Charlotte sun herald


Material Information

Charlotte sun herald
Uniform Title:
Charlotte sun herald (Charlotte Harbor, Fla. : 1995)
Running title:
Sun herald
Physical Description:
Sun Coast Media Group
Place of Publication:
Charlotte Harbor, FL
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Charlotte Harbor (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Charlotte County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Charlotte -- Charlotte Harbor


Additional Physical Form:
Also issued on microfilm from Crest Technologies.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 103, no. 225 (Aug. 13, 1995)-
General Note:
"An edition of The Sun Herald."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 36852667
lccn - sn 97027762
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
DeSoto sun herald
Related Items:
Englewood sun herald
Related Items:
North Port sun herald
Preceded by:
Sun herald (Charlotte Harbor, Fla. : Charlotte ed.)

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Obama presses China about online hacking HAGE 1

harlotte Sun

Deal of the Day
1998 Ford Escort,
In Tdav'1
h.;; ~L'1 *^ J i~yii,;

VOL. 121 NO. 160

It doesn't take a fortune to be fabulous. Find out how
to save money and still look great inside today's Flair.


Palace Malice wins final leg of Triple (rown. $1.75

'Whole new idea' on horizon

Common Core educational standards not yet common knowledge

Common Core State
The term is short, but it has
long stirred debate.
With the standards being
fully implemented in Florida
for 2013-14, it is becoming
more important for educa-
tors, students, parents and

curious locals to understand
what the CCSS are and what
their implementation means
for Charlotte County Public
At 1 p.m. June 20 at Port
Charlotte High School's
auditorium, the public is
welcome to a special informa-
tional workshop concerning
Common Core that could shed
some light on concerns. The

workshop is intended for the
School Board and senior staff,
but the executive committees
of the local Republican and
Democratic parties have been
District superintendent
Doug Whittaker said there
may be time for a question-
and-answer session, but "it's
not intended to turn into a

Board members have been
learning about the standards
for some time now, and they
are hoping others try to edu-
cate themselves about it.
"My latest understanding -
and what I don't think many
people understand is the
Common Core State Standards
don't describe content cur-
riculum," said School Board
member Barbara Rendell.

"They describe the outcome or
the benchmark."
Rendell reiterated the federal
government is not dictating
how students should be
taught, and people should
know that. Board member
Alleen Miller agreed.
"One concern of the public
is who will have control over

The passage of a law
intended to make life
for children in foster
care more
normal was

DETERT state Sen.
Detert of Venice.
Her colleagues consid-
ered it so important that
the law passed under

Linda Dresser, Mary Gay Hutcherson and Cindy Coutts dance the Cuban Shuffle during the first Charlotte County Pride Fest Saturday
at the Charlotte County Fairgrounds in Port Charlotte.

Pride Fest draws a crowd

Rainbow-colored balloons,
flags, banners, clothing and
even umbrellas were plentiful
Saturday at the Charlotte County
Fairgrounds, as Charlotte County
Pride Inc. held its first Charlotte
County Pride Fest.
The event was organized in
conjunction with Macy's and

Sarasota Pride to end discrimina-
tion against gay men, lesbians,
transgender people, and those
who are bisexual or questioning;
and to bring together the com-
munity as a family.
"This has gone better than I
had planned," Carrie Egbert,
president of CCP, said. "We have
a good crowd to kick things off.
Now, if Mother Nature can just
be merciful, it will be a success."
CCP board member Tim

Hazlett of North Port said the
group had 26 food, arts and
crafts vendors, even an adult
massage chair, sign up for the
"Carrie and I have experience
doing these types of things," he
said. "At first, we sought out the
vendors; then they started calling
Hazlett said that it was the

Young, old share age of

discovery at Nature Fest

With eyes wide open,
3-year-old Jake Comeaux
approaches the water
tank at the Charlotte
Harbor Nature Fest &
Outdoor Recreation Expo.
Inside are a variety of little
creatures, such as a tulip
snail, a hermit crab, a sea
urchin, a horseshoe crab,
a starfish and an active i
spider crab, whose crawl- ..i-:, :
ing draws Jake's attention.
Although tempted to
reach right in, he's not
sure. So Bethany Lloyd,
mobile exhibit coordina-
tor for the Mote Marine
Lab, assists, picking
up the spider crab for
Jake to see up close.
With renewed courage, SUN PHOTO BY GAF
Jake touches the crusty Jake Comeaux, 3, connects with a spider crab with the help of Bethany Lloyd, mobile
crustacean. --_,A. L. I Ai..;-- I L -. .L .. U .L^ l-i.... ra. 0 .. ^ n.

exhibit coor-
, in,:- I....

e htr ofr otanid Mote Marine Lab, at th
FEST | 12 Saturday at Fishermen's Village in Punta Gorda.


foster care

law delights


the title: "The Nancy
C. Detert Common
Sense and Compassion
Independent Living
It got attention on the
national level, too. Right
after the session ended,
Detert was invited to
Washington, D.C., to tes-
tify about the law before
the Subcommittee on
Human Resources of the
House Ways and Means
Committee. Upon her
return to Venice, she
said committee mem-
bers talked about the

Support running

high for Little Salt

Spring acquisition

possibility of Sarasota
County taking owner-
ship of the archaeo-
logically significant Little
Salt Spring from the
University of Miami has
garnered overwhelm-
ing support, as word
about what could be the
Spring's next owner has
Thursday, the
county's Environmentally
Sensitive Lands Oversight
Committee unanimously
recommended the plan.
Steve Koski, UM re-
search associate and site
manager at Little Salt, a
112-acre preserve located
off Price Boulevard near
Glenallen Elementary
School in North Port, said
the county has a great
track record in terms of
land conservation and
historic preservation.
He's confident it has
the best interests of the
Spring at heart.
"I was disappointed
that the University of

Miami has decided to
discontinue support,"
Koski said Friday. "They
have maintained good
stewardship, and they
certainly are responsible
for the protective status
(Little Salt is) in now. I
think there is still the
potential to continue ...
to conduct research and
education, and there's
still the potential to still
have an education center
on-site with potential
limited public access for
educational programs -
what we've been trying to
do (for) years.
"The economy has
been tough, the fundrais-
ing has been difficult and
with (former UM head
researcher John) Gifford's
retirement, they decided
to change course, and
have looked for suitable,
responsible candidates to
take it on.
"I think (the county)
appreciates the finite
qualities and significance
of the Little Salt Spring
property, both from a


INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 41 Obituaries 5-61 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 THE WIRE: Nation 2 State 2-31 Travel 61 Word 6-81 Weather 81 SPORTS: Lotto 2 CLASSIIED: Puzzles 18-201 Dear Abby 19 | TV Listings 21

Sunday Edition $1.75 Look inside for valuable coupons ***-.-
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Well, that's just a silly
name for a horse.


