 31 15 139 247 KingKingSeinfeld Seinfeld Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends TCM 25 70 132 256 (6:45) ‰‚ Over the Moon (:15) ‰‰‰ Waterloo Bridge (40) Vivien Leigh, Robert Taylor.(:15) ‰‰‰ Abe Lincoln in Illinois (40) Raymond Massey.(:15) ‰‰ Spring Madness (38) TLC 37 40 183 280 My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life Family by the Ton Family by the Ton Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive TNT 29 54 138 245 Charmed Loves a WitchŽ Charmed My Three WitchesŽ Supernatural Supernatural We Happy FewŽ Supernatural Bones USA 62 55 105 242 Chicago P.D. Called in DeadŽ Law & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVU WGN-A 13 239 307 Creflo DollarLifeLockMurder, She Wrote Murder, She Wrote Murder, She Wrote In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night FRIDAY LATE NIGHT C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV JANUARY 18 C W S1 S21 AM1:302 AM2:303 AM3:304 AM4:305 AM5:306 AM6:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramBig DealPaid ProgramToday (N) CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Top 30 (N) Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTransformDermaWandL King ReportDr. Ho Reliev.OrganicDermaWandTry Total GymTry Yoga! WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Judge KarenPaid ProgramPaid ProgramL King ReportPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramOpen HousePaid ProgramTri-StatesGood Mornin g America (N) METV (13.2) 209 133 2 MannixCannon77 Sunset StripPetticoat Junc.Petticoat Junc.Bev. HillbilliesBev. HillbilliesGreen AcresGreen Acres WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 (:07) AccessCelebrity PagePaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramCBS This Mo rning: Saturday MNT (18.2) 227 13 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid Pr ogramWonderama WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 How I MetTwo/Half MenSteveMe/FrangelaPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramTummy TuckASTA FXPaid ProgramPaid Program WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 (12:00) Great PerformancesThe Dictators PlaybookIndependent LensThe This Old House HourMister RogersSplashSesame StreetDaniel Tiger A&E 34 43 118 265 (11:00) Live PDLive PD: RewindMakeup!SexCop CamPaid ProgramLifeLockRelief!Vacation RentVacation Rent AMC 30 62 131 254 ‰‰‰ Red Dragon (02) Anthony Hopkins, Edward Norton, Ralph Fiennes. The RiflemanThe RiflemanThe RiflemanThe RiflemanThe RiflemanThe Rifleman ANPL 46 69 184 282 The Vet LifeThe Vet LifeHanging With the HendersonsHanging With the HendersonsTankedTanked Mels Drive In TankŽ BET 53 46 124 329 (12:59) Martin (:29) MartinMartinMartinJamie FoxxJamie FoxxJamie FoxxJamie FoxxShowdown of FaithFresh PrinceFresh Prince COM 64 53 107 249 ChappellesChappellesSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkLegendsSex ToysProstatePiYo Workout!Try Total Gym70s Show70s Show DISC 36 39 182 278 MoonshinersGold Rush: The DirtGold Rush: White WaterDestroyedMartin Chall.DestroyedThe Fish GuyzAddict. FishingThe Next Bite E! 63 57 114 236 Safe Haven ‰‰ Safe Haven (13) Josh Duhamel, Julianne Hough, Cobie Smulders. The KardashiansThe KardashiansThe Kardashians ESPN 9 23 140 206 SportsCenter (N) (L) SportsCenterNBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Los Angeles Clippers. SportsCenterSportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 Australian Open Tennis2019 Australian Open Tennis Third Round. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) (L) NFL Live FOOD 38 45 110 231 Diners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveBrew & QueBrew & QueAirfryer OvenDERMAFLASHGet EnergyPaid ProgramGuys Bi g BiteBrunch at Bob. FREE 59 65 180 311 Makeup!Paid ProgramThe 700 ClubPaid ProgramPaid ProgramPaid ProgramHelp Now!Paid ProgramPiYo Craze!Good Trouble DTLAŽ FS1 24 27 150 219 PBA Bowling Oklahoma Open. College Basketball Maryland at Ohio State. College Basketball Xavier at Villanova. PBA Bowling Oklahoma Open. FX 45 51 136 248 (10:30) ‰‰‚ Ghostbusters ‰‰ The Purge (13) Ethan Hawke, Lena Headey. Paid ProgramNew BissellTry Total GymPain SolvedHow I MetHow I Met HALL 23 59 185 312 Campfire Kiss (17) Danica McKellar, Paul Greene. ‰‰ Elevator Girl (10) Lacey Chabert, Ryan Merriman. A Taste of Romance (11) Teri Polo, Bailee Madison. HGTV 32 38 112 229 Dream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomePiYo Workout!Paid ProgramSlim CycleCop CamPaid ProgramPiYo Craze!Love It or List It HIST 35 42 120 269 (:08) Ancient Aliens (:06) Ancient AliensCoinCoinCoinCoinCoinDr. Ho Reliev.Battles BC Battle of Kadesh. LIFE 56 56 108 252 (11:01) ‰‰‰ Secretariat (10) (:06) Married at First SightPaid ProgramNew YOU! WaterpikSouth Beach!Paid ProgramTry YogaMakeup!Grill PARMT 28 48 241 241 Two/Half MenTwo/Half MenTwo/Half MenTwo/Half MenPaid ProgramSex ToysPiYo Craze!Gotham SteelTry Total GymGrillRelieve painAirfry er Oven SUN 49 422 656 After MidnightPostgameTummy TuckAir FryerOrganicPaid ProgramOrganicDr. Ho Reliev.Facing WavesEpic Trailsto Do FloridaReel Anima ls SYFY 70 52 122 244 (:05) ‰‰ The Possession (12) Jeffrey Dean Morgan.(:05) ‰‚ Shark Night (11) Sara Paxton, Dustin Milligan. LifeLockPain SolvedGrillPaid Program TBS 31 15 139 247 LEGO DC ComicsLEGO DC Comics SuperheroesTBS PreviewLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-Raymond TCM 25 70 132 256 Robin-Marian ‰‰‚ Butcher, Baker, Nightmare Maker (81)(:15) ‰‰‚ Strait-Jacket (64) Joan Crawford, Diane Baker. ‰‰‰ The Last Days of Pompeii (35) Preston Foster. TLC 37 40 183 280 Dr. Pimple PopperI Am JazzExtreme CouponingExtreme CouExtreme CouExtreme CouExtreme CouExtreme CouExtreme Cou TNT 29 54 138 245 Bones Bodies in the BookŽ BonesNCIS: New Orleans I DoŽ NCIS: New OrleansNCIS: New Orleans CarrierŽ NCIS: New Orleans USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVUDateline Written in BloodŽ DatelineDateline Secrets in the MistŽ CSI: Crime Scene InvestigationNew BissellMyPillow WGN-A 13 239 307 How I MetHow I MetElementaryCamp MeetingBeyond TodayDr. Ho Reliev.Henry RiflesYoga Retreat!WaterpikPaid Program FRIDAY AFTERNOON C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV JANUARY 18 C W S1 S21 PM1:302 PM2:303 PM3:304 PM4:305 PM5:306 PM6:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Rachael Ray (N) The Doctors (N) The Real (N) Family FeudJeopardy! (N) NewsNightly NewsNewsWheel Fortune CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramJerry Springer Caught!Ž Jerry Springer blackish blackish American DadAmerican DadFamily Guy Family Guy WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 General Hospital (N) Hot Bench Hot Bench The Dr. Oz Show (N) Dr. Phil (N) NewsWorld NewsNews 13 at 6Ent. Tonight METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Bonanza The MillŽ The RiflemanThe RiflemanWagon TrainCharlies AngelsMamas FamilyThe JeffersonsM*A*S*HM*A*S*H WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 The Talk (N) MillionaireMillionaireFamily FeudFamily FeudThe Ellen DeGeneres Show (N) Day JeopardyLocal 18 NewsEvening NewsInside Edition MNT (18.2) 227 13 ProvidenceProvidenceDateline The ReckoningŽ Live PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolChicago P.D. ReformŽ Last-StandingLast-StandingMike & MollyMike & Molly WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 Maury Me/FrangelaThisMinuteSteve Judge Mathis Judge Judy Judge Judy Big BangBig Bang WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 PinkaliciousLets Go Luna!Nature CatWild KrattsWild KrattsOdd SquadOdd SquadArthur (EI) PBS NewsHour (N) World NewsRick Steves A&E 34 43 118 265 Live PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolLive PD: PatrolLive PD Live PD -01.12.19Ž AMC 30 62 131 254 (11:30) Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ‰‰ Colombiana (11) Zoe Saldana, Jordi Moll, Lennie James. ‰‰‰ I Am Legend (07) Will Smith, Alice Braga, Dash Mihok. ANPL 46 69 184 282 Pit Bulls and Parolees Pit Bulls and Parolees The Vet Life The Vet Life Vegan CowboysŽ The Vet Life The Vet Life BET 53 46 124 329 (11:03) ‰‰ Harlem Nights (1:56) blackish (:28) blackishblackish blackish blackish blackish blackish blackish blackish blackish COM 64 53 107 249 ClevelandClevelandClevelandClevelandSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth ParkSouth Park (:15) South Park Bike ParadeŽ South ParkSouth Park DISC 36 39 182 278 Expedition Unknown Gold Rush: White Water Gold Rush: White Water Gold Rush The ResurrectionŽ Gold Rush Gold Rush: Pay Dirt (N) E! 63 57 114 236 Botched Boner Free ZoneŽ BotchedBotchedBotchedBotchedE! News (N) ESPN 9 23 140 206 (12:30) NFL Live (N) (L) NBA: The Jump (N) (L) High Noon (N) QuestionableAround/HornInterruptionSportsCenter (N) (L) NBA Countdown (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 Australian Open TennisGolf Latin America Amateur Championship, Second Round. (N) NFL LiveAround/HornInterruptionCollege Basketball FOOD 38 45 110 231 Diners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, Dr iveDiners, DriveDiners, Drive FREE 59 65 180 311 The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle ‰‰‰‚ Shrek (01) Voices of Mike Myers. FS1 24 27 150 219 Match DayBundesliga Soccer TSG 1899 Hoffenheim vs FC Bayern Munich. Lock It In (N) (L) Fair GameCollege HoopsCollege Basketball Maryland at Ohio State. (N) FX 45 51 136 248 Mike & Molly ‰‰‰ Deepwater Horizon (16) Mark Wahlberg, Kurt Russell. ‰‰‚ 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi (16) James Badge Dale, John Krasinski. HALL 23 59 185 312 Daters Handbook (16) Kristoffer Polaha, Meghan Markle. Love, Once and Always (18) Amanda Schull, Peter Porte. A Royal Winter (17) Merritt Patterson, Jack Donnelly. HGTV 32 38 112 229 Beach BargainBeach BargainBeach BargainBeach BargainBeach BargainBeach BargainBeach BargainBeach BargainBeach BargainBeach Barg ainBeach BargainBeach Bargain HIST 35 42 120 269 Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens Ancient Aliens Possible encounters beyond Earth. LIFE 56 56 108 252 August Rush ‰‰‚ Me Before You (16) Emilia Clarke, Sam Claflin, Janet McTeer. ‰‰‰‚ The Help (11) Viola Davis. An aspiring writer captures the experiences of black women. PARMT 28 48 241 241 Two/Half MenTwo/Half MenTwo/Half MenTwo/Half MenMom Mom Mom Mom Mom Mom Friends Friends SUN 49 422 656 Lunch Light.Lightning Post.Epic Trailsto Do FloridaFish To Make Kayak BassinFacing WavesACC AccessInside HEATPregameNBA Basket ball SYFY 70 52 122 244 LeatherfaceJeepers Creepers 3 (17) Jonathan Breck, Stan Shaw. ‰ The Happening (08) Mark Wahlberg, Zooey Deschanel. ‰‰‚ Unbreakable (00) Bruce Willis. TBS 31 15 139 247 Friends Friends Friends Friends American DadAmerican DadAmerican DadAmerican DadFamily Guy Family Guy Bobs BurgersBobs Burgers TCM 25 70 132 256 Spring Madnss ‰‰‰‰ The Philadelphia Story (40) Cary Grant. ‰‰‰‚ Without Love (45) Spencer Tracy, Katharine Hepburn. ‰‰‚ One More Tomorrow (46) Alexis Smith TLC 37 40 183 280 My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life Say YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay YesSay Yes to the Dress TNT 29 54 138 245 Bones Aliens in a SpaceshipŽ Bones Bones Judas on a PoleŽ Bones The Man in the CellŽ Bones The Girl in the GatorŽ Bones Man in the MansionŽ USA 62 55 105 242 Law & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVULaw & Order: SVUModern FamilyModern Family WGN-A 13 239 307 In the Heat of the Night In the Heat of the Night Blue Bloods Smack AttackŽ Blue Bloods BrothersŽ Blue Bloods ChinatownŽ ‰‰‰ Men of Honor (00) FRIDAY EVENING C COMCAST W WOW! S1 DISH NETWORK S2 DIRECTV JANUARY 18 C W S1 S27 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:3012 AM12:30 WJHG (7) 3 3 7 7 Blindspot The Big RevealŽ (N) The Blacklist (N) Dateline NBC (N) NewsTonight Show-J. FallonLate Night With Seth MeyersLast Call/Daly CW (7.2) 99 9 8 8 Dynasty A Champagne MoodŽ Crazy Ex-Girlfriend (N) Page Six TVThe GoldbergsThe GoldbergsSeinfeldSeinfeldEngagementEngagementKing WMBB (13) 2 2 13 13 Fresh Off-BoatSpeechless (N) 20/20News 13 at 10 (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live (:37) Nightline (12:07) Mom (:37) Mom METV (13.2) 209 133 2 Andy GriffithAndy GriffithGomer PyleWKRP Cinci.Hogan HeroesHogan HeroesCarol BurnettPerry MasonTwilight ZoneAlf. HitchcockAlf. Hitchcock WECP (18) 4 4 4 18 MacGyver (N) Hawaii Five-0 (N) Blue BloodsFamily FeudLate Show-ColbertLate Late Show/James CordenDailyMailTV MNT (18.2) 227 13 CSI: Miami Happy BirthdayŽ CSI: Miami2 Broke Girls2 Broke GirlsModern FamilyModern FamilyThe GameThe GameForensic FilesForensic Files WPGX (28) 8 8 28 28 Last-StandingThe Cool KidsHells Kitchen (N) Two/Half MenThisMinuteTMZ Live (N) Pawn StarsPawn StarsImp. JokersTMZ (N) WFSG (56) 11 11 56 56 WashFiring-HooverGreat Performances The famous myth of Orpheus. (N) Amanpour and Company (N) PBS NewsHourGreat Performances A&E 34 43 118 265 (:06) Live PD: Rewind (N) Live PD Live PD -01.18.19Ž (N) (L) Live PD Live PD -01.18.19Ž AMC 30 62 131 254 ‰‰‰ Enemy of the State (98) Will Smith, Gene Hackman, Jon Voight. ‰‰‚ Concussion (15) Will Smith. Dr. Bennet Omalu discovers football-related brain trauma. ANPL 46 69 184 282 Hanging With the HendersonsHanging With the Hendersons (:01) The Vet Life (:01) The Vet LifeHanging With the HendersonsHanging With the Hendersons BET 53 46 124 329 blackishblackish ‰‚ Are We Done Yet? (07) Ice Cube, Nia Long, John C. McGinley. The Family Business (:29) Martin (11:59) Martin (:29) Martin COM 64 53 107 249 South ParkSouth ParkThe Comedy Central Roast Celebrities roast Bruce Willis. Chris Distefano: Size 38 WaistChappellesChappellesChappellesChappelles DISC 36 39 182 278 Gold Rush: The Dirt (N) Gold Rush Parker threatens a longtime crew member. (N) MoonshinersGold Rush Parker threatens a longtime crew member. E! 63 57 114 236 Botched Baby Got BoobsŽ ‰‰‚ The Notebook (04) Ryan Gosling. A man tells a story to a woman about two lovers. ‰‰ Safe Haven (13) Josh Duhamel, Julianne Hough. ESPN 9 23 140 206 NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Minnesota Timberwolves. (N) (L) NBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Los Angeles Clippers. (N) (L) SportsCenter (N) (L) ESPN2 47 24 144 209 College Basketball2019 Australian Open Tennis Third Round. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) (L) FOOD 38 45 110 231 Diners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, Dr iveDiners, DriveDiners, Drive FREE 59 65 180 311 (5:30) Shrek ‰‰‰‚ Wreck-It Ralph (12) Voices of John C. Reilly. grown-ishThe 700 Club ‰‰ Garfield (04) Breckin Meyer, Jennifer Love Hewitt. FS1 24 27 150 219 BasketballCollege Basketball Xavier at Villanova. (N) (L) Hoops ExtraKitchenNFL Turning PointTMZ SportsPBA Bowling Oklahoma Open. FX 45 51 136 248 ‰‰‚ Ghostbusters (16) Melissa McCarthy, Kristen Wiig. Four women battle mischievous ghosts in New York. ‰‰‚ Ghostbusters (16) Melissa McCarthy, Kristen Wiig, Leslie Jones. HALL 23 59 185 312 A Winter Princess (19) Natalie Hall. One Winter Weekend (18) Taylor Cole, Jack Turner. My Favorite Wedding (17) Maggie Lawson. HGTV 32 38 112 229 Dream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream HomeDream Home HIST 35 42 120 269 Ancient Aliens (:02) Ancient Aliens (:05) Ancient Aliens (:05) Ancient Aliens (:03) Ancient Aliens (12:05) Ancient Aliens LIFE 56 56 108 252 ‰‰‰ Secretariat (10) Diane Lane, John Malkovich. The story of the 1973 Triple Crown winner. (:05) Married at First Sight (:01) ‰‰‰ Secretariat (10) Diane Lane, John Malkovich. PARMT 28 48 241 241 ‰‰‚ The Longest Yard (05) Adam Sandler, Chris Rock, Burt Reynolds. ‰‰‚ The Longest Yard (05) Adam Sandler, Chris Rock, Burt Reynolds. SUN 49 422 656 NBA Basketball Miami Heat at Detroit Pistons. PostgameInside HEATInside HEAT Inside HEATFootball WeekAfter Midnight with the HEAT SYFY 70 52 122 244 Unbreakable ‰‰‰ The Fifth Element (97) Bruce Willis, Gary Oldman, Ian Holm. (:02) Futurama (:32) Futurama (:03) Futurama (:35) FuturamaFuturama (:35) Futurama TBS 31 15 139 247 ‰‰‚ Man of Steel (13) Henry Cavill, Amy Adams, Michael Shannon. ‰‚ Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter (12) Benjamin Walker. LEGO DC Comics TCM 25 70 132 256 ‰‰‰‰ Seance on a Wet Afternoon (64) Kim Stanley. ‰‰‰ King Rat (65) George Segal, Tom Courtenay, James Fox. ‰‰‰ Robin and Marian (76) Sean Connery. TLC 37 40 183 280 90 Day Fianc Colt and Larissa arrive in studio. (N) Dr. Pimple PopperI Am Jazz90 Day Fianc Colt and Larissa arrive in studio. TNT 29 54 138 245 ‰‰‰ The Bourne Legacy (12) Jeremy Renner, Rachel Weisz, Edward Norton.(:45) ‰‰‚ Red (10) Bruce Willis, Morgan Freeman, John Malkovich. Arrow LegaciesŽ USA 62 55 105 242 Modern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern FamilyModern Fam ilyTemptation Island WGN-A 13 239 307 (6:00) ‰‰‰ Men of Honor (00) ‰‰‰ Men of Honor (00) Robert De Niro, Cuba Gooding Jr., Charlize Theron. MarriedMarriedMarriedMarried


CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 D D 1 1 22432 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: WHITESLLC DBAGULF COUNTY WRECKER SERV gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles at 6120 hwy 22 panama city, FL 32465-0621, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. WHITESLLC DBAGULF COUNTY WRECKER SERV reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 01/30/2019, 08:00 am 19UUA66296A040639 2006 ACURA WAUJC68EX3A206887 2003 AUDI WBAPH77569NM47270 2009 BMW 2G1WN52M6T9263086 1996 Chevrolet 1GCCS1449V8132970 1997 CHEVROLET 1GAHG39G411176800 2001 CHEVROLET 1GNEC13R9WJ376655 1998 CHEVROLET 1G1ZC5EU7CF312897 2012 CHEVROLET 1Y1SK5486WZ404047 1998 CHEVROLET 1GCCS1944S8208521 1995 CHEVROLET 1C3LC46K28N167645 2008 CHRYSLER 1C3EL55R95N566562 2005 CHRYSLER 3B7HC13Z51M573050 2001 DODGE 2B6HB11Z9XK557647 1999 DODGE 1D4GP25303B155135 2003 DODGE 2B3LA43G66H300299 2006 DODGE 1B4HR28N41F553847 2001 DODGE 3B7HC13Y7YG158375 2000 DODGE 1FAFP36353V195101 2003 Ford 1FALP6249VH130630 1997 FORD 1FMZU32E2XUA09481 1999 FORD 1FAFP42X2YF169801 2000 FORD 1FBZX2YMXFKA42487 2015 Ford 1GDY72CA4E1917079 2014 GENERAL MOTORS CORP 1HGCM56364A095228 2004 HONDA 1HGCG5641WA082535 1998 HONDA KMHDH4AE8EU149733 2014 HYUNDAI KNDMB233186246643 2008 KIA KNDMB233466065677 2006 KIA KNDJD733565593485 2006 KIA KNADE123286393263 2008 KIA 1LNHM87A31Y699482 2001 LINCOLN 1LNFM82W8WY725088 1998 LINCOLN 1YVGF22C525305378 2002 MAZDA WDBJF65J42B441885 2002 MERCEDES -BENZ WDBHA24G4YA822579 2000 MERCEDES -BENZ 2MEFM74W24X623874 2004 MERCURY 1N4AL11D16C179245 2006 NISSAN 1N4AL3AP4EC321771 2014 NISSAN 3N1AB7AP6HY325307 2017 NISSAN 1N4RL110X3C232780 2003 NISSAN 2G3AJ51W5K2369049 1989 OLDSMOBILE 1G2ZG58BX74184330 2007 PONTIAC 1G8ZK5574RZ310837 1994 SATURN 1GBLP37J5T3305364 1996 SEABREEZE VTTGM51A152100706 2005 SUZUKI JT4RN81A3N5147809 1992 TOYOTA 1NXAE09B5RZ117603 1994 TOYOTA 3VWBB61C4WM02730 2 1998 VOLKSWAGEN 01/31/2019, 08:00 am 2G4WF551711151880 2001 BUICK KNAGE228X95303489 2009 KIA YS3DF75K527015146 2002 SAAB Pub: January 18, 2019 22390 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE : DISCOUNT TOWING & RECOVERY gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 1/30/19, 08:00 am at 2798 E 5TH ST PANAMA CITY, FL 32401-5206, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. DISCOUNT TOWING & RECOVERY reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1B3EL46X76N185119 2006 DODGE 1D4HB38N75F553914 2005 DODGE 1FALP52U4TG206560 1996 FORD 1FMDU64K84UB45446 2004 FORD 1FMEUL7LOVLB99360 1997 FORD 1FMYU60E01UC53234 2001 FORD 1G1AK55F067699017 2006 CHEVROLET 1G1JC124817364556 2001 CHEVROLET 1G2WR5214YF250437 2000 PONTIAC 1G6K1J54Y01U183813 2001 CADILLAC 1G8ZK8271WZ162244 1998 SATURN 1GCCC14HXGF337454 1986 CHEVROLET 1GCEC14X44Z138815 2004 CHEVROLET 1GNEC13Z32R127084 2002 CHEVROLET 1J4GX48S63C558228 2003 JEEP 1J4GZ58Y7WC123193 1998 JEEP 1LNHM82W91Y688585 2001 LINCOLN 1N4AL21EX9C105891 2009 NISSAN 1N4BA41E56C801687 2006 NISSAN 2B3KA43D59H531667 2009 DODGE 2C3CDXBG9EH198086 2014 DODGE 2C3HE66G23HSO8809 2003 CHRYSLER 2C4RDGCG1HR867325 2017 DODGE 2D4FV47T46H134648 2006 DODGE 2GTEK19R1W1507929 1998 GENERAL MOTORS CORP 2T1CG22P4YC361537 2000 TOYOTA 3C8FY4BB61T692468 2001 CHRYSLER 3C8FY68B52T307633 2002 CHRYSLER 3C8FY68B73T507558 2003 CHRYSLER 4USBT53534LU06700 2004 BMW 5TEGN92N41Z868548 2001 TOYOTA JA3AJ86E32U068676 2002 MITSUBISHI JM1BC141XW0204225 1998 MAZDA JN8AS5MTXAW005256 2010 NISSAN KMHDN46D66U325592 2006 HYUNDAI KNAFE121785510722 2008 Kia KNAGD126735197439 2003 KIA KNAGD128225157169 2002 KIA MVIN206735IND trailer Pub: January 18, 2019 22547 UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORIDA PANAMA CITY DIVISION Case No. 5:18-cv-186-MJF PRIMERICA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Plaintiff, v. SHARON J. MITCHELL, et al., Defendants. ORDER This cause is before the court on “Plaintiff’s Motion for Service by Publication and Incorporated Memorandum of Law.” (ECF No. 26). This interpleader action involves competing claims for life insurance benefits arising from the death of Floyd L. Mitchell. (ECF No. 1). Pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § 1655, when personal service is “not practicable,” a court may order the Defendant to appear or plead in the action, and this order may be published rather than personally served. Section 1655 also permits an action to proceed after service by publication even when a defendant fails to respond. This procedure may be employed in interpleader actions. See United States v. Estate of Swan, 441 F.2d 1082, 1085 (5th Cir. 1971) (“Where, as here, the property is located within the district in which the District Court sits, the action may also fall within that class of actions defined by Section 1655. We believe that Congress did not intend to exclude from coverage under Section 1655 actions such as this one, in which the stake consists of the assets of an estate on deposit in a bank pursuant to court order, the claims are numerous, and service by publication constitutes a reasonable mode of conveying notice to an absent party.”). Plaintiff has demonstrated that reasonable efforts were undertaken to serve Defendant Shelley Mitchell (“Shelley Mitchell”) personally. (ECF Nos. 23-26). Specifically, Plaintiff retained two different process servers, attempted to serve Shelley Mitchell at seven different addresses, and attempted to locate her through her siblings, Defendants Shawn Mitchell and Shannon Faasen. (ECF No. 25). Upon review of the motion and the “Affidavit of Diligent Search and Inquiry” (ECF No. 25), it is apparent that the current residence of Shelley Mitchell is unknown and all attempts to locate her have failed. (ECF Nos. 23-26). Plaintiff has adequately demonstrated that personal service has not been effective, further efforts at personal service are not practicable and likely would be futile, and the procedure for service by publication set forth in section 1655 is a reasonable course of action in an attempt to serve Shelley Mitchell. Accordingly, it is ORDERED : 1. “Plaintiff’s Motion for Service by Publication and Incorporated Memorandum of Law,” (ECF No. 26), is GRANTED 2. Pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § 1655, Shelley Mitchell is ORDERED to answer or otherwise respond to the complaint, (ECF No. 1), no later than March 13, 2019. Failure to respond by this deadline likely will negatively impact any interest that Shelley Mitchell has in the funds at issue in this action and may result in the issuance of a default. 3.Having concluded that personal service of this Order is not practicable, Plaintiff is ORDERED to PUBLISH a copy of this Order (except for paragraph 4 of this Order), in newspapers of general circulation within Panama City, Florida, and Panama City Beach, Florida, at least once per week for six consecutive weeks, beginning no later than the week of January 8, 2019. 5. The deadline for serving the missing Defendant, Shelley Mitchell, is EXTENDED to February 20, 2019 SO ORDERED this 27th day of December 2018. /s/ Michael P. Frank Michael J. Frank United States Magistrate Judge Pub: January 4, 11, 18, 25, February 1, 8, 2019 22434 Public Notice THE PANAMA CITY HOUSING AUTHORITY REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS DISASTER RECOVERY CONSULTANT SERVICES PCHA-RFP-2019-1 PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED UNTIL 4:30 PM CDT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2019. DETAILS CAN BE FOUND AT P ANAMACITYHOUS ING.ORG/CONTRACTS Pub: January 18, 25, 2019 22436 Public Notice THE PANAMA CITY HOUSING AUTHORITY REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS AFFORDABLE HOUSING PLANNING AND CONSULTANT SERVICES PCHA-RFP-2019-2. PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED UNTIL 4:30 PM CDT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2019. DETAILS CAN BE FOUND AT P ANAMACITYHOUS ING.ORG/CONTRACTS Pub: January 18, 25, 2019 22438 Public Notice THE PANAMA CITY HOUSING AUTHORITY REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS PUBLIC INSURANCE ADJUSTER SERVICES PCHA-RFP-2019-3. PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED UNTIL 4:30 PM CDT, THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 2019. DETAILS CAN BE FOUND AT P ANAMACITYHOUS ING.ORG/CONTRACTS Pub: January 18, 25, 2019 22631 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR BAY COUNTY PROBATE DIVISION FILE NO. 18-892-CP IN RE: THE ESTATE OF DONALD RAY MOORE, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the Estate of DONALD RAY MOORE, deceased, whose date of death was June 4, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Bay County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 300 E. 4th Street, Panama City, Florida, 32401. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is January 11,2019 ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE Daniel Harmon 23 E. 8th Street Panama City, FL 32401 (850) 215-2443 FBN 544078 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES: Carl Ward and Connie Ward Pub: January 11, 18, 2019 22611 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAY COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2010CA001050 BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, VS. FREDERICK NEMECEK;CATHERINE NEMECEK; et al., Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sale will be made pursuant to an Order of Final Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on December 21, 2018 in Civil Case No. 2010CA001050, of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH Judicial Circuit in and for Bay County, Florida, wherein, BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. is the Plaintiff, and FREDERICK NEMECEK; CATHERINE NEMECEK; SAWGRASS AT GRAND LAGOON HOME OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC; are Defendants. The Clerk of the Court, Bill Kinsaul will sell to the highest bidder for cash at www .bay .realfore close.c om on February 7, 2019 at 11:00 AM the following described real property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 2, OF SAWGRASS AT GRAND LAGOON, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 21, AT PAGE 18, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAY COUNTY, FLORIDA. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on January 7, 2019. CLERK OF THE COURT Bill Kinsaul By: Jennifer Estrada Deputy Clerk Aldridge Pite, LLP Attorney for Plaintiff(s) 1615 South Congress Evenue Delray Beach, FL 33445 Phone: 561.392.6391 Fax: 561.392.6965 Pub: Jan: 11, 18, 2019 22633 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR BAY COUNTY PROBATE DIVISION FILE NO. 18-889-CP IN RE: THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM EDWARD McDANIEL, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the Estate of WILLIAM EDWARD McDANIEL, deceased, whose date of death was September 9, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Bay County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 300 E. 4th Street, Panama City, Florida, 32401. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is January 11,2019 ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE Daniel Harmon 23 E. 8th Street Panama City, FL 32401 (850) 215-2443 FBN 544078 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES: Corey McDaniel Pub: January 11, 18, 2019 22675 TOWN OF ALTHA REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS FOR CDBG GRANT ADMINISTRATION AND ENGINEERING SERVICES The Town of Altha requests proposals to provide administration and engineering services for its Neighborhood Revitalization CDBG Grant #19-DB-O N-02-17-02-N27 in the amount of $600,000, for drainage and street improvements. Administration services shall include, but not be limited to reviewing and developing necessary policies and procedures, developing and administering the program(s), conducting environmental review(s), coordinating with all funding agencies, developing and administering contract(s), tracking and managing program funds in compliance with program guidelines, and providing reports and technical assistance. Engineering plans and specifications have already been prepared. Requested engineering services will include construction contract bidding and award, services during construction (change orders, shop drawing approval, review of contractor payment applications, etc.), inspection services, and other additional services if required. Proposals may be submitted for one or both services. Evaluation and contract for such services shall be separate. Administration Services proposals shall be evaluated using the following criteria: 1.Successful Experience with Florida Small Cities CDBG (25 points) 2.Management and Staff Qualifications, Availability (20 points) 3.Understanding of Local Needs and Approach to Project, Tasks (20 points) 4.Reputation and Client References (20 points) 5.Certified Minority/Woman Owned Business (10 points**) 6.Fee and Proposed Fee Basis ( 5 points) Engineering Services proposals shall be evaluated using the following criteria: 1.Successful Experience with Florida Small Cities CDBG (28 points) 2.Management and Staff Qualifications, Availability (20 points) 3.Understanding of Local Needs and Approach to Project, Tasks (20 points) 4.Reputation and Client References (25 points) 5.Certified Minority/Woman Owned Business ( 7 points**) **W/MBE participation of subcontractors may be pro-rated for a maximum of 5 points. Questions shall be directed to Matt Fuqua, Town Attorney, telephone number 850-526-2263, or by email at mfuqua@fmc.l egal The Town reserves the right to request clarification of any information submitted by proposers, and with suitable basis, also reserves the right to reject any and all proposals, and to waive any informalities or irregularities in the proposal process. The proposer is fully responsible for costs of preparing and submitting proposals and/or presentations. Contracts may be subject to grant awards and release of funds by respective funding agencies. A person or affiliate who has been placed on the convicted vendor list following a conviction for a public entity crime may not submit a bid, proposal or reply on any contract to provide any goods and services to a public entity; may not submit a bid, proposal or reply on a contract with a public entity for the construction or repair of a public building or public work; may not submit bids, proposals or replies on any leases of real property to a public entity; may not be awarded or perform work as a contractor, supplier, subcontractor, or consultant under a contract with any public entity; and may not transact business with any public entity in excess of the threshold amount provided in Florida Statute s. 287.017 for CATEGORY TWO for a period of 36 months following the date of being placed on the convicted vendor list. Proposals are due by 12:00 P .M. (Noon), Central T ime on F ebru ary 4, 2019 Submit one original and 5 copies to Matt Fuqua, Town Attorney, 4450 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida 32446, in a sealed package marked “SEALED PROPOSAL FOR GRANT SERVICES”. Late proposals will not be considered. Proposals will be opened on F ebruary 21, 2019, at 6:00 P .M., Central T ime and evaluated by the Town Council at a later date. The Town of Altha is an equal opportunity/drug -free employer and procurer. Pub: Jan. 18, 25, 2019 22671 FICTITIOUS NAME NOTICE Notice is hereby given that ROBERT GARY DONALDSON owner, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of RGD CONSTRUCTION located at P.O. BOX 9277, PANAMA CITY, FL 32417 in BAY County intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations, Florida Department of State, pursuant to section 865.09 of the Florida Statutes. Pub: January 18, 2019 22679 Notice Of Public Sale Coastal Towing and Roadside Service INC, Gives notice of lien and intent to sell these vehicles on JANUARY 28th 2019 @9:00 am ET at 134 Charles Ave Wewahitchka, FL 32465 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Coastal Towing and Roadside Service Inc. reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids. 2001 CHEVY 1GCHK23U71F184052 2005 LINC 1LNHM81W25Y643866 1999 MAZDA 4F4YR16V1XTM00814 1997 CHEVY 3GNFK16R9VG160209 2001 HYNDAI KMHDN45D61U058903 2005 TOYT 4T1BE32K25U408909 2009 BMW WBAWB73559P045117 Pub: January 18, 2019 22689 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAY COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO: 18-695-CP IN RE: ESTATE OF KIRANKUMAR C. PATEL, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the Estate of Kirankumar C. Patel, deceased, whose date of death was December 12, 2017, is pending in the Circuit Court for Bay County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 300 East 4th Street, Panama City, Florida 32401. The name of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATTER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is January 18, 2019. Attorney for Personal Representative Garth D. Bonney, Esq. BONNEY & ASSOCIATES, P.A Florida Bar No. 0011498 P.O. Box 737 Panama City, Florida 32402 Tel: (850) 215-6840 Fax: (850) 215-6841 Personal Representative: Jayshreebahen K. Patel 3623 Preserve Blvd, Panama City, FL 32405 Pub: Jan. 18, 25, 2019 AVIATION Grads work with JetBlue, United, Delta and others-start here with hands on training for FAA certification. Financial aid if qualified. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 888-242-2649 Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 855-259-0557 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. Lost Orange Tabby name is Goldie, Last seen Tues 1/9, Larkspur Circle, Marianna Reward Offered, Call 850-573-5724 AKC REGISTERED BASSET HOUND PUPSHome raised with parents on premises. Shots, health cert/guarantee, chip. All colors. Well socialized. Military discounts. $900. 954-593-7323 HAVANESE PUPS AKC Home Raised Best Health Guar. Call 239-324-4650www Deerpoint: 6830 Hwy. 2311 (North on Hwy. 231 to Co. Hwy. 2321. Turn left. Turn right at the Gulf gas station which is Hwy. 2311. Home is on the right side about 1.2 miles from the gas station. From north on Hwy. 77, turn right on Co. Hwy. 2321 and then left at the Gulf gas station.) Thurs. Jan. 17th 8-2 Fri & Sat. Jan. 18th -19th 8-3KIEFER ESTATE SALEThe size and scope of this sale is big, really big. Truly something for everyone. A huge shop full of tools, tool chests, saws, compressors, motors, fishing poles, pottery wheel, 2 kilns, riding mower, wood chipper, 10’ john boat, bicycles, scaffold, wood, tile, & much more. Inside the large home there is a sofa & love seat, chairs, two king beds, dresser, armoire, twin bed, side tables, tv, tv stand, dining furniture, high top table and chairs, office furniture and equipment, bookcase, two dorm size refrigerators, small freezer, ships wheel table, clothing, stamps, singing bowl, kitchen items, dishes, antique sideboard, swords, sewing room full of treasures, art, pool table, exercise bicycle, weight bench, and much more. There is a garden shed and two other sheds bursting with items. There is plenty of yard art and a 3 cement horses and wagon yard display. All must sell. Rain or shine. Beach West End: 17829 PCB Parkway (Inside Fellowship Hall) January 19th 8:00am -1:00pm1st Assembly of God Yard & Bake Sale!Kitchenware, furniture, lots of clothes and misc. Something for everyone! BEACH WEST END: Gulf Beach Presbyterian Church ( the pink church ) 271 S. Hwy 79 Saturday, Jan. 19th 7:00 AM -1:00 PMRUMMAGE BAKE SALEBargains & Goodies! Don’t miss this one! Callaway5610 Boat Race Rd & Tyndall Parkway Saturday 8am-12pmGOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERANShare MinistryThrift Shop Clothing Sale!!! Drop In gas stove, bunk, sofa/couch, loveseat, household items, dining room table with chairs & hutch, remote control bed, bunk bed frames, washers & dryers. Free Books!!! BAYOU GEORGE: 4259 DAIRY FARM RD PC, FL (Bylsma Manor across from Sonic, Hwy. 231) Saturday, Jan., 19th 7AM ‘till 12 PMRAIN or SHINE INDOOR SALEFARMHOUSE STYLE DECOR, MATTRESS, FURNITURE, CLOTHING, BABY TOYS, KIDS TOYS, 350 CRATE BOAT ENGINE, 30 HORSE MARINER OUTBOARD, AND BOAT PARTS, KNIVES INOP. OLD SEWING MACHINE, WASHER AND DRYER. *SET UP IN THE GARAGE AND INSIDE THE HOME SO RAIN OR SHINE. Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains!