Our Town Page 2



The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013



organization's first fest,
so it was hard to predict
a turnout.
"I was hoping for 500
to 750 throughout the
day," he said. "But if
it's overflowing and the
cars are lined up down
(State Road) 776, I won't
Paul M. Kennedy,
a Gulf Cove resident,
recently relocated here
from Fort Lauderdale
and joined the group
to help out with its first
"I gave a hand in
setting up the stage this
morning, and I'll be
manning a booth," he
said. "Everybody just
pitches in that's how it
all gets done."
Ken Shelin, former vice
mayor and commission-
er of the city of Sarasota,
and a board member
of Equality Florida, a
gay and lesbian activist
group, was the keynote
speaker for the festival.
He has been a staunch
advocate for a domestic
partner registry, which
would guarantee funda-
mental rights to couples
living together who are
not married.
"The cities of Sarasota
and Venice have a
domestic partner regis-
try," he said. "Sarasota
County and the North
Port are moving in that
direction. In fact, half
of the state's population
are living in jurisdictions
that already have one."
Shelin said there
are eight basic rights
granted if a registry
ordnance is adopted.
A couple would have
to swear that they are
domestic partners, are

not married, or in a civil
union, but just living
together. If they meet
the criteria, they will be
issued a card.
"It's a contract," he
said. "I urge Charlotte
County to look at this
The CARES outreach
services mobile unit
was offering a free
health screening to
any interested parties.
Sponsored by Hedges
Pharmacy in Sarasota,
CARES partners with
health departments
from Manatee to Collier
counties, checking
blood pressure, glucose
and cholesterol read-
ings for residents. It
also is certified to do
HIV and STD testing.
In the first 90 minutes
Michael Kehoe, CARES
program director, said
he had seen 12 indi-
viduals. Both he and the
vehicle have to be state-
certified to perform the
"This is not a brick-
and-mortar facility,"
he said. "People will
come to a unit like this
instead of going to a
Walmart parking lot in
the middle of the after-
noon. It can be embar-
rassing for them. There
is a stigma attached."
Cindy Barnes, chair-
woman of Sarasota
Pride and a board
member of CCP, said
the group did an awe-
some job in putting
together its first Pride
Fest. She was delighted
at the large turnout in
Charlotte County, but at
the same time was sad-
dened that events like
these have to be done.
"Why do we need a
Pride Fest?" she said.
"We are just people who
want the same rights as
everyone else."


Home Delivery Rates:
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delivered 7 days.

Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
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Monthly Bank/
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Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday- Friday; Saturday and
Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe
or to report any problems with your
service, please call 941-206-1300 or
toll-free at 877-818-6204. You may
visit our office at: 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980.


Punta Gorda Elks,
Breakfast, 8-12. Wings & rings, 2-5.
Music by Island Vibe. Tiki open at 1.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-637-2606,
members & their guests
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30
pm, $1.50. Cultural Center
MembersPLUS free. Everyone
welcome. 941-625-4175
American Legion #103,
Sunday darts, 1-5 pm. 501 soft
tip, $3 per rd. Winners get name
in paper! 2101 Taylor Rd., PG.
Benefit for 'Weezee'
BBQ, music, auction and fun! Help
us to raise funds for Louise Berry's
fight with cancer. 2101 Taylor Rd.,
PG. 941-639-6337
Young Fam Fellowship,
FCYFF is for young families w/kids
to get together for fun & food. It's
held at Rotonda Park @5:30 pm.

For more info, 941-475-7447


Register for VBS, Mon-Fri,
June 17-21,6-8:30 pm, grades K-5.
Register at
Gulf Cove UMC, 1100 McCall, PC.
Fitness "n" Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.
11330 Burnt Store Rd., PG. 9 am, Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch, 11-2. $9 chicken dinner 4:30-8.
Karaoke, 7-10.25538 Shore Dr., PG.
941-637-2606, members & their
Stretch 'n' Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music. 507
W. Marion Ave., PG. 11 am, Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,
Fun with Music, 1-3 pm,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come

The Sun revised the calendar events we publish in
the paper and display online. All events must be entered
by the person submitting them through our website.
It's easy. Go to, select an edition and
click on the "Community Calendar"link on the left. Click
"Submit Event"and fill out the appropriate information.
The "Print edition text"area of the form is for
information intended for the print edition of the
paper. Information outside of the"Print edition text"
area will appear online only. Please don't repeat the
"Event Title," as that will be included automatically.
We will print a maximum of four lines per event (the
Event Title plus 120 additional characters, to be included
in the "Print edition text"field, up to three lines deep)
at no cost to the event submitter. Your contact number
must be included in these 120 characters.
You may, however, purchase additional space for $10
per day, per event, per community edition. Simply choose
"Paid Listing"on the Submit Event page. All paid listings
will run in the location designated for the event type.

dance with friends to live music.
Musicians always welcomed, $1.
Republican Dinner, 5
pm at CH Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St.,
PC. 5$25/$30 pp. Info and resv. call,
941-276-4872 or www.charlotte
Pinochle, Cultural Center, 2280
Aaron St. 6-8 pm, $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
welcome, 941-625-4175
Open Mic Night, Read,
sing, listen with PRCW, 6:30-8:30 pm,
Center Court Fishermen's Village,
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. $5.
7-10 pm, cash bar live entertainment.
Band info at www.thecultural or 941-625-4175


Charlotte Carvers, Wood
carving & wood burning every Tues @

If you do not have the ability to enter your events via our
website, we can type them in on your behalf at the rate of
$5 per event, per community edition, but this fee does not
guarantee your event will make the printed version. Please
call 941-206-1180 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. weekdays to make a
payment or to have us enter your event
The Sun reserves the right to exclude any submitted
event that does not meet our specifications or that
requires excessive editing. There is no expressed or
implied guarantee that any free listing will be included
in any event calendar or run in any specific location.
This is on a first-come, first-served basis. Be sure to
review the"Important Tips"on the Submit Event page
to help ensure you get the most information in without
exceeding the line limit.
Remember to save the confirmation email you receive
after submitting each event. If you made an error or
the event gets canceled, simply click on the "Withdraw
submission"noted at the bottom of that email, follow the
provided instruction and then resubmit the event.

Julia Nowak came to Charlotte County Pride Fest to support the
group and have a good time.

Travis Dumas, Alexis Wyman, Chloe Lauer and Lauren Jahr came
from Englewood to support the event.


Featured Event

Kids' Free Fishing Tournament, Punta Gorda Elks Lodge
2606, 25538 Shore Dr., will host a kids'free fishing tourney at 8 am,
June 15. Open to kids 14 and younger. Bring fishing pole. 8 am check in.
Fishing from pier 9 am to 11 am. Prizes and lunch 11 am to noon. RSVP
to Brenda at 941-639-0187 by June 11.

Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd.,
8 am to noon. Call Bob, 941-505-4246
Native Plant Sale, CHEC,
9-2:30.10941 Burnt Store Rd., PG.
Plant Native, 941-575-5435 or www.
Dulcimer Group, Cultural
Center, 2280 Aaron St. 9:30-11:30 am,
listen and play as the dulcimer group
plays. 941-625-4174, all welcome
Emergency Training,
Emergency mgmt. training for
volunteers. Salavation Army,
2120 Loveland, PC. 10 am-12 pm.
Register, 941-833-4000
VRC Training Free,
10 am-12 pm. Learn to operate a
Disaster Volunteer Reception Center,
Salvation Army, 2120 Loveland, PC.
Meet the Author, Cornel
Dolana at the library to sell & sign
copies of his books, 10 am-1 pm.