CLASSIFIEDSD D 2 2 Friday, January 18, 2019| The News Herald Call 352-807-2657 or 352-807-5898 to list your business here. NF-1185759 FL Lic CGC 1509556 The management team of Chase Restoration, Inc. has successfully settled over 10,000 insurance claims from hurricanes Andrew and Katrina through the Los Angeles earthquake to the World Trade Center disaster. Whenever one finds themselves in an emergency situation whether it be medical, financial or legal we should look for the expert in that field. Chase Restoration, Inc. prides itself on being just that. Your construction Insurance claim expert ... let us help you maneuver through the difficult process of negotiating your insurance claim amount, recovering your loss and the restoration of your Home or Business. We are not a Public Adjuster. We are Construction experts with a vast experience in disaster restoration work. Let us help you as your Florida State Licensed General Contractor Today! ~ Veteran Owned and Operated ~ CALL (850) 586-1411 or visit NF-1185762 CALL NOW! ROOFING CONTRACTOR € RE-ROOF € REPAIRS € REPORTSRoo ng Lic #CCC1329115 (850) 615-7517 € (904) 405-6404 € NEED A ROOF?GENERAL CONTRACTOR Over 25 Years of Service Specializing in € RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL € NEW CONSTRUCTION € RENOVATIONS € BUILD-OUTSContractor Lic #CGC1506146 NF-1185760 850.466.7171allperilstesting@gmail.comALL PERILS TESTING, LLCInsurance Mold Protocol ReportsRJ RUNNELS Assessor FL Lic. #MRSA 2806 € Activates Insurance Mold Coverage € Insurance reimbursement so its FREE! € Know what is living in your walls! (850) 775-0497Locally Owned & Operated FREE Estimates Licensed & Insured Military Discount/Fence Demo SpecialsPANHANDLE STRONG! NF-1185763 FENCE DOCTORS VINYL & WOOD SPECIALISTS 850-855-8078Emerald Coast Drywall & Framing, LLCWe do it all! Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured We accept Visa & Mastercard. No down payment required. Demo € Drywall Installation/Finishing Insulation € Spray Foam € Interior Carpentry Painting € Texturing NF-1185746 Your Full Service Roo ng Contractor Since 1979 FL License #CCC1326253 EMERGENCY STORM SERVICES € Storm Damage Inspection € Claims Assistance € Roof Replacements € Exterior Restorations For a limited time only, we are offering $600 in savings towards upgrades on full roof replacements!Schedule today! (850) 588-0937 or Since 19 ur Full Serv NF-1185758 STUMP GRINDING BOBCAT WORK Fully Insured € Free Estimates315-816-0261 C H A R B O N N E A U  S CHARBONNEAUS T R E E S E R V I C E TREE SERVICE NF-1185761 PROFESSIONAL & AFFORDABLE Give us a call or text us at (850) 227-4911 Locally Owned & Operated from WEWAHITCHKA, FL E-Z TREE SERVICE & REMOVAL NF-1185765 NF-1185741 RYAN'STREE SERVICE Residential/Commercial24 Hour Emergency Service Tree Removal € Pruning € Trimming Lot Clearing € Storm Damage Professional Climbing (386)234-0628 (315)408-1118 Licensed, Bonded & Insured Free Estimates € Senior & Military Discounts NF-1185743 e bugs are coming-Trim your Trees850-818-1041Licensed and InsuredBRUCES TREE SERVICE NF-1185734 17618 Ashley Dr. PCB, FL 32413 850-226-41842 Locations to serve you FWB & PCB (Serving the Gulf Coast from Pensacola to Mexico Beach) Spray Foam Insulation, Batt Insulation, Blown-in Cellulose, Removal of old Insulation Est. 2016/Licensed & Insured/Free Estimates/No $ up front! Partnered with Emerald Coast Drywall & Framing, LLC NF-1185742 E m e r a l d C o a s t Emerald Coast D e m o l i t i o n L L C Demolition, LLC  R A Z I N G T H E P A S T F O R RAZING THE PAST FOR A R I S I N G F U T U R E S I N C E 1 9 7 9 Ž A RISING FUTURE SINCE 1979.Ž Commercial, Residential, IndustrialLicensed & Insured 8 5 0 8 6 0 2 0 9 1 850-860-2091 rae@ecdem.comLicense # DC01154 Happy HouseDetail Cleaning Lic, Bonded, Insured 850-258-1204 Residential, Commercial Cleaning. Detail Oriented.312-804-3611 970-690-3810 DUNCAN CONCRETEExp. & Ins. Driveway & Patio Specialist 850-896-1574 Driveway SpecialistWHITE’S CONCRETELic. Ins.& 40 yrs.exp. 874-1515 or 896-6864 Happy New Year! ALL PHASES OF CONSTRUCTION *Interior and Exterior Renovations *Whole House Demolitions Over 25 yrs. exp. We will work with your Ins Co. For all your hurricane repair needs, Call Steve(239) 980-0131 FL Lic# cbc1262220 Bill W. HashRemodeling & ConsultingMaster Craftsman33 yrs exp. Call 850-890-7569 SHIPPINGSTORAGE CONTAINERSFOR SALE New & Used 20ft / 40ft Local Company Local Delivery 850-830-0545 www.steel-box PRO DRYWALL SERVICESDRYWALL, PAINTING, HOME REPAIRS & MORE 10% Senior & Military Discount Call850-276-2896 CAREGIVERMature, experienced caregiver has flexible schedule available. Light housekeeping and meal preparation. Available for overnight and transportation service. For kind, competent and reliable care, please call 850-257-1561 EXPERIENCED FENCE INSTALLATIONSWe do all Fence Types. Licensed-Insured. Check us out online. Affordable Pro Services Fence And Railing850-775-0933 TONY’S LAWN SERVICE-Fencing & Repairs -Tree Removal -Debris Removal -Landscape/Irrigation Locally Owned & Operated(850)814-6042 !!Bob’s Home Repairs!!Free Estimates!850-257-6366Small Jobs Drywall Repair Trailer & Doublewide Leveling Panama City Area Alonzo Caudill Painting, Drywall, Yard Clean-Up, Carpenter Repairs & Pressure Cleaning Licensed & Insured. 850-303-9669 DON’S HOME REPAIRPainting, Tile, Windows, Doors, General Carpentry, Metal Roofs, Kitchen/Bath, Pressure Washing, Plumbing Demo/Junk. Insured.850-630-9690 DRYWALL REPAIRSHang, Finish & Texture 25 Years Experience Lic. & Insured DAVID WIGGINS DRYWALL863-263-1033 KEVIN WILLIAMSAll Areas of Home Repair & Remodeling Kitchens, Baths, Decks, Additions No Job Too Small! 30 Years Experience! Call (843) 270-9251 Quality Work Guaranteed FREE ESTIMATES MEL’SRESTORATION & REMODELING -Wind & Storm Damage -Mold Testing & Removal -Water Leak Detection -Drywall Removal & Installation -Metal & Shingle Roofing -Trash Removal -Interior & Exterior Painting -Privacy Fencing (850) 628-5088 Able Lawn ServiceWe Show Up! Weekly & Bi-Weekly services starting from $35-PCB 596-4383/258-5072 A-RATED LAWN & YARD CAREMow -Rake Bush/Tree Trim $60.00/mo. Bi-Weekly PAINTED PIER PROPERTIES, LLC850-624-3121 Steve’s Hauling & Land ClearingStump/Tree Removal Fill Dirt Tractor Work Free estimates 850-896-4237 Alonzo Caudill Painting, pressure cleaning, and repairs. 30 yrs exp. 850-303-9669 JM PAINTINGAll interior painting, and cabinet painting. 850-460-0607 850-225-4822 ATTN: ROOFERS Man camp with room for up to 30 men to sleep. Available Now 30 mins from Panama City. Call 573-718-8390 G ENTERPRISES“Your Complete Roofing Service” Remodeling/Tree Serv.Locally Owned & OperatedLicensed & Insured 850-591-5315 850-556-0731 INSURANCE FUNDED ROOFS, REHABSDo you have a check from your insurance company ? DO YOU HAVE A CLAIM? We accept insurance checks and do the paper work to get your proceeds from your insurer. Please call: Stefan (904) 866-7708 or e-mail: stefanliuba@gmail.comNSL Construction LTD Company Roofing & General ContractorsFL Lic. #CGC1507700 MANOS ROOFINGRoofing, Gutters, Tarping, Interiors, Fencing FL LIC # CCC 1326138CALL AL850-381-9956 ROOFS AND RENOVATIONSBuilding & Roof ContractorResidential/Commercial850-354-5395 or 850-354-5396 CCC1327534 CBC1250142 Visit our website: WE WILL SAVE YOU $$$$$$$Roofing and all types of exterior repairs. Quality at an affordable price. 10 % discount for vets and seniors.CALL STEVE (239)980-0131 ccc133177 ActionTree.NetBest Prices in Town Lic/Insured, Firewood, Call/Text 850-527-7017 Anytime Tree Removal!850-265-9794 BJ’S TREE REMOVAL & LOT CLEARING!Fully Licensed Demolition Contractors. Military & Senior discounts. Free Estimates! -SERVING THE Mexico Beach & Port St. Joe Areas All major credit cards accepted. Lic #42-2766168(850) 596-4642 Brandon Pearce Tree & Stump Service“We go out on a limb for you!” Lic. & Ins. 850-596-5067 “AHealthy Tree is a Happy Tree!” Serving Bay County for the last 15 years. CREAMER’S TREE SERVICECall Jason at(850) 832-9343 CROMER STUMP REMOVALServing Bay County Large & Small Stump Free Estimates 850-896-1351 EVERYTHING GREEN TREE REMOVAL Tree & Stump Removal Debris Clean-Up Bobcat Service Call for Best Price! 850-348-7193 G ENTERPRISES“Your Complete Tree Service” Roofing & RemodelingLocally Owned & OperatedLicensed & Insured 850-591-5315 850-556-0731 JEFF’S TREE REMOVAL & CLEAN-UPHome of the next day FREE ESTIMATE! Licensed & Insured Senior & Military Discount850-313-9192 STUMP GRINDINGCommercial, Residential, & Government Very Large Root Ball Removal 850-332-2484 Tree/Debris Removal *Local/Established *Quality Service *Reasonable Rates *Military Discounts *18 YRS in business *Licensed/Insured *Repairs & Fencing *Excavator Work *Docks/Seawall Repair Joey at Segovia Inc. 850-624-7220 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. Turn to classified! You can bank on our bargains! Turn to classified’s Merchandise Columns Our prices are on target for you!