424 W. Henry St. 941-833-5460
Bingo Mania, the Elks #2153,
11 am-1 pm. 20225 Kenilworth Blvd.
941-627-4313. All welcome, smoke
free, free raffles
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11-2, members & their guest,
Indoctrination, 7 pm. 25538 Shore Dr.,
PG. 941-637-2606
Mahjong, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 11:30 am-3:30 pm, $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome, 941-625-4175
Warm Water Exercise,
Aquatic fitness classes, 3280
Tamiami Tr., Ste 11.12 & 1 pm, Tue
& Thur. $3/class, pay by month. Info,
Banjo Jim Espich, Banjo/
vocals. Center Stage, Fisherman's
Village, noon -1:30 pm. Blues, jazz,
oldie-goldies. Sing-along/dance.

-_- Member of theAudit Bureau of Circulation ,3
Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director .................. Leslee Peth.................................. 941-206-1262
Circulation Director ................... MarkYero.................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor .........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager..........Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor.................. Rusty Pray ................................... 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar..............................941-429-3003
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher .........Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ............................ 941-681-3000

CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at or call 941-206-1143. Fax to
941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom.
Circulation director Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news email or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028 or
email Religion/ church news or events Editorial letters email or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor,
FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214

Thomas Quigley, M.D.
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
Ac>- ~941-766-7474
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The SUN (USPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.,23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL. Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.

Charlotte County Pride president Carrie Egberg, and Charlotte
County Health Department employee Eric Stockley, were
pleased at the turnout Saturday. The CCHD partnered with
CARES to offer free health screenings, as well as HIV and STD
-~ ~ c Y

Marie Pearlingi, of MarieMassage LLC in Port Charlotte, offered
chair massages to the public.

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

:The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013


C OurTown Page 3

Breaking taboo: open discussion of liberalism, Christianity

he taboo on
discussing sex,
religion or politics
runs deep in our society.
Your mom probably
told you not to discuss
them at the dinner table.
Officers of the Navy
and Coast Guard are
admonished to avoid
those topics during con-
versations in the officers'
Discussing them in
your civilian workplace
can hurt your career,
according to freelance
journalist Donna
Fuscaldo in her Aug. 29,
2012, blog
post "Sex, Religion &
Politics: Why You Should
Never Discuss Them At
However adult educa-
tor George Wojtkiewicz


breaks with social
convention to address
religion and politics di-
rectly in his three-session
short course "Can You Be
a Liberal and a Christian
at the Same Time?" The
course is slated for 1 p.m.
to 2:30 p.m. June 13,
20 and 27 at Florida
Gulf Coast University's
Renaissance Academy in
downtown Punta Gorda.
"The most politically
incorrect thing to do is

to discuss religion and
politics. And yet these are
the two most important
topics in the country
today, because religion
and politics affect our
lives perhaps more than
any other influences,"
Wojtkiewicz said. "What
we believe about how
we're governed and what
we believe in our religion
dictates how we conduct
our lives."
Wojtkiewicz is a gradu-
ate of Mitchell College
and Boston University.
He has lectured at
Boston University, as well
as at Johnson & Wales
University, Merrimack
College and several other
colleges and universities
in New England.
"I am a self-described
amateur theologian,

economist and political
scientist," Wojtkiewicz said.
"Can You Be a Liberal
and a Christian at the
Same Time?" examines
the ongoing debate
between liberals and
Christians on a number
of social, economic, edu-
cational, environmental
and moral issues.
"While Christians
and liberals share many
of the same goals and
values feeding the
hungry, treating the sick,
etc. how they get there
differs," Wojtkiewicz
said. "Liberals look to
secular authority to
accomplish these ends,
while Christians look
to individuals to act of
their own free will to help
The course, however,

goes beyond an exami-
nation of the issues. It
is also meant to be an
opportunity for partici-
pants to examine their
own viewpoints.
"Today, some
Christians are find-
ing that liberalism is
incompatible with
Christian teachings and
practice. Regardless of
where people stand as
Christians, I believe the
seminar will help them
sift through the compar-
ative precepts of liberal-
ism and Christianity,"
Wojtkiewicz said.
"Regardless of where
they stand as a Christian,
whether they're liberal or
conservative or whatever,
the course is designed to
help participants to fine-
tune their own views."

During the course, an
introduction of each topic
will be followed by group
discussion. Wojtkiewicz
will encourage partici-
pants to share their ideas
and points of view.
For more information
about "Can You Be a
Liberal and a Christian
at the Same Time?" or to
register for the course,
call 941-505-0130. You
also can register online
by visiting https:// and
entering the search terms
"Christian" or "liberal."
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator
at FGCU's downtown
Punta Gorda Herald
Court Centre Renaissance
Academy. He can be
reached at rramos@fgcu.

Touchdown club fishing for tournament sponsors


preparations underway
for the second Lemon Bay
Touchdown Club Fishing
Tournament coming up on
July 6, Jim Connaghan has
been doing what he can to
lend a hand.
"I'm there handing
out fliers; (I've) collected
donations and helped sign
people up," Connaghan
said. "It's starting to come
The organizers -
Connaghan, Dave Nelson,
Tom Hinck and Dan Reigle
- gathered last week to
discuss sponsorships. It
will be Connaghan's first
time helping to run the
"Registration is great,"
Hinck said. "We found
some corporate sponsors."
Nelson said they're

hoping to get some more
"We have a couple of
entries (to the tourna-
ment)," Nelson said. "We
usually have most of our
people come the week
before to see if conditions
and schedules are clear."
The tournament is
scheduled for July 6 at
Cape Haze Marina, 6950
Placida Road. Registration
begins July 5 with the
captains' meeting.
The early registration
entry fee is $350 per boat
for up to four anglers, with
a $50 fee for additional an-
glers. Fees are $400 per boat
the day of the tournament,
which includes registra-
tion for up to four anglers.
Registration for additional
anglers is $50 each.
Winners can expect to
take home an estimated
$12,000 in rewards and
payout, based on a

The second Lemon Bay Touchdown Club fishing tournament
is coming up July 6 at Cape Haze Marina, 6950 Placida Road.
Registration begins July 5. Last year's winners in the Offshore
division were Team Iron Bull. Accepting the check from LB head
football coach DJ Ogilvie are Travis Pickett, Travis Pickett Jr.,
Jimmy Hinck and Tom Hinck. Fishing with fifth team member
Gary Vasbinder, the team weighed in just over 30 pounds of

minimum of 35 boats per
divisions, according to
tournament organizers.
Hinck said July weather
is perfect for fishing.
"We wanted to have
better weather and variety
of fish with the gag and red

grouper," Hinck said. "We'll
also be taking advantage of
the (Fourth of July) holiday
A portion of the pro-
ceeds from the tourna-
ment will benefit the
Lemon Bay High School

football team.
For more information,
go to


-Source: Lemon Bay Touchdown Club
fishing.htm, or call 941-
716-0442 or 239-398-4263.

j Test. 1954


YEAS Appliances & Electronics

Summer I
Alll.p capn3up!

I Ii~n j~~


-I 1700 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte
Mon-Sat 10-6 Sun 12-5

- | 941.624.5555

ia Ha:l i'i

S :' ",'

32. ii 50LE
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$529 $679 S749 -.,. .
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H 69" x W 353/4 x D 36" -
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MSRP: $3,239
1.8 CF 1,100w
over-range microwave.

Integrated controls
tall tub dishwasher.

3D 70LED

S1,999 I o
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Also i side-by-side
available as low as
SBlack $999
SHigh-gloss Finish
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H 70" x W 353'" x D 355"

F i 28.5 CF French Door
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35"" x D 36"

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Efficiency A, TCHIN\
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27" Front-Load Washer, 3.6 CF
27" Front-Load Large Capacity Dryer, 7.3 CF
sale $5991 $599

30" Freestanding Range.
599 1 $71S

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27" Top-Load Washer, 3.9 CF
27" Front-Load Large Capacity Dryer, 7.0 CF
sale $5391 $539

g Family Owned & Operated since 1954 MSame/Next Day Delivery [Subject to availability E Largest Brand Selection
S 9881st Place Reader's Choice Awards 012-Month No-Interest Financing E'Company Owned Service Center
SCopyright Bill Smith, Inc. 2013. All rights reserved. *See store for details. Finance offers available to approved applicants on retail sales only Minimum or equal payments required.
IPrice Match Guarantee does not apply to internet quotes, companies in bankruptcy, outlet stores, warehouse-type reduced service companies, early-bird specials, limited time offers or limited
quantity items. If you find an identical model in a carton from a local stocking dealer we will refund the difference. Factory rebates eligible on applicable models only No dealers. Closeout
specials in limited quantities. All models not at all locations. Prices/offers valid through 6/12/13 unless otherwise indicated. See store for additional details.

Giant manta $750, includes sponsor name on fishing shirts,
sponsor logo/name on banner, sponsor name announced at weigh-in
and boat entry.
Manta $500, includes sponsor name on fishing shirts, sponsor
name on banner and boat entry with four anglers
Sting ray $250, includes sponsor-name Koozie cups.

Grouper (combined weight of three heaviest, at least one must be
red grouper)
First $1,200
Second $900
Third $600

* Redfish
First -
Second -
Third -

* Biggest snapper -
* Biggest trout -
* Mystery Fish -




1 11~--~1 nr

F1 I,


. .

:Our Town Page 4



The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


Elks to hold Saturday at the lodge, at 8 a.m., followed by
fishing tourney 25538 Shore Drive. This fishing from the pier
event is free, and is open from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.
The Punta Gorda Elks to children who are 14 Lunch and awarding
Lodge 2606 will hold years old or younger. of prizes will be from
its seventh annual kids' Children are to bring 11 a.m. to noon. RSVP
Fishing Tournament their own fishing pole. by Tuesday to Brenda at
from 8 a.m. to noon Check-in will begin 941-639-0187.


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Arcadia Englewood Venice Port Charlotte
863-535-5674 941-526-0186 941-451-7069 941-315-8644

45-year-old North Port
man died in an early
morning rollover wreck
A Florida Highway
Patrol report shows that
shortly before 2 a.m., a
2012 Nissan Titan pickup
was traveling south on
U.S. 41, south of Longley
Drive, in the inside lane.
The truck was approach-
ing a slower-moving
vehicle, which began
to change lanes for the
faster-moving Titan.
The driver of the
pickup, who the report
says is "unknown,"
changed lanes to the
outside lane, passing the
vehicle. The unknown
driver then overcorrected,
changing lanes back into
the inside lane, the report
shows. The Titan then
veered into the median,
where it overturned. The
pickup rolled over across
the northbound lanes of
U.S. 41 and into the east
grass shoulder, coming to
rest on its roof.
The occupants of
the Titan, Raymond
Montero and Richelle
Maria Watkins Howarth,
both 45-year-old North
Port residents, were
ejected, the report shows.
Montero was killed.
Watkins Howarth was
taken to Lee Memorial
Hospital in Fort Myers in
serious condition.
Charges are pending an

Traffic enforcement
locations set
- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase traffic
enforcement at the fol-
lowing locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Gulfstream Boulevard,

The information for Police Beat is gathered from police, sheriff's office, Florida Highway
Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence is
determined by the court system.

Entire length of
Edgewater Drive, Port
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Murdock
Circle, Murdock.
State Road 776
(McCall Road) and
Sunnybrook Boulevard,
Englewood East.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Jason Andrew Pringle, 24,1600
block of Charlana St., Punta Gorda.
Charges: battery and resisting an
officer. Bond: $4,000.
Matthew Scott Marlet, 26, 700
block of Hazel St., Punta Gorda.
Charge: giving a false report to law
enforcement. Bond: $1,000.
Klayton Lee Keesling, 29, 2600
block of Chapman Blvd., Punta
Gorda. Charge: violation of probation
(original charges: burglary of a
dwelling, grand theft, trafficking in
stolen property, providing a false
statement to verify ownership of
regulated metals, and criminal
mischief). Bond: none.
SChristopher Simon Martinez,
28,1800 block of Sand Pine Court,
Punta Gorda. Charge: failure to appear
(original charge: driving a motorcycle
without a valid license). Bond: $2,000.
Herman Ulysse Joseph, 35,
500 block of Ridgewood St., Port
Charlotte. Charge: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: $2,000.
Jason Edward Roy, 34, 900 block
ofW. Tarpon Ave. NW, Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Sean Boyce Azbill, 22,2100 block
of Floyd Court, Port Charlotte. Charge:
selling/giving/serving alcohol to a
person younger than 21. Bond: $500.
Albert Brewster Webber, 26,
100 block of Easton Drive NW, Port
Charlotte. Charge: grand theft. Bond:
Bryan Keith Coley, 44, homeless
in Port Charlotte. Charges: petty theft
and resisting an officer. Bond: $1,500.
Richard Allen Albritton, 45,100

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block of Bishop St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: resisting an officer. Bond:
Charles John Roberts Jr., 26,
22400 block of Cezane Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon and resisting
an officer. Bond: $11,000.
Peter Lloyd Walker, 50, 200
block of Grenada St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: two out-of-county warrants.
Bond: $1,400.
Marquis Lamar Harris, 22, 21100
block of Gertrude Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of cocaine with
the intent to sell, possession of
cocaine and violation of an injunction.
Bond: none.
Kelley Joan Fuller, 34,1600 block
of Scarlett Ave., North Port. Charge:
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Noel George Adolphus Levy, 20,
5200 block of Andris St., North Port.
Charge: petty theft. Bond: $500.
Ashley Marie DeLuca, 26, of Fort
Myers. Charges: two counts of failure
to appear (original charges: prostitu-
tion and driving with a suspended
license second conviction). Bond:
Susan May Vivieaux, 57, 7200
block of Beardsley St., Englewood.
Charge: failure to appear. Bond:
Danielle Renee Munson, 28, of
Cape Coral. Charges: possession of a
controlled substance and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Ashley Nicole Hoffrichter, 25, of
Cape Coral. Charge: violation of proba-
tion (original charge: driving with a
suspended license). Bond: $700.
Timothy Ray Chipman, 38,100
block of N. Johnson Ave., Arcadia.
Charge: failure to appear (original
charges: habitually driving with a
suspended license, failure to possess
vehicle registration and failure to
possess vehicle insurance). Bond:
Patrick Allen McLain Jr., 31, 4300
block of Warren Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery by strangulation.
Bond: none.
Compiled by Gary Roberts
and Marion Putman
and Lorraine Schneeberger