CLASSIFIEDSThe News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 D D 3 3 NF-1185747 ARE YOU READY TO GROW WITH US?Email Resume to: The Panama City News Herald, a GateHouse Media Publication located in Panama City, Florida is looking for ato leverage our extensive portfolio of services and audience insights to create and recommend personalized multimedia marketing campaigns for our business customers, connecting them to prime prospects and maximizing their ROI. Experience preferred, but come in motivated with a winning attitude and our training and development team will support you and pave the way for success! on KEY RESPONSIBILITIES: € Work as a partner to help clients reach their goals, owning entire sales process from start to nish € Develop and demonstrate knowledge of GateHouse Media sales and marketing portfolio, including newspaper products, digital marketing services and non-traditional offerings (events, promotions, etc.)€ Effectively create and recommend products and services that meet the customers needs, using data and portfolio knowledge to support recommendation€ Provide top-notch customer service, maintaining the highest levels of personal and professional behavior in the market and in the workplace€ Consistently meet and exceed print and digital revenue targets€ Regular communication with management and completion of all require sales process activities€ Providing accurate revenue forecasts and market intelligence that may impact revenue (+/-)€ Embrace new products or programs as the company continues to diversify and test new revenue streams KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS, ABILITIES: € Knowledge of competitive media landscape; use for new business development and sales analysis € Ability to prospect new business via cold calling and other prospecting techniques including social media where applicable€ Highly motivated, self-starting individual with initiative and drive to succeed€ Successful track record of pushing past rejection and achieving results€ Strong verbal and written communication skills with the ability to build and deliver effective presentations€ Strong networking and community involvement skills€ Eagerness to learn, continually seeking to improve sales skills€ Strong time management and follow up skills€ Organized with an attention for detail€ Computer and software experience with MS Of ce programs including Excel, PowerPoint, and Word € Must possess a valid state drivers license and reliable transportation EDUCATION & EXPERIENCE: € Bachelors Degree in Sales, Marketing or Business preferred; or equivalent work experience in media related business€ Minimum of one year sales experience, preferably in outside sales€ Prior experience in digital marketing sales highly desirableAre you ready to join our team and do work that matters in an innovative, mission-driven, diverse work environment, with equally-impassioned colleagues across the county? Apply today! Local Impact. National Scale. Meaningful Work Inspiring Change. GateHouse Media is one of the largest publishers of locally-based print and online media in the United States, our 145 daily publications operate in 555+ markets across 37 states and our extensive portfolio of business solutions support 221,000 small-and medium-sized business customers in and outside of our markets. We are driven by our commitment to deliver high impact, trusted journalism and premier commercial products and services to our business customers, enriching the communities we serve. Our 10,000 employees enjoy the opportunity to grow professionally while making a positive impact on their community. Learn more about the work we do at GateHouse Media and all subsidiaries are Equal Opportunity Employers and value diversity in our workplace. NF-11027317 To thrive in a smaller hospital setting where professionals are able to focus on the high quality care that originally lured you to healthcare does not mean giving up the rewards and challenges of big city medicine. You can have both at an independent, Central Georgia medical leader that stands on its own rich history. Enjoy the picturesque, rural surroundings and a quaint urban setting with good schools, low crime rates and unlimited Southern charm. And nd yourself only a short drive to all that Atlanta and Northern Florida have to offer.Email to RSVP or for more information: It has been devastating times for those affected by Hurricane Michael. Our hearts go out to everyone. We hope to offer you the opportunity to rebuild your career in a quality, caring setting.If unable to attend, you can apply online at:www.urmc.orgAn Equal Opportunity Employer JOB FAIRFriday, January 25th 9am 5pm Hampton Inn 2909 Thomas Drive Panama City Beach, Florida Big city medicine.Small town compassion. Local Underground Utility Construction Company Hiring All Positions: *Experienced Pipe Crew Foreman *Heavy Equipment Operators *Pipe Layers *General Laborers Come in person to our yard at: L & R Contracting 1155 W. 17thStreet (dead end of 17th by Johnson Bro Meat Market off MLK Jr Blvd). Sign says Earthworks of NW FL. Drug free, equal opportunity workplace offering paid time off, vacation, insurance, IRA and more. Apply in person only. THE CITY OF SPRINGFIELD PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT is currently accepting applications for the following positions:WATER, SEWER & PARKS(IMMEDIATE HIRE)Applications can be picked up at: CITY HALL 408 School Avenue Panama City, FL 32401 WE’RE BUILDING OUR TEAM TO HELP REBUILD YOUR COMMUNITY.We need remarkable people who are ready to rise to the challenge, set aside the status quo, and find new ways to succeed.JOIN US ON SAT., JANUARY 19th FROM 10:00 AM -2:00 PMLOWE’S OF PANAMA CITY BEACH 11751 Panama City Pkwy. PANAMA CITY BCH, FL 32408 850-636-3920 APPLY TODAY!’s is an Equal Opportunity Employer. CALYPSO TOWERS RESORTseeks to hire experienced and highly motivated individuals for the following positions:CUSTODIANS$13.00 hour. Full and Part time positions available. Our Custodians maintain a neat and clean environment for the safety and comfort of our residents, visitors and employees by completing cleaning services throughout the buildings and maintain the common areas of the condominium grounds. May be required to lift heavy equipment & supplies, perform heavy floor care, and do minor maintenance tasks. 1-2 years experience preferred.COURTESY PATROL$14.00 hour. Full & Part time positions available. Our Courtesy Patrol secures the safety of the facility and residents. Assists in enforcing Resort rules and regulations. Maintains ongoing verbal and written communication with preceding and following shifts and documents all incidents and unusual occurrences. Monitors video surveillance and gate access to the facility. Diffuse all confrontations in a professional verbal manner. Act as the liaison with police and other emergency services. Document damage and incidents as necessary. Must be able to stand for several hours. Security license and 2 years’ experience preferred.FACILITIES MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN$DOE. Full and Part time positions available. Our Maintenance technicians perform daily maintenance and inspection of property including pools, HVAC, fire system, fans, beach access, elevators, domestic water, parking, security cameras, trash rooms, etc. Perform scheduled maintenance on all equipment based on the manufacturers’ recommendations and operating manuals. Maintain exterior and public/common lighting including breezeways, clubhouse, swimming pool etc. Minimum 3 years experience in electrical, plumbing and finish carpentry. What We Offer: -75% Employer Provided Health Insurance -Dental and Vision Insurance -21 Days Paid Time Off How to Apply Do not call Send resume to: or apply in person at: 15817 Front Beach Rd. CURRENT JOB OPENINGS FACULTY POSITIONS: -Chair, Social Sciences Division -Faculty, Comp. Science/IT/Cyber Sec. ADJUNCT FACULTY POSITIONS: -Adjunct Professor of Chemistry -Adjunct Professor of Biology -Adjunct Professor of Psychology STAFF POSITIONS: -Administrative Asst. – SAR -Assistant Coord., Trio UB -Groundskeeper -Learning Support Specialist II -Maintenance Mechanic II -Network Systems Specialist -Radio Production Assistant -Senior, Admin Asst – Lang & Lit -Senior, Admin Asst – Health Sciences -Senior, Admin Asst – Enrollment Serv. -Senior Library Assistant To apply, visit: Https:// Or visit: Gulf Coast State College Human Resources, 5230 West US Hwy 98, Panama City, FL 32401 Gulf Coast State College is committed to equal access/equal opportunity in its programs, activities, and employment. For additional information, visit Innovations Federal Credit Union is seeking motivated, ambitious and member service oriented individuals with excellent organizational and customer service skills. If you have a positive attitude, a high standard of integrity, and you are a team player, we would like to talk with you about becoming a part of the exciting success and growth of this dynamic and innovative full service financial institution. We currently have openings for an:FSRI -Entry Level Teller position.Please submit your resume to: InnovationsFCU PO Box 15529 Panama City, FL 32406 Attn: Human Resources Or email us at is accepting applications for the position ofCommunications Specialistworking primarily out of the Southport, FL office. Bachelor’s degree in Public Relations, Communications, Journalism or similar field required. Experience in a Public Relations /Communications position is preferred. At a minimum, the candidate should have completed a college internship in the Public Relations/Communications field. Key functions of position are: communicating with members and potential members, writing articles for various print/ publications/ social media platforms, and assisting the VP of Marketing/ Communications with other key communication areas. You may apply online at or at Career Source Gulf Coast Center, located temporarily at 1310 East 11th St. Panama City, FL through Friday Jan. 18th, 2019 at 4:00 PM. For a complete job description visit our website at Equal Opportunity Employer Press OperatorThe News Herald in Panama City, Florida, home of the “World’s Most Beautiful Beaches” is looking for a press operator preferably with at least 2 years of experience using Web Press, must have great work history, be self-motivated, disciplined & be a team player. Ability to use a computer is required. We will train the right person in this rapidly advancing, high tech field. The position is full time & includes night and weekend work. The News Herald offers a competitive benefit package including 401(k), paid vacation and sick leave, medical, dental, vision & life insurance. Send your resume to Interviews will be scheduled at a later time. No phone calls please. Hiring will be contingent on a criminal background check and drug screen. Drug-Free Workplace, EOE Truck DriverPart TimeThe News Herald is accepting applications for a hardworking, responsible truck driver to load & deliver newspaper bundles to our contractors along with other related duties. Hours are late night to early morning, on a rotating schedule. Applicants must have a valid Florida driver license, a clean driving record, proof of insurance. NO CDL required. Send resume to: Interviews will be scheduled at a later date. No phone calls please. Hiring will be contingent on a criminal background check and drug screen. Drug-Free Workplace, EOE Production/OperationsNEWSPAPER INSERTERStanding, bending & lifting required. Must be able to work a flexible schedule including nights and weekends.To apply, send email to: sspence@pcnh.comInterviews will be scheduled at a later time. No phone calls Candidates are hired pending criminal background check and pre-employment drug screen Live & Online Public Auction Mon, Jan 28, 2019 at 10:00 A.M. Keyko Americas Corp 2500 W. 84 St, Unit 6 Hialeah, FL 33016 For sale: Large Qty. of Keyko brand batteries (SLA seal lead acid AGM technology and deep cycle batteries) for wheelchairs, emergency lights, scooters, UPS back-ups, powersports, motorcycle gels, security, home/fire alarms, medical devices, outdoor lamps, ATV’s etc.  Keyko Lithium batteries for cameras, tactical flashlights, scales etc.  furniture & equipment  testing equipment  packaging supplies and more. Catalog and photos available at Preview: Day of sale 8:30-10AM. 15%-18% BP. Assignment for the Benefit of Creditors Case #2018-039114 -CA-01 To register: $100 refundable cash deposit and driver’s license. (800) 840-BIDS AB-1098 AU-3219 Eric Rubin SAWMILLS from only $4397.00-MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: m1-800-567-0404 Ext.300N RUGER SP101 357 five shot revovler. 2.5” barrel, orig. box. Reduced to $500. CUSTOM GLOCK 32C 357 Sig. full stipple, XS sights, 3 mags. Reduced to $500. John 850-832-8605 Two new jobsite generators, 7KW Diesel, 8KW gas, 1 wheelbarrow style compressor. 850-896-2747 7’ Sofa w/ recliner on each end $300; 43” LG flat screen tv $300 Call 850-819-3292 2 Manual Classical Allen Organ, $7000 Call 850-864-4940 CHRISTO’S Sports Bar & GrillNow hiring:Experienced ChefAnd/Or Line CooksResume Required, apply in person, Mon-Fri between 2 PM -4 PM Serious Inquiries only. Top Pay. Dog Kennel Attendant / General MaintenanceFT or PT Must have dog handling experience Send resume and cover letter to marygcurtis@gmail.c om Need DriverMust have pickup truck, clean driving record, from Panama City area. Call Wayne at... 850-516-0755 IMMEDIATE OPENINGSSHEETROCK HANGERS/ CARPENTERS & CARPENTERS HELPERS IN BAY COUNTYMust have transportation. Wages based on experience.Call 850-625-9010 WANTEDHandyman to reinstall Acorn stairlift. Call John 850-832-4817 WANTED : Energetic, friendly person to work part time as needed in C&G Sporting Goods Good working conditions, must be available to work on Saturdays. Ideal for retired person wanting to get out and supplement income. Call Ronnie or Sue @ 850-769-2317 ATTN: WORKERS Man camp with room for up to 30 men to sleep. Available Now 30 mins from Panama City. Call 573-718-8390 ! ! ! Sell It Today!I BUYHOUSESPretty or City Estate-8.9 Acres+ 4,000 sq. ft. Ranch home, Barn, Garage, Patio, Deck, Fenced; Also 6.5 Acres, Barn available. Evansville, IN Landmark Realty & Dev. Inc. Teresa 812-455-3175 Custom quality 3BR/ 2BA home. Pool w/ (3rd) outside bath. Split BR plan, lots of high end features. FP, wet bar, big rooms! Near Pier Park & Beach! $264,000 134 Colina Circle O’Keefe & Wainwright, Realtors (850)785-8746 CONDO For Sale IMMEDIATELY AVBL, 2274 sq ft, gorgeous, 3X3, EAST END, Sterling Beach, $695K Remy -Splashy Beach R.E., LLC 850-814-3344 For Sale 2002 Jaguar V8, brand new motor, good cond., $5000 Call 205-603-9122 2003 Toyota Highlander SUVOne elderly owner. Moonroof, V6, leather, extra clean, mechanically perfect. $4,795770-616-7399 Charter Boat -Willis 41 ft. with tower. Owner Semi-retired. Sell for parts or entire boat. TWO Caterpillar engines. Running takeouts. 3208TA Rated @ 325 BHP. Twin disc marine gears, Model 507 Ratio 1:98:1. One running in boat with gear starboard. One engine apart with all parts new and used. Heads reworked. Back in water now. Many, many other options! Call Rob 24 hrs. a day.850-234-9409 2008 CROSSROADS SUNSET TRAI L29 ft., used few times, new tires & mattress, stove, built-in shower never used. Has 1 pull-out. $10,000. 334-795-3354 FOR SALEFIFTH WHEEL2015 Keystone Cougar Model 333MKS. Excellent condition. Loaded w/extras. $31,500.850-685-5004 Classifieds work!


CLASSIFIEDSD D 4 4 Friday, January 18, 2019| The News Herald NF-1194002


Dining: St. And rews Co ee House | 10-11 Follow that truck: I Roll Lumpia | 12-13 Beach Insider: Martin goes Majestic | 15-17 Artists Touch: Coral Constructions | 19 Cruising the Med:Pops Orchestra takes audience new places | 6ENTERTAINERFriday, January 18, 2019 € FREE


E2 Friday, January 18, 2019 | [CONTRIBUTED PHOTOS] INSIDE SAVE THE DATEUndercurrents ..........4-5 Panama City Pops.........6 Dennis Rader/Snowbird events ..........................8 St. Andrews Coffeehouse .............................10-11 I Roll Lumpia ..........12-13 Community Spotlight ...14 Show at Blue Giraffe .....14 Beach Insider: MartinTheatre .............................15-17 Artists Touch: Mermaids .................................19 Liquid Dream Fishing ....21 Movietown: The Upside .................................24 GO & DO: Calendar ........ ............................26-30 ABOUT US Tony Simmons 850-747-5080 Gary Bruce Advertising 850-747-5033 Jan Waddy 850-747-5072 Patti Blake 850-522-5182 Carson Graham Advertising Executive 850-747-5040 Josh Boucher 850-747-5095 The Panama City Pops Orchestra continues its season at a new location, Cruising the Med at Mosley High School. See the article on page E6. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]ABOUT THE COVERST. ANDREWS MARDI GRAS SCHEDULEFriday, Feb. 22 4 p.m.: Kids & Pet Parade; Cool Munchkins Kids Village opens 4-10 p.m.: Festival 6 p.m.: Masker Parade 7 p.m.: Live music Saturday, Feb. 23 11 a.m.: Cool Munchkins Kids Village opens 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.: Festival 2 p.m.: Main Parade 4 p.m.: Live music and foodBy Jan Waddy |jwaddy@pcnhc.omPANAMA CITY BEACH „ The Krewe of St. Andrews is gearing up for Mardi Gras by giving back to the community. The Krewes 18th annual fundraiser at Scampys Seafood & Steaks, 4933 Thomas Drive,is Jan. 26 from 11 a.m. to closing. Krewe of St. Andrews members, along with the KingJay Rea and Queen Pat Rea, will be dressed in Mardi Gras attire and working in the restaurant as servers, dish washers, bussers, and hostesses for the entire day. David Blaisi will provide music. Krewe of St. Andrews T-Shirts and merchandise will be available for purchase, and a Mardi Gras float will be on display. Scampys will donate the proceeds from the day to the fundraiser. Three local non-profitorganizations „ Girls Inc., Boys and Girls Club, and Margaret K. Lewis School „ will share the days collections. The Krewe of St. Andrews, whichhas donated thousands of dollars to many local charities,also will be contributing checks to the three organizations. The main Mardi Gras celebration will return to St. Andrews on Feb. 22-23 and will include an inaugural live mural interactive exhibit with Floriopolis. The main parade Feb. 23 will include more than 14 Krewes on more than 30 floats with the color guard, beads and more. A limited number of VIP tickets are available and include drink tickets and T-shirts. For more information, visit of St. Andrews serving at Scampys


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E4 Friday, January 18, 2019 | UNDERCURRENTSBy Tony Simmons @PCNHTonySPANAMA CITY „ Matty Jankowski opened a one-man show at the Center for the Arts in 2011 (then called the Visual Arts Center) that represented so much of his thought on art „ what defined art, and thus, what defined him as an artist. The show was calledConceptual/Intervention.ŽIts juxtaposition of image, text and found objectschallenged expectations and created a cumulative effect in viewers. It was much the same for those who spent any time with the artist. The time that Ive spent on this big blue marble has been experiencing a lot of different things from a point of view of color, shape, form, texture „ in a very private way for most of my life, sometimes taking chances and presenting them,Ž he said. It just confirms the fact that what Im doing is important, is necessary „ and it is art.Ž My friend Matty is gone now. He died Jan. 12 at the age of 70 at the Covenant Inpatient Hospice Center of Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola, after a few years of declining health. He was preceded in death by his parents, Matthew and Lenora Jankowski, and survivedby his sister, LeeAnn Catalano of New Jersey; his two sons, Jason Scully of Kentucky and Adam Scully of New York. Matty was born in Brooklyn, New York, on Nov. 22, 1948. He grew up in a rough neighborhood, and at a young age began supplying fake tattoo art and T-shirt designs for a neighborhood gang called the Crosses. At 6 or 7, I was doing little diddles of nuns as hotdog figures with their habits blowing in the wind,Ž he said. I was educated by nuns and beaten by nuns, so it was natural.Ž He honorably served his country in the U.S. Air Force, but he never quite took to it: I wanted to do aerial photography, and thats what they promised me,Ž he said. But once they had me, they wanted me to be a weatherman. I got asked to leave.Ž Mattyenjoyed figurative art, but it was seeing the screen prints by Andy Warhol that excited him enough to want to pursue art.He took a job as a welders helper in a factory, and started welding small pieces of impressionistic sculpture.He decided one day to look up Warhol; the mans number was in the phone book. So much of my life has been like that,Ž Matty said. I say it, and it becomes so.Ž He relocated to Panama City in the early 2000s, bringing truckloads of stuffŽ with him from a shop he ran in Brooklyn, where he was known for tattoo art and happenings.Ž He continued collecting and creating, including folk art and found objects placed in new context. Some of his work won ribbons and cashawards in local shows and county fairs, which was personally validating. In2004, Matty was inThe Requiem for Matty: An artist of concept and interventionMatty Jankowski leads a tour of his ArchiveŽ in 2015. [TONY SIMMONS/NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO] Local artist Matty Jan kowski compiled a book of “ rst-person accounts of the Nazi Holocaust. The Atrocities at Camp MauthausenŽ delivers the stories of the camps commandant and also one of the prisoners. [NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO] Jankowski See MATTY, 5


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E5News Heralds Community Spotlight. His favorite movie was Spellbound.Ž He liked Antiques Roadshow.Ž His favorite musician wasClaude Debussy. And he said moving to Panama City finally allowed him the time and flexibility to create the art he envisioned: Living in New York City, youre constantly dragged through life at 110 mph. Here, youre able to establish a more creative flow.Ž That same year, he described his piece VeVe PortalŽ for the Panama City Artists show at the VAC (featuringa voodoo symbol crafted on canvas)as a tribute to Martha Stewart,Žexplainingthat he used her paint products to make it. In 2005, Mary Ola Miller hosted a retrospective of his collection at the Gallery of Art. A study of people in galleries showed that its just a matter of seconds that people look at a piece of art before they move on,Ž he said. I like doing stuff with text so they have to digest it, take time with it, figure out what it means. ... I love making people work to understand what it means.Ž I first met Matty in 2007 at The Gallery Above. In 2008, he hosted an open mic night there, shared some text art pieces,and asked the audience to write down things they hateŽ on index cards. One of the things I wrote was I hate funerals.Ž We were then scattered to the perimeter of the gallery to read out loud the things wed written. Matty encouraged us to trade cards. A few abandoned their hatesŽ when they left, and I thought how great it would be if only they were actually so easy to leave behind.Matty said later the space we shared and the small gatheringcontributed to a sense of belonging: Being as intimate as it was made it a special thing that it might not have been if there had been more people. It was a good moment to share creatively.Ž That autumn, he staged Shooting Andy Warhol,Ž which focused onthree young womenwith guns andPolaroid cameras posing with his winning artwork,a portrait of Warhol printed on a discarded muffler mounted on a bedpost. Matty took photos of them taking photos of each other, and I took photos and video of the event. The next year, he did an installation on the subject of Nothing,Ž which he said was somethingŽ hed played with for a long time.When they asked me what I was gonna do for the installation, I said, Nothing. I had just done Nothing about a month or so ago out at Pier Park for the street painting. People worked for hours and days doing their paintings of Renaissance masters and great new artwork, and I wound up doing 0+0=0, which is nothing.ŽHe shrugged.Some mathematicians argue that.Ž Many years before, hed tattooed that formula on a mans arm with an empty ink gun. Once the design healed, it disappeared completely. In September 2009, Mattys entry for the Holocaust exhibit at the Bay County Public Librarywas a book,Atrocities at Camp Mauthausen,Ž which he wrote afterdiscovering a personal account of World War II history in his fathers war memorabilia. His dadwas an infantryman stationed in Austria and Germany, and thebook would still be in storage if I had not been inspired to publish and distributeŽ it, he said. For the last several years, Matty has lived in a building off Seventh Street that he dubbed theMatthew L. Jakowski Archive, surrounded byhis collectedart and artifacts. In a video interview there, Matty waxed poetic about his life: According to science, theres no reason the human body should die once it begins to live. So, I dont know. I dont know. Ive got some questions to ask, myself.Ž In2016,we sorted through boxes ofrecords and paperbacks at the Archive, andI bought an old Fu Manchu novel from him. Its all a mountain of wonder here,Ž he said. Its a personal statement of my identity, what I liked and what I collected, as well as my own artwork, my own generation of understanding art and artifacts going back to 1960. It begins then and it ends every day here as I unpack another box.Ž Hisone-man show at the Center for the Arts included things like Mardi Gras beads circling a gilded cage, juxtaposed with a panoramic series of photos of a post-Katrina New Orleans neighborhood wall painted by graffiti artists. Viewers were invited to add their own notes.On another wall was a benchpulled up to a table; viewers were encouraged to write messages or scribble on the table. Its really important that we can take everyday objects that are going unnoticed totally and create a new way to present them „ that theyre now looked at in a different vein,Ž he said. Maybe its that kind of Zen thing, you know: It is if I say it is.Ž Conceptual art isnt about forms or materials, Matty said. Its about ideas and meanings, and it demands an active response from the viewer. Its like the definition of sound: unless theres a receiver, theres only silence. The world will be quieter now. Peace. Tony Simmons is a writer and editor for The News Herald. MATTYFrom Page 4Lance Richardson, left, and Matty Jankowski b rowse through records during a St. Andrews block party in July 2015. [HEATHER LEIPHART/NEWS HERALD FILE PHOTO] Tony Simmons and Matty Jankowski cut up at the debut party for E5 magazine in 2009. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]


E6 Friday, January 18, 2019 | Season continues Saturday with sold-out showBy Tony Simmons @PCNHTonySLYNN HAVEN „ Like other local performance groups, the Panama City Pops Orchestra had to find a new stage after Hurricane Michael damaged its regular venue „ though in keeping with the nautical theme of its next performance, it wasnt a case of just accepting any port in a storm. The Gretchen Nelson Scott Fine Arts Center at Mosley High School is smaller in audience capacity than the Marina Civic Center downtown „ 582 at the former, versus the Civic Centers 2,500. But thePops was glad to have the opportunity to make its temporary home there, nonetheless. We are so fortunate to have access to this brand new stage in this state-ofthe art venue,Ž said Pops Board President Connie Gittard of the year-old facility. The administration and staff at Mosley have been most accommodating and generous, and have made the transition effortless. We are most grateful that Pops music will be available in the coming months.Ž Because of the smaller venue, Saturdays performance sold out earlier this week. Previously purchased season tickets will be honored and will be mailed to all 2018-2019 season subscribers prior to the Jan. 19 concert. Our membership is approximately 500, so that leaves less than 100 (general admission tickets) to sell to the general public,Ž Gittard noted. Sell-outs are also anticipated for the remainder of the season. To purchase tickets for the upcoming shows, visit or call 850785-POPS (7677). General admission tickets are $25. Pre-season enthusiasm was high following asuccessful fundraising dinner theater show sponsored by Pineapple Willys and The Wicked Wheel in late September, Gittard said. Eight additional dates featuring a combination of Pops concerts and special events were planned for the 20182019 calendar, but three of those were cancelled as a result of Hurricane Michael. The season resumed with two free holiday concerts „ Novembers Beach Home for the HolidaysŽ concert at Aaron Bessant Park with Lorrie Morgan, hosted by Visit Panama City Beach, andDecembers Holiday by the BayŽ sponsored by Bay Automotive. Saturdays show,Cruising the Med,Ž was described as amelodious tour of the Mediterranean with the music of some of Italys and Spains most beloved composers. Traditionally a combination of familiar, light classical works and popular arrangements, this evenings fare will feature Rossinis Overture to La Gazza LadraŽ (The Thieving Magpie); de Fallas infectious Three-Cornered HatŽ; Lecuonas immortal MalagueaŽ; and many other works to transport the audience on a southern European holiday. We have pledged ourselves to be the ray ofpromise for a community ravaged by fate,Ž said POPS Conductor and Music Director David Ott. Hopes for a spectacular season have never been higher. Pops concerts will be dynamic, beautiful and, most importantly, healing.Ž The season will continue with Heroes & Super HeroesŽ onMarch 9,paying tribute to the champions of our day with some of classical musics most memorable heroes, as well as modern medias scores and soundtracks. On April 27,Myths and MusesŽ will examine who inspired the composers of classical music. Hear the works of Debussy and Rimsky-Korsakov as the Pops will alsowelcome acclaimed guest clarinetist, Richie Hawley, performing Mozarts Clarinet Concerto in A Major.Ž One aspect of a Pops evening that wont continue in the new venue is the Moments with the MaestroŽ segment of each event. Because ofspace limitations, the pre-concert lecture series will not take place for the remainder of the season. Itis expected to resume with the 2019-2020 season, which isplanned to return to the Marina Civic Center. The Gretchen Nelson Scott Fine Arts Center is located at 501 Mosley Drive, Lynn Haven. Free parking is behind the venue, just off Minnesota Avenue. Concerts start promptly at 7:30 p.m.Pops cruises into 2019 at new venueThe Panama City Pops Orchestra will resume its interrupted season Saturday, Jan. 19, at the Gretchen Nelson Scott Fine Arts Center at Mosley High School. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] CRUISING THE MEDWhat: Concert by the Panama City Pops Orchestra When: 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19 Where: Gretchen Nelson Scott Fine Arts Center at Mosley High School, Lynn Haven Tickets: Sold out; season ticket-holders will be honored Details: GO & DO : CONCERTS


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E8 Friday, January 18, 2019 | News Herald Staff ReportPANAMA CITY BEACH „ When Dennis Rader returns this week for his annual winter residents show, hell once again resurrect his old character MoonshineŽ from the days of the Ocean Opry. Rader will perform one show only at the Todd Herendeen Theater, 8010 Front Beach Road, at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 22. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased by calling 850-814-8373. Hes teasing a surprise guestŽ and promises the show is going to be a lot of fun.Ž The performance will be a mix of country music, comedy, old time rock n roll, and gospel. The Rader family entertained locals and tourists at the Ocean Opry for decades. During that time, Dennis Rader shifted from playing the steel guitar to bass and harmony vocals. Even though hes been doing these winter shows for several years, he said it still feels like hes newŽ to being the lead singer. Hesalso remembered byOpry audiences for his MoonshineŽ character, which was as often the butt of jokes as the teller. For all that, Radertakes performingseriously „ especially as it relates to the snowbirdŽ audience: They come back each year, so I do, too,Ž he said. The snowbird club is pretty strong, and its exciting to get to be with them.Ž The Rader family owned and operated the The Ocean Opry „ a 1,000-seat venue „ from August 1978 till June 2005,regularly hosting big names in country music like Mel Tillis and Johnny Cash,and performingtheir own country and comedy variety show. By the time they sold the Ocean Opry, three generations of Raders had performed on the stage. For 27 years, we were open at the Opry, so we have many supporters „ a lot from Minnesota, Wisconsin and Illinois,Ž Rader told the News Herald in 2017. Back in the early days of the Opry, snowbirds would come for six months. Now they tend to wait till after Christmas.Ž For more on Rader and his music, including video of Moonshine in action, visit his website, MORE EVENTS Here are some other events of interest to winter residents coming up in the next 10 days:EDUCATION ENCORE: Every Friday from Jan. 18 through Feb. 22 at Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. Continuing non-credit enrichment classes for active adults. Details and registration information at JAZZ REMINISCENCE OF THE GOLDEN DECADE (19571967) OF BLUE NOTE RECORDS: 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 22, at Alices on Bayview, 1000 Bayview Ave., in St. Andrews. Gulf Jazz Society will feature all-star jazz quartet made up of Mike Levine (keyboard), George Petropoulos (trumpet), Steve Gilmore (bass), and Charles Pagano (drums). For reservations, call Larry or Amy at 850-784-2106. Admission is $10 for GJS members and $12 for others; pay at the door. GJS membership applications will be available. Alices offers a full bar and a menu; arrive early and have dinner in quiet comfort before the performance.GENEALOGY BASICS: 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Jan. 23, at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. New to genealogy, but dont know how to get started? Come to this class and learn the terminology, forms, and process for delving into your family history confidently. Details at DANCE: 6 p.m.Jan. 26 at the Panama City Beach Senior Centers Lyndell Conference Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Food provided by Dirty Dicks Crab House. Music by DJ Dave Johnson of Pro Sound Entertainment. Tickets $20 per person; on sale at the Oatfield Center. Set ups and hors doeuvres provided; flask friendly; no reserved seated. Dance sponsored by American Family Care. Details: 850-233-5065.USAF BAND OF THE WEST DIMENSIONS IN BLUE: 7:30 p.m. Jan. 26 at the Amelia Center Theatre, Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. Admission is free; get tickets online at GulfCoastStateCollege.Rader returns for annual musical/comedy showDennis Rader returns to Panama City Beach for a one-man show at Todd Herendeen Theatre on Tuesday. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] WINTER VISITORS


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E10 Friday, January 18, 2019 | FOOD & DRINK : DININGBy Jan Waddyjwaddy@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „ St. Andrews Coffee House welcomed the community with open armsJan. 15„ showing lovewith homemade food, genuine hospitality and friendly conversation. We like to talk and get to know people,Ž said Holly DuBose, who owns the restaurant with her husband, Dennis.Thatsone of the reasons we wanted to openthe shop, toget to know the community.Ž The couple signed the lease Oct. 1, then Hurricane Michael hit Oct. 10. But aftergiving away holiday treatsduring Light Up St. Andrews, the restaurant is now officially open for business from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. They live in St. Andrews and, in fact, are old customers from when we had the shop „ super nice people and very excited,Ž said Robbie Fehrenbach, who once owned the shop with Ellen Mapelsden. On Nov. 29, Mapelsden had posted on Facebook: They have a holiday village in the window and warm decorations, and for the first time in a long time I felt back at home.Ž The Christmas decorations now have been swapped for Valentines decor „ but all of the warmth remains. Holly even has plans to open for a sweetheart dinnerŽ Feb. 14. Book readings with local authors also are in the works. Floriopolis has an area on the wall so everything up here is for sale. I want to help the community,Ž Holly said. I love these birdhouses; Ive given them to all my family in Tennessee.Ž TheDuBoses worked for the U.S. Navy, which initially brought them to the area. ButSt. Andrewsis home, where Holly and Dennisare members of St. Andrew Baptist Church, and welcomed a son in August. EvenHollys mom, Sharon Johnson,was visiting this week, as she prepares to make the move from Tennessee. Really, my vision when I bought the place was for people to eat here and feel homey,Ž said Holly, who grew up on a farm. I love to cook, and I know Southern cooking. I cooked for the Navy for six years.Ž A full breakfast menu is served till 10:30 a.m., followed by lunch. The first day, we didnt sell one hamburger or one set of pancakes; everybody wanted omelets and Benedicts and sandwiches,Ž Holly said. While the menu does feature traditional breakfasts, omelets and benedicts, a few have a Southern twist. The St. Andrews CrackerŽ Eggs Benedict features pulled pork, greens and hollandaise ona grilled corn muffin with two poached eggs, while the Meatloaf Eggs Benedict features bacon wrapped meatloaf, tomato and hollandaise on toasted sourdough with poached eggs. Behind the counter were loaves of sourdough, potato bread, whole wheat and panettone with nuts and dried fruit „ all prepared by Chef Chris Cherrington, who is known for making fresh crepes on site at The Market at St. Andrews for his Crepe and Cream business. We are making our own cinnamon raisin bread also served with honey butter,Ž Holly added. Waters Edge is the coffee we went with, a local roaster, and you can come by here and buy a bag if you want.Ž I sat on a bar stool and sipped on my latte „ with sugar-free hazelnut and almond milk „ tempted by the chocolate and blueberry muffins on the counter. Were doing fruit turnovers for tomorrow „ berry with strawberry, raspberry and blackberry,Ž Chris added. Chris, who attended the Florida Culinary Institute in West Palm Beach during his 20-year career,was one of three cooks preparing meals Feel the love at St. Andrews Co ee HouseWhat: Breakfast and lunch Where: 1006 Beck Ave., St. Andrews Hours: 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday Details: 850-640-0678St. Andrews Co ee HouseAfter much anticipation, new St. Andrews Coffee House owners Holly DuBose and her husband, Dennis, opened their doors for business Jan. 15. [PHOTOS BY JAN WADDY/THE NEWS HERALD] A wall, presented by Floriopolis, near the coffee house entrance features local art for sale. See ANDREWS, 11


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E11 FOOD & DRINK : DININGin the back „ from daily blue plate specials to sandwiches served onhis freshly made bread. Our sandwiches people are really loving,Ž Holly said. Yesterday, we sold out of meatloaf and the homemade tomato basil.Ž Wednesdays soup was a beef vegetable,Hollys mothers recipe, and the blue plate featured pulled pork. We also have Portside Chicken on the menu,Ž said Holly, who pointed to the chalkboard fixture. Chicken Salad, whichhas been popular since Holly first became a customer after moving to the area more than 15years ago, remains on the menu. The menu is a collaborationŽ between Holly and Chris. I told him what I wanted, but hes behind all the bread,Ž she said. The Beck Street Salad „ thats a Christmas salad like when grandma goes to church for something special,a broccoli salad with cauliflower, red pepper, green peppers, raisins and a sweet sauce. A lot of my stuff comes from church cookbooks.Ž Beck Street Salad is just one of the sides, ranging from baked mac and cheese to potato salad, cole slaw and fresh vegetables. Its all homemade and we make it small batches,Ž Holly added. Build Your Own Sandwich (grilled or cold) or go for a Specialty „ Grilled Smoked Gouda Pimento Cheese, Reuben, Rachel, Club or Cheeseburger. She mentioned they had grilled pimento cheese on the menu before and I just like that smokiness,Ž Chris said. I decided to build my own grilled sandwich with oven roasted turkeyandmelted Swiss on whole grain wheat bread with a side salad served with a Vidalia onion dressing. The warm bread definitely brought everything together, even as it came apart, and for a moment all conversation ceased while I found comfort in my sandwich, surroundings and beefy vegetable soup. This is really going to be nice „not typical, not corporate or fast food „but homemade and laid back,Ž said server Karen Friend. People are absolutely going to fall in love.Ž Friend, originally from Rhode Island,moved to the area from West Palm Beach in February 2018, because I was sick of hurricanes.Ž Hurricane Michael was her ninth hurricane and seventh in Florida in 15 years. Things will get fixed, and it will be better,Ž said Friend, whoserved up plenty ofhope and compassion, adding, Ive never seen anything like this.Ž Server and barista Teresa Rein, whowas training behind the coffee bar Wednesday, also plans to stay in St. Andrews after her house is repaired. Ive been here eight years,Ž said Rein, originally from New Jersey. Its home here, a family-oriented area.Ž ANDREWSFrom Page 10Chef Chris Cherrington makes a variety of fresh bread for sandwiches and bakery items at the coffee house. [PHOTOS BY JAN WADDY/THE NEWS HERALD] A Build Your Own Sandwich features a grilled oven roasted turkey with Swiss on whole grain wheat bread with a side salad and Vidalia onion dressing. My latte with sugar-free hazelnut syrup and almond milk was big on ” avor. Wednesdays soup of the day was a comforting beefy vegetable, Hollys moms recipe.