Fleet to offer free
cruises for dad
King Fisher Fleet,
headquartered at
Fishermen's Village,
1200 W. Retta
Esplanade, Punta
Gorda, invites dads
to cruise for free in
honor of Father's Day.
The fleet will offer free
cruises for dads all of
Father's Day weekend.
The cruise schedule
includes the following:
Sunset Cruise -
one-hour cruise at
7:30 p.m. Friday.
Cabbage Key Day
Cruise full-day cruise
at 9 a.m. Saturday.
Sunset Cruise
-one-hour cruise at
7:30 p.m. Saturday.
Cabbage Key Day
Cruise full-day cruise
at 9 a.m. June 16.
Cayo Costa Beach
Cruise full-day cruise
at 9 a.m. June 16.
Afternoon Harbor
Cruise one-and-
a-half-hour cruise at
2 p.m. June 16.
Afternoon Harbor
Cruise one-and-
a-half-hour cruise at
4 p.m. June 16.
Sunset Cruise -
one-hour cruise at
7:30 p.m. June 16.
Advanced reserva-
tions are recommended
for all cruises. For more
information about the
special Father's Day
offer, these and other
sightseeing cruises, or
fishing charters, call
King Fisher Fleet at


North Port man

killed in rollover

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


C OurTown Page 5



Paulette G. Bryant
Paulette G. Bryant, 86,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Sunday,
June 2, 2013. Arrangements
are by Hodges Funeral
Home at Lee Memorial
Park, Fort Myers, Fla.

Ina I. Fuller
Ina I. "Onie" Fuller, 89,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday,
May 31,
She was
born April 17,
S 1924, in
Titusville, Pa.,
to Samuel C.
and Ina B.
Onie graduated from
Titusville High School in
1941. After graduating
from Westminster College
in 1945, she taught
math at Corry Junior
High School in Corry,
Pa. Onie was an active
member and volunteer
of the United Methodist
Church, United Methodist
Women, Corry Memorial
Hospital Auxiliary, Meals
on Wheels, and a Scout
leader for her children.
She was married to R.
Elwin Fuller from 1948
until his death in 1980.
Onie is survived by
their children, David
E. (Suzanne) Fuller of
Fort Myers, Fla., Jeffrey
R. (Terry) Fuller of St.
Petersburg, Fla., and Ann
Fuller of Fort Myers; six
grandchildren, Matthew
Fuller, Ryan Fuller, Adam
Fuller, Christopher Fuller,
Cherish Fuller andVictoria
Kirkman; as well as several
nieces and nephews. In
addition to her husband
Elwin and her parents,
Onie was preceded in
death by her brother, Clyde
L. Hopkins; and her sister,
Leila H. Wheeler.
Memorial services for
Onie will be held at 10 a.m.
Thursday, June 13, 2013,
at South Port Square in
Port Charlotte. In lieu of
flowers, the family suggests
that memorials be made in
Onie's name to the Harry
Chapin Food Bank, 3760
Fowler St., Fort Myers, FL
33901; or Corry Area Food
Pantry, PO. Box 236, Corry,
PA 16407.

Harry Kilberis
Harry Kilberis, 86,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Tuesday,
June 4, 2013.
He was
bom April 21,
., I1927, in
served in
the U.S.
SArmy during
"" World War II.
He is sur-
vived by son,
Kraig (Susie) Kilberis
of Loxahatchee, Fla.;
daughters, Kathy Kilberis
of North Port, Fla., and
Christie (Dave) Murray of
Montgomery, Ala.; step-
daughter, Debbie (Sonny)
Zoellers of Magnolia,
Texas; sister, Kathy
Ellsworth of LaGrange,
Ga.; grandson, Alex Murray
of Montgomery; and five
step-grandchildren. Harry
was preceded in death
by his wife, Dorothy;
grandson, Kraig Kilberis
Jr.; son, Gregory Kilberis;
and stepdaughter, Donna
A private celebration
of Harry and his wife
Dorothy's life will be
held in the near future
at Sarasota National

Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla.

The family wishes
to extend a heartfelt
thanks to Tidewell
Hospice for the won-
derful care given to
theirfather Harry and
mother Dorothy in 2011
during their illnesses.

Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

Shirley Kubis
Shirley (nee Taylor)
Kubis, 87, of Horseshoe
Bay, Texas, and formerly
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
and LaGrange, Ill., passed
away Monday, June 3,
2013, in Robstown, Texas.
She was born Aug. 3,
1925, in Chicago, Ill.
Shirley and Harry en-
joyed a full life of 56 years
of marriage with deep
devotion and love for one
another and their family.
She was the loving
mother of Harry Kubis
of Port Charlotte, Nancy
(Gary) of Whetstine,
Texas, Susan (Kenny)
Givens of Robstown, and
Sharon (Tim) Gleason of
LaGrange; and cherished
grandmother of Noah,
Natasha, Dara, Heather,
Kindell, Katrina, Kyleigh,
Tiffany, Luke, TJ, Jacob
and Natalie. Shirley was
the beloved wife of Harry,
who preceded her in
Visitation is at 10 a.m.
until the time of service
at 1:30 p.m. Monday,
June 10, 2013, at Hallowell
and James Funeral
Home, 1025 W 55th St.,
Countryside, Ill. Interment
at Resurrection Cemetery
will be private. Memorials
in Shirley's memory may
be made to St. Cletus
Church in LaGrange.
Arrangements are
by Hallowell and
James Funeral Home,

Julia Mabie
Julia Mabie, 96, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., and formerly
of Petersburg, Del., and
Hicksville, N.Y., passed
away Monday, June 3,
2013, at Life Care Center.
She was first genera-
tion, having been born
in 1916 to an immigrant
parent, and survived the
1918-1919 pandemic,
which claimed her two
oldest sisters. Julia
entered the workforce in
the early '60s and worked
as a keypunch operator
until the opportunity
arose and she changed
her employment to driv-
ing a full-size school bus.
She worked for Students
Bus Transportation for
15 years, and when
the family moved to
Delaware, she continued
her employment with
Dawson Bus Company for
26 years, until her retire-
ment at age 85.
She was a very ac-
tive member of North
Arlington United
Methodist Church in
New Jersey, Parkway
Community Church in
Hicksville, Woodside
United Methodist Church
in Delaware, and Trinity

United Methodist Church
in Charlotte Harbor, Fla.
She organized the Ugli
Quilt Group, which made
quilts for the homeless; this
group was inducted into
the Order of St. Barnabas.
Julia leaves to cherish
her memory her son,
Charles (Linda) Mabie of
Punta Gorda; daughter,
Cathy Ann (Jay) Dilmore
of Felton, Del.; six
grandchildren; and 11
great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death
by her parents, Charles
and Anna Placek; her
husband of 41 years,
Floyd; daughter, Margaret
Breare; and sisters,
Ludmilla Placek, Louisa
Placek, Anna Hohorst and
Emily Somelofski.
A celebration of Julia's
life will be at 11 a.m.
Saturday, June 15, 2013, at
Trinity United Methodist
Church in Charlotte
Harbor. Inurnment will be
in Maple Grove Cemetery
in Hackensack, N.J.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

John Frank Roman
John Frank Roman,
95, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away quietly
Monday, June 3, 2013, in
his sleep.
He was born July 6,
1917, in Buffalo, N.Y.
John was a pilot,
aviation engineer and a
design engineer with Ford
Motor Company. He and
his wife Leah moved to
the east coast of Florida
in 1997 from Michigan,
and in 2002 moved to
Punta Gorda to be closer to
family. John was a com-
plete "people person," and
made friends everywhere
he went. He enjoyed
hanging around the airport
and with the folks from the
old car clubs. John was a
lifelong Catholic who knew
his Lord well and walked
ever closer to Him in his
later years.
He is greatly missed by
his wife of 22 years, Leah;
daughter, Mary (Douglas)
Sandula of Saginaw,
Mich.; son, John Roman
of Troy, Ill.; stepdaugh-
ter, Susan Whipple of
Punta Gorda; stepson,
John (Mary) Whipple of
Webster, Ky.; 10 grand-
children; five nieces; and
three nephews.
A Memorial Service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Friday, June 14, 2013, at
Sacred Heart Catholic
Church, 211 W Charlotte
St., Punta Gorda. In lieu
of flowers, donations can
be made in John's name
to the St. Vincent de Paul
Society. There will be
green envelopes provided
at the service, and checks
should be made out to
St. Vincent de Paul, with
John Roman written in
the note portion.

Paul B. Saltsman
Paul B. Saltsman, 72, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Thursday, June 6,
S He was born
',;. Dec. 27, 1940,
in Canton, Ohio.
Paul moved
to this area in 1966 from
West Palm Beach, Fla.
He was a retired phar-
macist. Paul enjoyed
making silver jewelry,
loved growing orchids
and being outdoors, and
was an avid woodworker.
He served in the Florida
National Guard. Paul will
be greatly missed by his
family and friends.
He is survived by his
loving wife of 45 years,
Joan; son, John of
Missoula, Mont.; broth-
ers, Richard (Shaughn) of
Canton, and Carl (Ann) of
Carrollton, Ohio; mother-
in-law, June Berner of
Port Charlotte, Fla.; sister-
in-law, Pamela (Fritz)
Faciane of Port Charlotte;
grandchildren, Maia and
Ian; and nephews, David
Faciane of Port Charlotte,
and Joseph (Lisa) Faciane
of Estero, Fla. Paul was
preceded in death by
his parents, Richard and
Martha; and his brother,
Memorial donations
may be made to the
donor's charity of choice.
Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

Donald Steiff
Donald "Don" Steiff,
86, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Tuesday,
April 30, 2013.
He was born
March 6, 1927
in Forest City,
Don was proud to
serve in the U.S. Army
Airforce during World
War II. He received a
BS degree in Electrical
Engineering from Iowa
State College. He had
many rewarding careers;
Don worked for the
Quaker Oats Company
in Texas and Missouri,
Convair, Ets Hokin
and Galvin as a project
electrical engineer, and
American Construction
and American Electric to
help build mission con-
trol for NASA. He went
to Saigon, Vietnam to
work on the Saigon water
plant, and was project
manager for AMELCO in
Honolulu, Hawaii, project
manager forWinnebago
Manufacturing, senior
project manager for
Kohler Corporation in
Wisconsin, and project
manager and consul-
tant on construction
jobs in Maryland and
Pennsylvania and at the
Savannah River Site for
Bechtel Corporation in

South Carolina, until his
In 2003, Don and his
wife "Bev" moved to Port
Charlotte from Belvedere,
S.C. He was an active
member of Port Charlotte
United Methodist Church.
Don enjoyed working in
his yard and golfing.
Don is survived by his
wife, Beverly; daughter,
Tara Thornock; son, Robert
(SherylValdez) Steiff; sister,
Jean (Mike) Ascolese;
grandchildren, Andrew
Thornock, Christopher
(Katherine Tantillo)
Thornock, Sarah (David)
Bogatay and Briyana Steiff;
and three great-grandchil-
dren. He was preceded in
death by his brothers, Earl
and Paul.
A celebration of his life
event will be held at 11 a.m.
Thursday, June 13, 2013,
at Port Charlotte United
Methodist Church, 21075
Quesada Ave., Port Charlotte,
followed by a Committal
service at 2:30 p.m.
at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla.
Arrangements were
made in Port Charlotte.

Pasquale L. Tufano
Pasquale L. Tufano, 64,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
May 30, 2013.
., He was the
,, .. son of Pasquale
M. and Mary
(nee Spezio)
Tufano, born Nov. 16, 1948,
in NewYork City, N.Y
Pasquale served in the
U.S. Army in Vietnam. He
moved to Port Charlotte
from New York in 1992,
and worked for Yarnell
Moving in Sarasota, Fla.
His passion was racing
pigeons, and he was a
member of GHC Pigeon

Club of Sarasota.
Pasquale will be greatly
missed by his wife of
25 years, Desiree; daugh-
ters, AnitaRae Tufano
of Port Charlotte, and
Sunie (Nick) Affagatio of
Queens, N.Y; sons, Pat
Tufano and John Tufano,
both of Port Charlotte;
grandchildren, Mia and
Nicholas; and brothers,
Louis Tufano of Allentown,
N.J., and Raymond Tufano
of Queens.
A memorial service will
be held at 9:30 a.m. Friday,
June 14, 2013, at Sarasota
National Cemetery.
Memorial donations
may be made to the John
Tufano Scholarship Fund
atWells Fargo account:
7491427360, at any loca-
tion. To express condo-
lences to the family, please
visit www.LTaylorFuneral.
com and sign the online
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.


Obituaries are accepted from
funeral homes only. There's no charge
for publishing an abbreviated death
notice. Full obituaries and repeat
death notices will be subject to an
advertising charge.
Obituaries must be received by
2 p.m. for Tuesday through Saturday
publication. For Sunday publication
deadline is noon on Saturday. For
Monday publication deadline is noon
on Sunday. In Loving Memories must
be received by 2 p.m. for Tuesday
through Friday publication. For
Saturday through Monday publica-
tion deadline is noon on Friday The
American flag accompanying an
obituary indicates a veteran of the
U.S. Armed Forces. Please send emails

Brycen David Hartwell

"If we could have a lifetime wish, a dream that would come true, (
S we'd pray with all our hearts for yesterday and you. A thousand
words can't bring you back, we know because we've tried. And
neither would a million tears, we know because we've cried. You left '
behind broken hearts, and happy memories too. We never wanted
memories; we only wanted you. (Author unknown)" .-

Brycen David Hartwell, 11/2, passed away Thursday, May 30, 2013.
~. ) He was born Oct. 8, 2011. .
a In Brycen's short life, he touched the hearts of many. He was so ex-
7. pressive with a smile that drew you in. His passing was unexpected and
;3' devastating.
S Brycen was the precious son of Josh and Kaitlin Hartwell; beloved .
S' grandson of Rusty and Kathy Chalaire, Kim Hartwell and Mary Burdett; ..'
and the precious nephew of Jason, Matt and Mandi, and Dennis and ^.
'.9 Dawn Chalaire. He also leaves behind four loving cousins; three great- .*;
.' grandparents; and many great-uncles, great-aunts and cousins. V
There will be a Memorial for Brycen from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
I Saturday, June 15, 2013, at Lemon Bay Park, 570 Bay Park Blvd., j
- -t Englewood, Fla. Please, no children. In lieu of flowers, a benefit account 'r
has been set up at Regions Bank, 13455 S. McCall Road, Port Charlotte,
*,f, Fla. Kaitlin Hartwell, account: 0190172175. You may express your .*
,' condolences to the family at
S Arrangements are by Lemon Bay Funeral and Cremation Services.