E12 Friday, January 18, 2019 | FOOD & DRINK : DININGFamily serves from Panama City to Mexico BeachBy Jan Waddy jwaddy@pcnh.comPANAMA CITY „Sarah Gramlick and her daughter, Avery, stirred hot pans of pancit and chicken adobo inside their mobile food trailer Tuesday morning while lumpia waited in baskets over the deep fryer. We started in a 10-by10 tent abouttwo years ago; 11months-ish later, we ended up getting a food trailer serving the Panhandle,Ž said John Gramlick, who marked 20 years of service in the U.S. Navy in November as well as 17 years of marriage. He and Sarah opened I Roll Lumpia in 2016 after relocating to the area, but theybegan cooking Filipino favorites for their four children and friends long before that. Every command weve been at, people request it when we go to parties,Ž said Sarah, who met Johnwhere they were raised inSouthern California. He was born in the Philippines; his dad was also in the Navy where he met his mom. His mom is the one who taught me how to do all this. Im the cook.Ž Avery, 16, is the oldest, helping out when shes not at high school. Shes good at chicken adobo and pancit noodles,Ž Sarah said. Lumpia is time consuming. For the traditional pork, I use ground pork I season myself and shredded garlic, soy sauce, pepper and a five-spice blend in just the right combination.Ž The lumpia filling is cooked and cooled overnight. We roll the following day, between 200 to 600 at a time,Ž said Sarah, who makes lumpia three to four times a week. People ask us all the time, What is lumpia? Our best way to describe it is a Filipino eggroll, but a million times better. These lumpia are larger, egg roll size. When people think of lumpia, they usuallythink smaller. We precook our meat and then put it in the wrapper so we can make it larger sinceits just heating it back up.Ž The lumpia/spring roll wrapper is crispy and thin (even making the crunch sound as you bite into it). The savory lumpia is served with a sweet chili sauce I Roll Lumpia: Filipino food truck fuels needSarah Gramlick and her 16-year-old daughter, Avery, are ready to serve Filipino favorites from their mobile food trailer Jan. 1 5 in the parking lot of NantHealth on Fifth Street in downtown Panama City. [JAN WADDY/THE NEWS HERALD] Lumpia, a Filipino egg roll, is “ lled with seasoned ground pork and carrots rolled in a thin lumpia/spring roll wrapper and fried. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Chicken adobo is available as an $8 plate served over rice or pancit. [JAN WADDY/THE NEWS HERALD] I ROLL LUMPIAWhat: A taste of the Philippines Menu: Lumpia, chicken adobo, pancit, rice Follow that truck: Facebook. com/ Details: 850-624-9911 See a video at NewsHerald. com. See LUMPIA, 13


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E13with a sweet heat and a deliciously spicysoy-sauce based finadene sauce „a Guamanian recipe from when we were stationed in Guam,Ž Sarah said. Avery added, Its all islander food.Ž On a normal day for lunch, we sell between 90 and 160. At Winter Wonderland in Lynn Haven, we sold 600 to 1,000 lumpia that day,Ž Sarah said. I love to see the smiles from customers. ... It makes me happy to know people get joy from it.Ž Avery added, At the Navy base during last years Fourth of July celebration, we pretty much sold out of everything we had.Ž The menu currently features four varieties of lumpia „ traditional Pork, Power, Turkey, and a sweet Banana (thats firm, not mushy „ youll make room for dessert).Three lumpia (get a craveable combination; theyre all good) come on each plate with rice or pancit for $8 or both for $10, butlumpia alsois available for sale in batches of 10 to 30 to reheat at home. We sell them frozen to cook at home; wejust need a few days advance and they can meet at the location,Ž said Sarah, who posts their locations on their Facebook page, The turkey lumpia is seasonal around the holidays, with turkey, stuffing and sweet potato.Ž The power lumpia with quinoa, kale, sweet potatoes, onion and seasoning was created because of so many customer requests for vegan/vegetarian options at the farmers market. Before the hurricane, John was the Mexico Beach farmers market coordinator, and we set up once a month,Ž Sarah explained. Their mobile food trailer was parked in the driveway of their Lynn Haven home when Hurricane Michael hit Oct. 10. The trailer was not only vital to them and their neighbors for mealsafter the storm but also to neighboring communities. We donated over 800 plates of food (chicken adobo) to Mexico Beach after the wake of Hurricane Michael,Ž John said. We ended up in Marianna helping disaster relief veterans, first responders and civilians at Team Rubicon.Ž The Gramlicks now cook for Team Rubicon three times a week. It has helped give us an idea how to expand the menu when we go to brick and mortar,Ž Sarah said. Were looking right now for a spot in a year.Ž The most popular menu items are the traditional pork lumpia and pancit „ another vegan/vegetarian option, but both mother and daughter like ittopped with tender chicken adobo. I grew up with all of this, but thats something you cant get tired of,Ž Avery said. Its very light.Ž LUMPIAFrom Page 12A $10 plate includes a choice of three lumpia with “ nadene (left) and sweet chili sauce for dipping, rice and pancit (noodles shown topped with an additional small order of chicken adobo). Banana lumpia, back, also is sold separately for dessert. [JAN WADDY/THE NEWS HERALD] Avery Gramlick stirs the vegetarian pancit Jan. 15 on the mobile food trailer. [JAN WADDY/THE NEWS HERALD] Traditional pork and seasonal turkey lumpia are ready to go in the fryer. [JAN WADDY/THE NEWS HERALD] Sarah and John Gramlick celebrated 17 years of marriage in November 2018, as John also marked 20 years of service in the U.S. Navy. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]


E14 Friday, January 18, 2019 | COMMUNITY SPOTLIGHTWant to be in the spotlight? Email your answers to our questions along with your photo to and Name: Glenda Richardson Carr Age: 50 plus Occupation: CEO/ Founder Bundle of Hope Adoption and Family Services Where you grew up: Panama City Favorite local restaurant/favorite dish: Sisters of the Sea in Panama City Beach/Voodoo Pasta Favorite hang-out: Shell Island and Pier Park What you do for fun: Boating, traveling, shopping, family and friends time, decorating and target shooting Name: Pastor Jeff Wade Age: 48 Occupation: Pastor of The Rock of Panama City Beach Where you grew up: Florence, Alabama Favorite local place to eat/ favorite dish: Shan Kishi/anything sushi related Favorite hang-out: The beach What you do for fun: Fishing News Herald Staff ReportWATERCOLOR „ The Blue Giraffe, 1777 E. County Hwy 30A, will host a freeart show and reception for the Mobile-based singer/songwriter and folk artist Abe Partridge on Saturday, Jan. 19, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Partridge, who is performing at the 30A Songwriters Festival, will performthree short sets at 11:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m and 2:30 p.m. Light refreshments will be provided; all ages welcome. Partridge has gained national and international attention for his second full-length recording, Cotton FieldsŽ and Blood For Days.Ž Heis also gaining recognition for his folk art, primarily acrylic paintings on tar board and linocut/ink piece. For more information,call 850-231-5112 or visit performs on 30ABlue Giraffe is hosting singer/ songwriter and artist Abe Partridge, who is playing at this years 30A Songwriters Festival, for a free art show and reception Saturday that includes three short performances. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]


M a r t i n Martin a t t h e at the M a j e s t i c : Majestic:  P r e s e n t s  m u s i c s e r i e s Presents music series m o v e s t o b e a c h v e n u e | 1 6 1 7 moves to beach venue | 16-17BEACH INSIDERFriday, January 18, 2019


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E17 E16 Friday, January 18, 2019 |Musical performances relocated because of hurricane damageBy Tony @PCNHTonySPANAMA CITY BEACH „ When Hurricane Michael left the Martin Theatre in Panama City badly damaged, executive director Barbara McMinis wasnt sure the show would go on. But thanks to a partnership with the Majestic Beach Resort in Panama City Beach, the Martins annual PresentsŽ series featuring national and international acts will still take place this year.The series starts in the Majestics ballroom on Friday, Jan. 18, with The Kingston Trio presenting its Keep the Music PlayingŽ tour. The show starts at 7:30 p.m. After I got over the shock and depression of the storm, I began to really focus on the future of the Martin,Ž said Barbara McMinis, the theaters director.We had already begun selling tickets in August, and it was looking like a great upcoming season. Because we only seat 470, we began looking around Panama City Beach at some of the big resorts. We were incredibly lucky that the Majestic was open for all of our dates, including our Valentines Day special event and The Mersey Beatles.We have set it up as close to the floor plan of the Martin as we could and have brought in The Martin moves to the Majestic BEACH INSIDERThe Kingston Trio presents its Keep the Music Playing tour on Friday, Jan. 18, at the Majestic Beach Resort, part of the Martin Theatres ongoing Presents series. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Mutts Gone Nuts hits the stage Jan. 25. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Jim Witter brings Fire and Rain, a tribute to the songs of James Taylor and Carole King on Feb. 1. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Celebrate the legendary Supremes on Feb. 8 with Supreme Re” ections. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Modern Gentlemen present their harmonies on Feb. 22. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] lights and sound, to make it as theatrical as possible.Ž McMinis added that a sense ofcontinuity was integral for long-term planning: We want the community to know that, although currently homeless, our heart is still in providing the people of Panama City and Bay County the excellence in entertainment they have come to know and expect with the Martin Theatre.Ž The Kingston Trios selftitled debut album entered the Billboard album charts in 1960, propelled by the single Tom Dooley,Ž whichsold more than 3 million copies. The album remained on the chart for four years andwascertified gold on Jan. 19, 1961 „ 58 years ago this week. Fans of the legendary folk trio canrediscover their timeless musicmarking the groups anniversary byperforming many of their best-loved songs. All three current members „ Mike Marvin, Tim Gorelangton and Bob Haworth „ have intrinsic links to and experience with the original group: Marvin is the adopted son of founding member Nick Reynolds, who was also his musical mentor; Gorelangton, a close friend since boyhood, is one of the few musicians outside the original trio who has recorded with Nick Reynolds; and Haworthperformed with the original Trio for periods between 1985-1999 when Reynolds was unable to tour. Many of their personal memories recall the iconicperformances and the trios journey as folk music made its extraordinary ascent to the pinnacle of popular cultureand the top of thecharts. The Martin Presents series continues with:MUTTS GONE NUTS:Jan. 25, expect the unexpected in this smash hit performance featuring 10 of the worlds most talented four-legged performers, working with some of the countrys top dog trainers. (Note: The production company states that their animal entertainers are lovingly cared forŽ by the doctors of Holistic Veterinary Healing of Germantown, Maryland.)FIRE & RAIN: A tribute to the music of James Taylor and Carole King, presented by Jim Witter, on Feb. 1.Witter has been entertaining crowds for more than 30 years with his multimedia tributes to decades gone by, creating a musical time capsule for all to enjoy. Whether through his original music, the music of Billy Joel and Elton John, or any of the other many artists to whom he pays tribute, Witters versatility as an artist has allowed him the opportunity to reach out and share his music. His music and songwriting have earned him multiple awards from the Canadian Country Music Association, the Juno Awards, and the Dove Awards. Through the years, audience members have suggested other artists that they would like me to cover, and Ive listened,Ž Witter said in an online statement. I now have tribute shows to The Beatles, Simon and Garfunkel and other great singer/ songwriters from the 60s and 70s.ŽSUPREME REFLECTIONS: On Feb. 8,this loving tribute to the most famous female singing group of all time, The Supremes, will present thefamiliar classic hits and the dramatic true story of the original members.CSN EXPRESS: On Feb. 15,join a musical journey that celebrates Crosby, Stills and Nash „ nearly five decades of music starting with the debut at the 1969 Woodstock Festival to their collaboration with Neil Young and on to their induction into The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. CSN Express captures the look and sound of Crosby, Stills and Nash. This show delivers plenty of powerful moments of music that always brings the audience to their feet clapping and singing along to their favorite songs. Bill DeLoach portrays Graham Nash; Ricky Roehr plays Stephen Stills, and Larry Esparza is David Crosby. They are joined by Marilyn James in a tribute to Joni Mitchell and Jason Walker portraying Neil Young.MODERN GENTLEMEN: On Feb. 22, bringsLandon Beard, Todd Fournier, and brothers Brian and Brandon Brigham to the stage. Individually, all four were in-demand singers prior to being brought together as a quartet by the legendary Frankie Valli.He heard something in them that he never found in any of the configurations of singers hed worked with earlier. For more than a decade, they wowed audiences as the four voices alongside the rock n roll icon. However,they developed their own identity. Together in the studio, they finely tuned their signature soundŽ to iconic Frank Sinatra hits, blending the classic sounds of yesterday witha modern style.This discovery led to a new take on the American songbook as well as the popular hits of pop, rock, jazz and doo-wop. Get tickets to all six shows for $180.For an additional $135, members canget dinner and drinks before each of theshows. If you have guests, individual memberships may be purchased for $25. Reservations must be made Wednesday of the week of the show. For more information,call the box office at 850-763-8080. The Majestic Beach Resort is located at 10901 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. MORE EVENTS While not specifically part of the Martin PresentsŽ series, these two shows are also Martin Theatre events scheduled to take place at the Majestic:HENRY CHO:The nationally acclaimed comedian will brings the family-friendly smiles for his Valentines Day Special appearance at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 14.THE MERSEY BEATLES: Currently touring the U.S. with John Lennons sister, Julia Lennon Baird, the worlds only Liverpool-based Beatles tribute band will celebrate the 50th anniversary of Abbey RoadŽ by playing the entire album live, followed by a set of greatest hits beginning at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 23.Baird will offer her memoir, Imagine This: Growing Up with My Brother John LennonŽ for sale. Concert tickets are $25, $35 and $49 VIP (which includes a meet-and-greet with the band. There are a lot of Beatles tribute bands from all over the world, and Ive seen them all, but The Mersey Beatles are the most authentic I have heard,Ž said Baird, director of the Cavern Club, who traveled with the band on its 40-date 2016 U.S. debut tour. For details on these shows, and to order tickets, visit Express recreates the music of Crosby, Stills and Nash on Feb. 15. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Henry Cho will present his comedy show Feb. 14. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]