L ', '- -.,

Fredric P Nadelin
Fredric P "Fred" Nadelin, 81, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away Thursday, June 6, 2013, at
Consulate Health Care of Port Charlotte.
Fred was born Oct. 1, 1931, in
Cleveland, Ohio, to Eugene and Lilly
(nee Mohn) Nadelin, and moved
'--s to Port Charlotte 14 years ago from
Kalamazoo, Mich.
S He graduated from Northern
Illinois College of Optometry in 1955.
As a Doctor of Optometry, he estab-
lished the Eye Clinic in Kalamazoo,
where he practiced for 35 years, retiring in 1990.
Fred was also Chairman of the State Hospital Eye
Care Facility in Kalamazoo for 20 years. Following
his retirement, Fred and his wife Mary traveled for
10 years in their motor home and settled in Port
Charlotte. They enjoyed spending time with their
family, playing golf, bridge and square-dancing.
He was a member of St. Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church in Port Charlotte, and he and Mary sang in
the church choir and local chorus groups. With an
outgoing spirit, Fred enjoyed helping friends and
neighbors with projects, and always knew how
things should get done.
He is survived by his loving wife of 60 years, Mary
Nadelin; three daughters, Pam Nadelin of Lawton,
Mich., Linda Nadelin of Avon, Ind., and Nancy
Tinklenberg of Kalamazoo; son, John Nadelin of
Indianapolis, Ind.; 16 grandchildren; and eight
great-grandchildren. Fred was preceded in death by
two daughters; one son; and two brothers.
A Memorial Mass will be held at 11 a.m.
Wednesday, June 12, 2013, at St. Maximilian Kolbe
Catholic Church in Port Charlotte. Inurnment
will follow at the St. Maximilian Kolbe Memorial
Garden in Port Charlotte. In lieu of flowers,
memorial contributions may be made to Visually
Impaired Persons of Charlotte County, 3459
Depew Ave., Port Charlotte, FL 33952. Friends may
visit to sign the memory
book and extend condolences to the family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home
and Crematory Port Charlotte Chapel.

Don't "Store" Your Loved Ones,
Memorialize Them

Office Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM
946 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953
901 Venetia Bay Blvd. #360, Venice, FL 34285
(941) 207-2223
(941) 206-2223

Our Town Page 6 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun ISunday, June 9,2013


Jean Vornheder
Jean Vornheder, 79,
of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
June 6, 2013.
She was the daughter
of Kelsa and Goldie (nee
Allman) Cockerham,
born June 29, 1933, in
Brownstown, Ind.
Jean gradu-
ated Brownstown High
School in the Class of
1950, graduated from
Ball State University
receiving her BS, and
earned her Master's
at the University of
Cincinnati. She was
a teacher for 33 years
in Milford, Ohio, and
moved from Lebanon,
Ohio, in 1996 to this
area. Jean was an active
member with Burnt

Store Presbyterian
Church, serving as a
Deacon for six years
and involved with the
Presbyterian Women
Group. She was a
member of Chi Omega
Sorority, and enjoyed
traveling around the
world with her husband
seeing 55 different
Jean will be greatly
missed by her hus-
band of 42 years, Paul;
daughter, Terry Dee
(Edward) Conway;
sons, Jeffrey Alan (Amy
Stier) Brown and Mark
J. Vornheder; brother,
Delbert Cockerham;
sisters, Ann Turner and
Delores Goss; three
grandchildren; and one
great-grandchild. She
was preceded in death
by her parents; and
sister, Betty Harbaugh.
A memorial service
to celebrate Jean's
life will be at 2 p.m.

Wednesday, June 12,
2013, at Burnt Store
Presbyterian Church.
Memorial donations
may be made to the
Burnt Store Presbyterian
Church Music Fund. To
express condolences to
the family, please visit
com and sign the online


William Joseph
Robillard Jr.
William Joseph
Robillard Jr., 64, of
Rotonda West, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
June 6, 2013, at his
Charlotte County,
Fla., residence.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory,
Englewood, Fla.


Bernita L. Bacon
Bernita L. Bacon of
North Carolina and
North Port, Fla., passed
away Thursday, June
6, 2013. Arrangements
are by Kays-Ponger &
Uselton Funeral Home
and Cremation Services
Port Charlotte, Fla.,

Barbara Ellen Ek
Barbara Ellen Ek, 75, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away peacefully the

of Monday,
June 3, 2013.
She was
born in
Pa., March
13, 1938,
and lived
most of her life there

before moving to Florida
in 1986.
Barbara graduated
from Mount Jackson High
School in 1956, and
eventually retired from
The New York Times
Company in 2003 after
15 years of service. She
was a devoted mother to
her three sons and had
a good sense of humor.
Barbara enjoyed going for
walks, singing and writing
poems. She had a poodle
named Benjamin Pierre
for 14 years, and currently
had a 5-year-old Yorkshire
Terrier named Rocky that
she loved dearly. While
living in Bessemer, she
was a member of Zion
Lutheran Church in New
Middletown, Ohio. She
sang in the choir and was
a Sunday school teacher.
Barbara will be greatly
missed by her sons,
Kevin R. Ferlan, Kenneth
A. Ferlan of North Port,
and Lorin K. Ferlan of

Bessemer; and sisters,
Mrs. Elsie E. Jones of
Granville, N.Y, and Mrs.
Friday E. Kanengeiser of
Cleveland, Ohio. She was
preceded in death by her
parents; and her sister,
Mrs. Irma E Jackson.
Private services were
held. Memorial contribu-
tions maybe made in
Barbara's memory to
Zion Lutheran Church,
10857 Main St., PO. Box
434, New Middletown,
OH 44442. Please visit the
online tribute for Barbara
Ellen Ek, to sign the
guestbook and offer your
condolences, at www.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services Port
Charlotte, Fla., Chapel.

There were no deaths re-
ported in DeSoto Saturday.

Zemrianoi/-1s i- n 1t2 6e cSun

loved ones anytime with a Get more of what you're looking for in your SUN Newspaper!
personalized memorial tribute.
Call (941) 206-1028 for rates. F :-I


Free Consultation With Professional Decorators At Absolute Blinds

Absolute Blinds has been in
business in Charlotte County
and the surrounding area for
over ten years and has become
one of the largest and most
successful licensed window
treatment companies in
Southwest Florida. With
unbeatable pricing, blinds
made while you wait, free advice

from a professional decorator,
and the best selection available,
Absolute Blinds can fulfill all your
window treatment needs. An
array of verticals, a selection of
plantation shutters, wood
horizontals, mini-blinds, pleated
shades, top treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is among
their offering. Absolute Blinds is a

Graber dealer and estimates are
free. If you need window
coverings for home or office,
Absolute Blinds is there to assist
you. The store is located at 2842
Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte and
the phone number is call 941-627-
5444. For more information,
please visit their website at

Absolute Blinds 2842 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte, call 941-627-5444

Jackie's Auto Body,

Best Service At Reasonable Prices

Jackie's Auto Body
19888 Veterans Highway
Port Charlotte
Local car dealers and car
collectors know where to
take their vehicles for first

class auto body work or a
custom paint job, Jackie's
Auto Body. Whether you
have a small dent in your
car door or major
collision damage, your
car will be put back in
like-new condition by this
first rate repair shop. Jack
D'Amico has over 35
years of experience and
uses only the finest
Sherwin-Williams paint
products and materials
and has state-of-the-art