E18 Friday, January 18, 2019 |


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E19 THE ARTISTS TOUCHBy Tony @PCNHTonySPANAMA CITY BEACH „ Artist Lisa Dubreuil climbed into a hydraulic lift and rose 20 feet inside the atrium of a new home under construction in Bid-A-Wee recently, equipped with a bucket of coral, a special adhesive and a vision of mermaids wrapped in coral. She has been adding sashes, tiaras and other decorative pieces to four 5-foot-tall wooden mermaids on the wall for her friend and neighbor Mary Ellen Rice. The mermaids were salvaged from a tavern in south Florida and provided to the Rice project by Design Salvage of Panama City, like much of the houses details.Tongueand-groove boards used in the entry hall and upstairs room came from a tiny beach house that once occupied this lot. The wooden panels leading up the stairs are layered with salvaged picture frames. And the master bedroom features Italian marble flooringsaved from another buildings demolition. I feel our project is very unique because much of the house are refurbished items,Ž Rice said as workersbuzzed about the place and her husband, Don, supervised. They have come out of massive mansions in south Florida.Ž Like her friend, Dubreuil values salvaging and repurposing objects for her art. She has created a piece using an antique metal ceiling tile for a base that will adorn the entry hall of the house, and another piece featuring a chambered nautilus was mounted on glass. Rice said she and Dubreuil became friends because, soon after moving to the area, Rice was impressed by a garden party she saw going on anddecided she needed to know the hostess. I told her we could either be friends or I was going to stalk her,Ž Rice laughed. Dubreuil said she was up on the lift because her friend asked her to take a look around the house and do something to spruce up her new mermaids. They needed something a little bit more pizazzy, so I suggested to Mary Ellen that we should put some coral on,Ž Dubreuil said. Just to bring out a little bit more of the Florida home. I think theyve turned out great.Ž About 20 different species of coral go into a large installation like this one, she said, with names like birds nest, stag horn, cats paw and more. The coral comes from an importer in South Florida, who gets it from the South Pacific where shipping channels are being dredged. The species are not considered to be endangered and must be approved for import byfive different customs groups, Dubreuil said. I actually go there (to the warehouse) and pick out what I want, because at this point in time I know what pieces work for my artwork,Ž Dubreuil said. Im digging through bins of coral so theres no waste. ... My hands are in it from the beginning to the end.Ž Large, heavy pieces arent appropriate for her designs, she added. Dubreuil began working with coral and making art several years ago, after a successful career owning and running retail stores. She doesnt advertise her work, and she has no online presence. She does take her art to festivals and exhibitions, and word somehow spreads among those who might need her services. It is extremely interesting seeing her work,Ž Rice said. The artist searches for the appropriate piece that fits.She will hold the one piece of coral for 15 minutes till it dries.Ž Rice noted that the work isnt easy on Dubreuil, whose hands are often scraped raw while sorting the shells. Its a labor of love,Ž Dubreuil said, sort of waving offRices mention of her pain or exertion. I lovewhat I do.ŽCoral artist gives mermaids pizazzArtist Lisa Dubreuil attaches coral to a set of wooden mermaids on the upper wall of a house under construction in Panama City Beach. [PHOTOS BY TONY SIMMONS/THE NEWS HERALD] Mary Ellen Rice, left, asked her friend Lisa Dubreuil to add some pizazz to her home, which is currently under construction. Artist Lisa Dubreuil likes to incorporate salvaged or repurposed objects in her work, such as the metal ceiling tile used as a base for this piece.


E20 Friday, January 18, 2019 |


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E21 LIQUID DREAM FISHING TEAMThis upcoming tournament season is going to be a lot different from the pasttwo years for us, because ofthe hurricane. The last two years, we averaged six toeight redfish tournaments out of Panama City, but not anymore. As of right now, were going to havethree tournaments out of Panama City, and I am working with the Power Pole Pro series to get them to come to Panama City in April. Besides the travel and money it saves for us, it will bring 60 to 100 teams to Panama City for roughly a week. That is 120 to 200 people spending money herefor food, lodging, gas, tackle, etc. „and thats not including family members who will show up to support. It will also be nationally televised, since its a national tournament and a qualifier for the Redfish World Series. Jake and I agree we need to be on the water as much as possible learning the changes to the environment and bottom from the hurricane, so we can compete here in April. The struggle is, my house was a complete loss and Im in the middle of house and land demolition, on top of all the paperwork and headaches that come with it. We found a couple hours to sneak away this past Sunday to take a breather from the world, do the thing we love to together, and to explore some areas and techniques. Since we were taking Jakes boat and his house is in the Pretty Bayou community, we used the Pretty Bayou ramp and fished North/West Bay. Those of you who regularly read my articles or follow my Instagram and Facebook, you have learned our strongest areas are not North Bay or West Bay. North Bay I have found to be very hit or miss for reds; either they are big, small, or nothing. West Bay you can pick a big one here or there but normally all cookie cutter 3and 4-pound reds. Thats why Jake and I spend most of our time at Shell Island, Crooked Island or East Bay, not to mention I grew up on East Bay. So, if we want to qualify for the Redfish World Series and compete with the best in the nation on national TV, we have roughly two months to get our ducks in a row and to make sure we are at our best. That is in between fishing the other series in the Panhandle and Louisiana. We launched at Pretty Bayou Ramp and chose to run across the bay and fish around Duck Pond and try to learn that area, so we have choices come tournament time. The last time we fished Duck Pond a couple of weeks ago, we caught legal trout and rat reds. When we arrived, Ithrew a stick bait and Jake was throwing a paddle tail. Jake deployed the trolling motor, hit the forward button „and nothing. I checked the wiring at the motor and the controller while Jake checked battery connections and the battery switch. All were hooked up correctly and on; in fact the battery switch was never turned off from last time and the batteries ran down. So plan B: We find the current, wind and drift fish. There was no wind and it was a strong incoming tide. We noticed birds diving at the flat between Duck Pond and the point into West Bay. We moved to the flat with the birds and let the current carry us down the flat while fan casting. Jake cast into some mullet and his rod bowed; he landed a lower slot. Jake cast over there again and got another lower slot. Apparently, the reds wanted a paddle tail, but I was too stubborn to change. Jake threw out the other side of the boat to deeper water, and hooked up with a middle slot red. We spent a total of two hours out that afternoon fishing. Jake caught four or five reds on that paddle tail, and I watched, bringing home the skunk using a stick bait. We didnt spend a lot of time and had some technical difficulties, but still the same result as always. Either big, small or nothing. As Jake and I always say when referring to the North Bay system: North Bay „ No Way. Anthony AJŽ Watson shares his fishing adventures each week in the Entertainer.Fish in North Bay? No way. A n t h o n y W a t s o n Anthony WatsonJake displays a lower slot red he caught in North Bay recently. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] Another lower slot red Jake caught in North Bay recently. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]


E22 Friday, January 18, 2019 |


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E23


E24 Friday, January 18, 2019 | MOVIETOWN MOVIE CLUBEach week, locals Cole Schneider and Matt Greene share their different takes on new movies out in area theaters. For podcasts and more, visit Matt: The Upside strikes balance The UpsideŽ is an apt title; for every negative downside,Ž there is also a positive upsideŽ to counter it. For every lame joke, theres one that hits. For every forced emotion, theres genuine pathos around the corner. For each subpar performance, theres a Nicole Kidman or Bryan Cranston to carry the scene. And for all the saccharine levels of corn, theres an effective hit of sweetness stirred by the chemistry between characters. Its a substantially passable little film that just barely works in each way that it needs to. Based on the true unusual pairing of a released convict (Kevin Hart) hired to care for a rich quadriplegic (Cranston), its what we expect from adult-centric comedy-dramas, minus the use of cheap and ineffective montages that are such a crutch for most meet-cute friendship films. Instead, it takes time to slow down in multiple moments to let the characters and scenes really breathe. Cranston is expectedly good, but Hart surprises in a more subdued role than we normally see from him while still getting his moments to blow-up, recalling Seth Rogens turn in 50/50. When its funny, its very funny (the catheter scene is a standout), while the overcoming limitationsŽ message and performances lead to a true affection for this odd couple. The platitudes are lame and aplenty. The characters make unnatural leaps to fulfill what the script needs at each moment. The director employs suspect film tropes to no purpose (why do filmmakers insist framing their movies with a late-story scene at the beginning of their movie?). Still, genuine feel-good, crowd-pleaser movies are rare these days, so what the heck. Gimme the downsides if they accompany comedy and heart this satisfying.Rating: out of Cole: Upside„ 2019can only get better Hollywoods latest twohour cliche, The Upside,Ž follows a struggling black parolee who gets a job taking care of a rich white quadriplegic and then „ youll never guess it „ an unlikely friendship starts to blossom between the pair. Barf. The UpsideŽ is the first movie I saw in 2019 and its very unlikely Ill see anything as mawkish the rest of the year. It cant be overstated just how dumb this story is inherently, but whats really bone-headed is how eagerly it doubles down on its stupidity in every scene and for every character. Here is a movie that is so vapid it cant even exist as a marginally offensive commentary on class, much less as an eye-rolling take on race. The UpsideŽ is so stereotypical in its rich white guys and poor black guys can be great friendsŽ credo that its mysteriously able to sidestep what should be reasonable charges of classism and racism. That this isnt more offensive is a testament to its sheer unremarkability. Ill say this on behalf on The UpsideŽ though: While the talented trio of Kevin Hart, Bryan Cranston, and Nicole Kidman are helpless to elevate their characters, Hart comes the closest to transcending his written role. Hes funny and vulnerable throughout, but its all such a futile attempt. The UpsideŽ is lazy and maudlin, which is the worst kind of Hollywood mediocrity. Were entering the dead time of the year in between the big Christmas releases and the upcoming summer fare, but were not wrong to demand better than The Upside.ŽRating: out of The Upside lls downtime between blockbusters Kevin Hart, left, and Bryan Cranston star in The Upside.Ž [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO]


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E25


E26 Friday, January 18, 2019 | HAVE AN EVENT?Email Jan Waddy, jwaddy@, or Tony Simmons, tsimmons@pcnh. com. Inclusion of events in this calendar is at editors discretion. Friday, Jan. 18 EDUCATION ENCORE: Every Friday through Feb. 22 at Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. Continuing non-credit enrichment classes for active adults. Details and registration information at GulfCoast. edu/Encore 30A SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL: Jan. 18-21 at venues all along Walton County 30A. Headliners include Jason Isbell, Brandi Carlile, Steve Earle, Shawn Mullins, Robyn Hitchcock and many more. Weekend passes, tickets and other details at MOUNTAIN DULCIMER CLASS: 2-4 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. If you dont have a dulcimer, a few spare instruments will be available for class. First part is a beginner lesson; second part jam session. Music provided. Program will be in the Youth Services programming room. Details at BALLROOM DANCING: 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Panama City. For all levels. Enjoy good music on the best dance ” oor in the area; $5 per person at the door. Details at 850-277-0566 or email at THE KINGSTON TRIO THE LEGACY TOUR: 7:30 p.m. at the Majestic Resort Ballroom, 10901 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Carrying on the trios signature sound and songs are Josh Reynolds, the son of original member Nick Reynolds, with Mike Marvin and Tim Gorelagton. Part of the Martin Presents series. For details and ticket information, visit MartinTheatre. com/presents-series or call the box of“ ce at 850-763-8080. DANCING LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at or call 850-684-0323. Saturday, Jan. 19 THE MARKET AT ST. ANDREWS: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Yacht Basin next to The Shrimp Boat Restaurant on Beck Avenue. GRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Capt. Andersons in Panama City Beach with local makers, bakers and growers; kidand pet-friendly fun. Details: GLWFarmersMarket/ or 850-481-6848 30A SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL: Jan. 18-21 at venues all along Walton County 30A. Headliners include Jason Isbell, Brandi Carlile, Steve Earle, Shawn Mullins, Robyn Hitchcock and many more. Weekend passes, tickets and other details at BAY COUNTY NAACP ANNUAL MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. PRAYER BREAKFAST: 8 a.m. in the Rosenwald High School Multi-Purpose Room, 924 Bay Ave., Panama City. Details850-763-5381 ACURE RALLY: noon to 1 p.m. at the Bay County Courthouse. BAY COUNTY GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY: 1 p.m. in the fellowship hall of St. GO & DO : CALENDARAn article that ran as the Beach Insider feature Jan. 11 contained outdated information regarding the Panama City Beach Public Librarys winter schedule of events. The librarys upcoming events are as follows: Book Babies (0-3 years with caregiver) at 10 a.m. Tuesdays. Beach Kids (ages 5 and older) 3:30-4:30 p.m. Jan. 22 for Build with LEGO.Ž Sail into School (ages 3-4 years with caregiver) at 9:30 a.m. Thursdays through Jan. 31. Code Club for Kids (ages 8-14) at 3:30 p.m. Thursdays through Jan. 31. Genealogy Basics, Part 1 (for adults) at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 23; Genealogy Basics, Part 2 at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 30. Novel Writing with Joleen Long from 1-3 p.m. Tuesdays through March 12 (must pre-register). Denny Diamond Concert at 10:30 a.m. Feb. 13. Bee Keeping with Mark Wolf from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Feb. 20 and 27. Crash Course in Photography with Bonnie Tate-Woodby at 10:30 a.m. March 13 AARP Tax Services from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Mondays and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays from Feb. 2 through April 15.LIBRARY EVENTS CORRECTIONSee CALENDAR, 27


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E27 GO & DO : CALENDARAndrews Episcopal Church. The church is located on Beach Drive, but the entrance is at 1608 Baker Court, Panama City. Gathering to assess where the group stands as an organization and begin the process of planning the coming months. Free and open to the public. MOONLIGHT PADDLE: 4-7 p.m. at Campbell Lake in Topsail Hill State Park, 7525 W. County 30A, Santa Rosa Beach. Cost is $40 per person for the ranger-guided tour. Must be experienced kayaker/ canoer age 12 years or older. Advanced registration required at AMERICANA MUSIC AT THE LODGE: 6:30-8 p.m. at Camp Helen State Park, 23937 Panama City Beach Parkway. Tonight: Wyatt Espalin, who recently toured with The Indigo Girls and teaches at the John C. Campbell Center for Folk Arts. Park entrance is free for the concerts; Friends of Camp Helen will accept donations, which will bene“ t the park. For details, call 850-233-5059, visit, or email PANAMA CITY POPS ORCHESTRA CRUISING THE MED: 7:30 p.m. at the Gretchen Nelson Scott Fine Arts Center at Mosley High School, 501 Mosley Drive, Lynn Haven. Join the Pops for a tour of the Mediterranean with the music of some of Italys and Spains most beloved composers at the orchestras temporary posthurricane home. Seating is limited; for general admission ticket information or to purchase season tickets, visit or call 850-785-POPS. DANCING LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at tickets or call 850-684-0323. Sunday, Jan. 20 GRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Capt. Andersons in Panama City Beach with local makers, bakers and growers; kidand pet-friendly fun. Details: GLWFarmersMarket/ or 850-481-6848 30A SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL: Jan. 18-21 at venues all along Walton County 30A. Headliners include Jason Isbell, Brandi Carlile, Steve Earle, Shawn Mullins, Robyn Hitchcock and many more. Weekend passes, tickets and other details at DANCING LESSONS: 2 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at tickets or call 850-684-0323. SUNSET/FULL MOON CLIMB: 5:30-7 p.m. EST at Cape St. George Lighthouse on St. George Island. Light hors doeuvres. Cost: $15 for general public, $10 for members of the St. George Lighthouse Association. After sunset, people are invited to climb to the top of the lighthouse for a breathtaking view of the full moon, as space and time permit. Cost is $10 for general public, $5 for SGLA members. Parking is available in lots at either side of the park. Because space is limited, reservations are recommended. Contact the Lighthouse Gift Shop at 850-927-7745. CALENDARFrom Page 26 See CALENDAR, 28


E28 Friday, January 18, 2019 | GO & DO : CALENDARMonday, Jan. 21 30A SONGWRITERS FESTIVAL: Jan. 18-21 at venues all along Walton County 30A. Headliners include Jason Isbell, Brandi Carlile, Steve Earle, Shawn Mullins, Robyn Hitchcock and many more. Weekend passes, tickets and other details at ACURE ANNUAL MLK FESTIVAL: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Sharon Shef“ eld Park in Lynn Haven. Booth space is free of charge (this year only), but all vendors must be approved prior to the festival. Details850-819-2967 Tuesday, Jan. 22 ZUMBA GOLD: 9-10 a.m. at the Lyndell Conference Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Full body workout for all ages. Details: 850-236-3033 BOOK BABIES: 10 a.m. at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. For ages 0-3 years with a caregiver. Details at BEGINNER LINE DANCE CLASS: 10-11:30am at Frank Brown Park, 16200 Panana City Beach Parkway, Panama City Beach. $3 per dancer. All dancers welcome. Details: 850-233-5045 BABIES AND TOTS: 10:15 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Ages 0-3 years with a caregiver. Details at ACRYLIC ART WORKSHOP: 1-4 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Senior Centers Oat“ eld Building, 423 Lyndell Lane, with instructor Heather Parker. Details: 850-235-6374 NOVEL WRITING: 1-3 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. Joleen Longs class will focus on parameters of the novel, beginnings, endings, manipulating time, subplots, characterization, point of view, and theme. While some basic knowledge of “ ction writing is encouraged, students do not need any prior knowledge in order to attend the class. Limit: 25 students per class and must preregister. Details at NWRLS. com ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA THE STRATFORD FESTIVAL FROM STAGE TO SCREEN: 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts, 19 E. Fourth St., Panama City (taking over for the Martin Theatre). Presenting Shakespeare plays as recorded live on stage. Refreshments for sale. For details and ticket information, see MartinTheatre. com. DENNIS MOONSHINE RADER: 2 p.m. at the Todd Herendeen Theatre in Panama City Beach. One show only. Details at or email dennisrader@mac. com BEACH KIDS BUILD WITH LEGO: 3:30-4:30 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. A hands-on STE(A) M project. Registration required. For ages 5 and older. Details at NWRLS. com A JAZZ REMINISENCE OF THE GOLDEN DECADE (19571967) OF BLUE NOTE RECORDS: 6:30 p.m. at Alices on Bayview, 1000 Bayview Ave., in St. Andrews. Gulf Jazz Society will feature all-star jazz quartet made up of Mike Levine (keyboard), George Petropoulos (trumpet), Steve Gilmore (bass), and Charles Pagano (drums). For reservations, call Larry or Amy at 850-784-2106. Admission is $10 for GJS members and $12 for others; pay at the door. GJS membership applications will be available. Alices offers a full bar and a menu; arrive early and have dinner in quiet comfort before the performance. Wednesday, Jan. 23 GENEALOGY BASICS: 10:30 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. New to genealogy, but dont know how to get started? Come to this class and learn the terminology, forms, and process for delving into your family history con“ dently. Details at NWRLS. com CRAFTERNOONS: 2-4 p.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Hands-on craft projects for students in elementary and middle school. Details at NWRLS. com Thursday, Jan. 24 SAIL INTO SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. Learn about colors, numbers, letters and rhymes to getting kids ready for kindergarten. Details at READ, ROCK AND RHYME: 10:15 a.m. at the Bay County Public Library, 898 W. 11th St., Panama City. Ages 3-5 years with a caregiver. Details at NWRLS. com CODE CLUB FOR KIDS: 3:30 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. For ages 8-14 to learn how to make apps, games, and websites CALENDARFrom Page 27 See CALENDAR, 29


| Friday, January 18, 2019 E29 GO & DO : CALENDARwhile gaining skills needed for college and career readiness and life success. Details at PROJECT JUMPSTART ART PAINT PARTY FUNDRAISER: 6-8 p.m. at the Palms Conference Center, 9201 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Supports the effort to purchase supplies for artists who lost their resources because of Hurricane Michael. Cost: $40 each or $65 for couples. Reserve seats at DANCING LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at or call 850-684-0323. Friday, Jan. 25 WINE TASTING: 5-7 p.m. at Somethins Cookin, 93 E. 11th St., Panama City with complimentary wine and hors doeuvres. Details: 850-769-8979 HOPE ON THE BEACH CHILI COOK-OFF AND SILENT AUCTION: 6 p.m. at Hope on the Beach, 3834 U.S. 98 West, Panama City Beach. Great food, prizes, fun and auction items. With celebrity judges, live entertainment, door prizes and cash prizes. There is a $10 fee to enter your chili for judging. Details: call 850-267-0322 or email admin@hopeonthebeach. org BALLROOM DANCING: 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Grand Square Hall, 1105 Bob Little Road, Panama City. For all levels. Enjoy good music on the best dance ” oor in the area. $5 per person at the door. Details at 850-2770566 or email dpgordon01@ MUTTS GONE NUTS CANINE CABARET: 7:30 p.m. at the Majestic Resort Ballroom, 10901 Front Beach Road, Panama City Beach. Featuring 10 of the worlds most talented 4-legged performers. Part of the Martin Presents series. For details and ticket information, visit or call the box of“ ce at 850-763-8080. WORDMASTERS ESCAPE 2 CREATE LITERARY EVENING: 7:30 p.m. at the Rep Theatre in Seaside, featuring playwright Donald Carroll and author J.C. Hallman. Tickets: $25, available at DANCING LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at or call 850-684-0323. AN EVENING OF SHOWTUNES: 7:30-9:30 p.m. at the Amelia Center Theatre, Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. Bene“ ting the Ray H. Stanley Memorial Musical Theatre Scholarship Fund. Featuring performances by former and current GCSC students, as well as local community theater performers. Donations accepted ($20 donation suggested). FLORIDAS SELF-TAUGHT RENEGADE ARTISTS FLORIDA HUMANITIES SERIES: 7:30 p.m. at the Panama City Center for the Arts, 19 E. Fourth St., Panama City. Gary Monroe will share the stories of 12 remarkable artists through a lecture complete with vivid imagery. The “ rst of a series of Florida Humanities speakers the Bay Arts Alliance will host in 2019. Future lectures will cover the topics of jazz and soul music, essential books every Floridian should read, and wild stories from Floridas history and culture. Tickets: $10 each; for sale on the Panama City Center for the Arts website, PCCenterForTheArts. com/speaker-series Saturday, Jan. 26 THE MARKET AT ST. ANDREWS: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Yacht Basin next to The Shrimp Boat Restaurant on Beck Avenue. GRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Capt. Andersons in Panama City Beach with local makers, bakers and growers; kidand pet-friendly fun. Details: GLWFarmersMarket/ or 850-481-6848 JUST FOR KIDS: 1:30 p.m. at Somethins Cookin, 93 E. 11th St., Panama City with owner Hannelore Holland guiding children (ages 7 to 14) in hands-on cooking (and tasting) class featuring sweet and savory crepes and cherry vanilla blintzes; leave with recipes to recreate dishes at home. Cost: $28.50. Reservations CALENDARFrom Page 28 See CALENDAR, 30


E30 Friday, January 18, 2019 | GO & DO : CALENDARrequired: 850-769-8979 or SILENT AUCTION/STEAK DINNER/ENTERTAINER, RUSS CHANDLER: 5-9 p.m. at The Fleet Reserve on 2117 Wilkinson Ave. Panama City Beach This is the annual Auxiliary Silent Auction, all proceeds will go to help the Victims of Hurricane Michael. Steak Dinner tickets will be at the Fleet Bar for $15. Reserve tables if 6 people or more. Details: Fleet at 850-234-5521 WINTER DANCE: 6 p.m. at the Panama City Beach Senior Centers Lyndell Conference Center, 423 Lyndell Lane, Panama City Beach. Food provided by Dirty Dicks Crab House. Music by DJ Dave Johnson of Pro Sound Entertainment. Tickets $20 per person; on sale at the Oat“ eld Center. Set ups and hors doeuvres provided; ” ask friendly; no reserved seated. Dance sponsored by American Family Care. Details: 850-233-5065 DANCING LESSONS: 6 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at or call 850-684-0323. USAF BAND OF THE WEST DIMENSIONS IN BLUE: 7:30 p.m. at the Amelia Center Theatre, Gulf Coast State College, Panama City. Admission is free; get tickets online at COMEDY SHOW: 8-11 p.m. at Angry Tuna Seafood Co., 701 Pier Park Drive, Panama City Beach. Mark the Side Splitters 1-year anniversary. Sunday, Jan. 27 GRAND LAGOON WATERFRONT FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Capt. Andersons in Panama City Beach with local makers, bakers and growers; kidand pet-friendly fun. Details: GLWFarmersMarket/ or 850-481-6848 DANCING LESSONS: 2 p.m. at Emerald Coast Theatre Co., 560 Grand Blvd. in Sandestin, Miramar Beach. The play follows Ever, a young man with Aspergers Syndrome, who seeks lessons from a Broadway dancer so he can dance at an awards dinner. The dancer, Senga, is recovering from an injury that may stop her from dancing permanently. Tickets: $30 for adults; $28 for seniors (55 years and older), students, and military; purchase online at or call 850-684-0323. THE CHURCH AND THE ARTS CONCERT SERIES: 7 p.m. at Gulf Beach Presbyterian Church, 271 S. State 79, Panama City Beach. Tonight Sinatra-inspired music by David Seering. Tickets are $10 at the door; season tickets available. A portion of each concerts proceeds bene“ ts the Community Food Pantry at Gulf Beach Presbyterian. Details at or 850-234-3161 Tuesday, Jan. 29 BOOK BABIES: 10 a.m. at the Panama City Beach Public Library, 12500 Hutchison Blvd. For ages 0-3 years with a caregiver. Details at CALENDARFrom Page 29


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E32 Friday, January 18, 2019 |


Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald | Page 1 Local Business Directory Inside: Connecting residents to the resources they need!Auto Dealer .............................. Page 2 Chiropractor ............................ Page 2 Eye Center ....................... Pages 2 & 8 Grocery Store ......................... Page 3 Hair Salon ................................ Page 3 Hearing Specialist .................. Page 3 Hospitals ................................. Page 4 Restaurants ........................ Pages 5-7 School ..................................... Page 5


Page 2 | The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 NF-11027579OUR PANAMA CITY OFFICE HAS INCURRED HURRICANE DAMAGE. Our hearts go out to those affected by Hurricane Michael. We feel privileged that so many of our North Florida friends and neighbors have entrusted their eye care to The Mullis Eye Institute, we know it is a long road that lies ahead but together we are Panhandle Strong.Please call for appointments and we will provide treatment at one of our 6 other locations. Our Panama City Location is Open and we are seeing patients!1600 Jenks Ave, Panama City, FL 32405 | 850-763-6666 NF-1195103 Auto DealerBay Cars, 636 W 15th St, Panama City, FL 32401 .................................... (850) 785-1591ChiropractorSpineCare Plus, 714 E 4th St, Panama City, FL 32401 ....................................... (850) 784-7800Eye CenterThe Eye Center of North Florida, 2500 Martin Luther King Jr Blvd, Panama City, FL 32405 ......... (850) 784-3937Mullis Eye Institute, 1600 Jenks Ave, Panama City, FL 32405 .................................. (850) 763-6666 Were OPENCome See Us! NFDue to the New Personal Injury Protection Law (PIP) persons injured in accidents will only have 14 days to seek initial treatment.


Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald | Page 3 NF-11027575 Integrated rechargeable battery Just 3 hours of charging provides 30 hours of battery life Amazing natural sound quality and improved connectivity Integrated rechargeable battery Just 3 hours of charging provides 30 hours of battery life www.bel Sharon & Greg Yordon HAS; BC HIS; MSHear Your Best With Beltones New Amaze Hearing Aid System!WE ARE OPEN!Panama City of ce is open Monday Friday.Panama City Beach of ce is Open Tuesdays & Thursdays.Call for appointments at either of ce at850-250-1990Panama City 1031 W. 23rd Street, Suite A(Next to McDonalds)Panama City Beach 12234 Panama City Beach Pkwy(In Healthpoint Medical) NF-11027293 DIRECTIONS: From P.C.L @ 2nd red light in Southport, Travel 1 block & turn L on Market St. Continue Market St. & turn L on Railroad Ave. (End of the road) We are the grey building to your R. Gerald Miller Seafood 7328 Railroad Ave. Southport, FL Wholesale To The PublicFRIDAYSATURDAY SPECIALDrive a Little. Save a Lot! Cheapest Prices in Town! WE PACK FOR TRAVEL!Senior Discounts do not apply to these deals XL JUMBO HEAD ON SHRIMP2 count REG: $8.99 LB SALE: $6.99 Various Fillets: Flounder, Gator, Grouper, Sword Fish, Tuna & Tilapia. Also Available: Bay & Sea Scallops,Snow Crabs, Lobster, Frog Legs and Cigar Minnows. MEDLARGE HEADLESS SHRIMP OVER 5LBS $5.99 OPEN FRI & SAT 8AMPMBAG OYSTERS & FRESH PINT OYSTERSAvailable as long as they last! WOW! LARGE HEAD ON SHRIMP2125 count REG: $5.99 LB SALE $4.99 LB JUMBO HEADLESS SHRIMP Grocery StoreGerald Miller Seafood, 7328 Railroad Ave, Southport, FL 32409 ................................... (850) 265-5459Hair SalonElevation Salon, 308 Harrison Ave Panama City, FL 32401 ................................. (850) 215-0535Hearing SpecialistBeltone Hearing Care Center, 1031 W 23rd St Ste A, Panama City, FL 32405 ......................... (850) 250-1990 Were OPENCome See Us! NF-11027576 308 Harrison Ave, Panama City, FL 32401850-215-0535Like us on DOWNTOWN LOCATIONNBOOK YOUR APPOINTMENT TODAY!


Page 4 | The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 HospitalEmerald Coast Behavioral Hospital, 201 East 19th St, Panama City, FL 32405 ................................. (850) 763-0017Gulf Coast Regional Medical Center, 449 W 23rd St, Panama City, FL 32405 .................................... (850) 769-8341 Were OPEN Come See Us! At Gulf Coast Cardiology, our cardiologists diagnose and treat cardiovascular disease. We provide expert care and use the latest technology to help our patients improve their overall heart health. Our Cardiology Services Include: Cardiovascular Disease Clinical cardiology including management of high blood pressure and cholesterol Cardiac Catheterization via femoral (leg) and radial (arm) approach Interventional Cardiology Echocardiography Nuclear Cardiology Stress Testing r (850) G ulf Coast Ca r diolog y rf NF-1195105 NF-1196684 201 EAST 19TH STREET, PANAMA CITY, FL 32405 Are you suering from PTSD or Depression from Hurricane Michael Emerald Coast Behavioral Outpatient Center has half day and full day programs to help Programs include group therapy, as well as medication management Call 850-481-0306 to schedule a free consultationEmerald Coast Behavioral Outpatient Center


Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald | Page 5 NF-1196680 RestaurantsCGs Eatery, 8011 Thomas Dr, Panama City Beach, FL 32408 ..................... (850) 249-2110Christos Sports Bar & Grill, 2903 Thomas Dr, Panama City Beach, FL 32408 ..................... (850) 708-1878Los Antojitos Mexican Restaurant, 1236 Beck Ave, Panama City, FL 32401 ................................... (850) 784-6633Tudors Biscuit World, 2621 W 23rd St, Panama City, FL 32405 .................................. (850) 215-6088SchoolBay District Schools, 1311 Balboa Ave, Panama City, FL 32401 ................................ (850) 767-4100 Were OPENCome See Us! NF-1175944 There are more ways than ever to market your business, and The News Herald is here to help!Weve added the power of ThriveHive everything you need to market your business online. Theres a great big world of opportunity out there waiting for you. And its closer than you think.Contact Kathleen Smith to get started today.POWERFUL. DIGITAL. MARKETING. (850) 747-5004 | + Its Time to Add Digital to Your Marketing Mix. NF-1179659


Page 6 | The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 NF-1196685 PRIME RIBEvery Saturday4:30pm till we RUN OUT! Come Ealy!Friday & Saturday Nights,Live Musicstarting at 5pmCall in orders ready within 15 minutes! Or stop on by and hang out with some of the locals. Being just a block o the sandy beach makes us the perfect local grub hub!Good Food | Good Friends Ask about our NF-1196685 Ask about our Specials Wn Call us for Daily Specials Sunday Wednesday 7am to 3pm ursday Saturday 7am to 8pm8011 omas Drive, Panama City Beach850-249-2110 NF-1196683 CHRISTOSSPORTS BAR & GRILL(850) 708-1878 Casual sports bar featuring over a dozen TVs, plus a menu of wings, sandwiches & other grub. Daily Food & Drink Specials!


Friday, January 18, 2019 | The News Herald | Page 7 Help Your Student Succeed in School: Build the Habit of Good Attendance Early Regular school attendance is a big issue in schools across the nation. Through a variety of studies and research, it had been made clear that good attendance is essential to academic success. Far too many students are at risk academically because they are chronically absent. Chronic absence is described as missing 10 percent of the school year, which is about 18 days. The result is the same whether the absences are excused or unexcused gaps in achievement. If this continues, the gaps begin to compound. In Bay County, more than 300,000 days of instruction are lost each school year due to student absences. We have pledged to raise awareness about the value of regular school attendance and focus on reducing chronic absenteeism beginning this year and continuing into the future. Please join us in an initiative to encourage good attendance and advance student success by reducing chronic absences. Attendance matters!Did you know? graders dropping out and eventually, employees who have poor attendance at work. What are Bay District Schools educators and staff are doing to improve absenteeism? parents about the importance of regular attendance. issues and work with families to make improvements. What can parents do to support the initiative? attendance and grades. Attending school regularly helps children feel better about schooland about themselves. We urge parents to start building a healthy attendance habit in preschool so they learn right away that going to school on time, every day is important. Good attendance will help children do well in high school, college, and eventually, on the job. Bay District Schools does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, gender, age, disability or marital status in its educational programs, services or activities, or in its hiring or employment practices. e district also provides equal access to its facilities to the Boy Scouts and other patriotic youth groups, as required by the Boys Scout of America Equal Access Act. For any questions, complaints or requests for additional information regarding discrimination or harassment, please contact the Equity Coordinator at or 850-767-4278. Fun Funky & Always Fresh! Call N Carry Out 1236 Beck Avenue ~ Panama City 850-784-6633Let Us Host Your Event Were Open! NF-1191680


Page 8 | The News Herald | Friday, January 18, 2019 T he doctors at The Eye Center of North Florida have been serving the eye care needs of our community for over twenty years. WE AREOPEN of No rt h Fl orid aC E N T E R T H E (850) 784-3937 (850) 234-1829Chipley (850) 638-7333 (850) 227-7266 #850Strong NF-11027578 T he doctors at The Eye Center of North Florida have been serving the eye care needs of our community for over twenty years. Our Laser and Surgery Center will be open in January. WE AREOPEN of No rt h Fl orid aC E N T E R T H E Chipley #850Strong