Q. Where can I go for all
types of batteries for my
home including smoke
A. Batteries Plus is
located at 1690 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte
(Perkins Plaza). For great
service and expert advice,
Ingrid and Tom Brummet
and their staff can answer
your questions, test your
batteries and advise you if
you need your batteries
recharged or if you need
new batteries. They carry
over 10,000 different
types of batteries for
everything from cars,
boats, motorcycles,
watches, alarms and
laptops. If it needs a
battery, Batteries Plus has
it for you. Did you ever
think how many objects
in your everyday life
require batteries? Think
about it and you will
understand why an entire
store is dedicated to the
sale of batteries and is
conveniently located. The
store phone number is
941-766-1400. Store hours
are M-F, 8-8, Sat. 10-6 &
Sun. 9-5. The store
website is

Q. I want a new television
and audio system with
surround sound. Is there
a local business with a
good selection of
A. Known for its selection
of TVs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, Quality TV has a
great selection of other
products including
security alarm systems,
metal detectors, security
cameras, blue ray players,
tailgate portable antennas
and used tvs with an in-
house warranty. Quality
TV is a factory authorized
service agent for most
brands and is an
authorized Dish Network
and DIRECTV dealer/
installer and there is an
on-site repair shop.
Owner Mike Morales will
match prices on any in-
stock tv. Before you make
your purchase, give
Quality TV a call at 941-
426-1773 and allow them
to give you a quote, or
stop by the store located
at 14212 W Tamiami Trail,
North Port, and see their
vast selection. They can
advise which brands are
the best engineered to fit

equipment. Jackie's Auto
Body accepts all types of
insurance claims and is
on the preferred
insurance list. Jack and
Regina run a first class
operation and are always
available to give a free
estimate. Jackie's Auto
Body is located at 19888
Veterans Highway, Port
Charlotte. Call 941-255-
5967, or stop by and trust
these pros to make your
vehicle like new again.

your needs. For more
information, please visit
their website at

Q. My Air handler in the
garage is sweating. My
contractor tells me not to
worry. Is this normal?
A. Generally speaking,
sweating on the bottom of
your air handler the size of
a dollar bill or smaller
should be ok. If it's larger
than a dollar, it's very
likely this will cost you
many dollars in the long
run. If there is a possibility
of property damage, we
recommend you call John
and Carrie Gable at Dale's
Air Conditioning &
Heating, 18260 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte. The
Gables run a focused
business on customer
service and pride
themselves in providing
service on your heating
and cooling unit, and pool
heater. They strive to
educate their customers
on how to keep their home
heated and cooled in the
winter and summer, and
what to do to extend the
life of the unit. You can
count on the service,

Dr. D's Auto Repair Provides

Professional Service And

Affordable Rates
For all your auto
repairs give Dr. D's
L AAuto Repair a call. Dr.
a D's repairs all types of
vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's
Syou can count on the
best service,
r. Ds Ato eair diagnostics, repairs,
Dr. D's Auto Repair a cement auto
23415 anice Avenue in the replacement parts,
Whidden Industrial Park etc. Only superior
in Charlotte Harbor quality replacement
parts are used and rates are very reasonable. Owner,
Mike True, and his staff are all ASE certified and they
offer the finest full service repair in this area. With
the computerized engine analysis, you can be
assured that the service required on your vehicle is
necessary. True is well known as an excellent auto
mechanic and the business enjoys an excellent
reputation. Dr. D's is located at 23415 Janice Avenue
in the Whidden Industrial Park in Charlotte Harbor
and the phone number is 941-743-3677. For the best
service at a reasonable price, call or stop by Dr. D's
Auto Repair.

advice and fair pricing
that you receive and a
thorough and complete
check at each service visit.
Call Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating
for sales or service. The
phone number is 941-629-
1712 and business hours
are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday,
with 24 hours emergency
service to their customers.

Q. I want to purchase a
Rolex watch. Where do
you recommend that I go
for a good selection at the
best price?
A. Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when
buying or selling gold,
silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve

Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
purchases and
appraisals, or the sale of
your old gold and other
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be
your destination. The
selection is amazing. This
business is a community
staple and is known for
its generosity in giving
back. Listen to Steve
Duke's Friday morning
show on 1580 AM radio
each week 9 a.m. to 10
a.m. It is interesting, fun
and always topical. The
store is located in Baer's
Plaza, and the phone
number is 941-625-0666.
Visit their website at

DOES Y eL gFY? CALL 941-205-6401



OurTown Page 6 C

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


C OurTown Page 7

Church experiences 'Life' lessons

Right: Down on her knees or
pacing the aisles, Ladonia
Adams was begging for the
angels at heaven's gate to
look again for her name in
the "book" that would allow
her entrance into heaven.
Adams plays a very powerful
and convincing lead role V.
in the production of"This
is Your Life ...The Play"
written by Deveta Walker-
Dalberestie about her own
life. In the background,
Kevin Jones Jr. 18, Alea
Miller, 16, and Alexis Frey,
17, play the parts of the
angels at heaven's gate. The
play was presented Friday The Rev. Isaac Thomas, pastor, welcomes the
tivening Baptist Church in Punta mi- cast of"This is Your Life ...The Play."
tive Baptist Church in Punta
Gorda. | H |

Shaunte' Manuel also gives a powerful
performance leading the St. Mary's Praise
Club Divas, one of the funniest scenes of the play, where best friends, Jazmin Team in the song "All the Glory Belongs
(Lagacia Walton), L.A. (Pamela Walker) and Felicia (Linda Jones) spent their last to You,' prior to the start of the feature
night together. presentation.
I I ______________

Right: The St. Mary's Praise
Team led the audience in song
and praise before and after
the play.

St. Mary's band members, Chris Platt on drums, Fred Matthews on guitar and Demetris Thomas on keyboard, were the musical
entertainment for the evening.

I Mwrapi
Mar'Keisha A. Williams, 15, with her parents elder Mark A.
Williams Sr. and evangelist Carolyn L. Williams, who were
responsible for bringing the powerful production of"This is
Your Life ... The Play"to St. Mary Primitive Baptist Church in
Punta Gorda.

Marion Walker, mother of Deveta Walker-Dalberestie, who
wrote the play, which she now is producing, thanks the Rev.
Isaac Thomas, pastor, for hosting the production Friday evening.


Guillerms celebrate 60 years

atricia B. "Pat" and C. Kenneth "Ken" Guillerm
of Rotonda West, Fla., will celebrate their 60th
wedding anniversary Thursday, June 13, 2013.
Ken is a referral real estate agent with Coldwell
Banker Sunstar. Pat is a retired fashion coordinator.
The couple have lived in Rotonda for 20 years.
They have four children, Brad Guillerm of
Latham, N.Y., Deb Renard of Park City, Utah, Bev
Curley of Rotonda West, and Scott Guillerm, who is
deceased; and eight grandchildren.
The happy couple plan to celebrate the occasion
by visiting family throughout the country.
Happy anniversary!



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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, June 9,2013


Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher
Chris Porter Executive Editor

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


City Council


on Loop vote

the gun on annexation vote.

When the Punta Gorda
City Council signaled
its intention to annex
property formerly known as
The Loop south of the city, we
expressed concern about who
would pay for various infrastruc-
ture and services in and around
the parcel. The Charlotte County
Commission, which must ap-
prove an interlocal agreement
with the city to cover parcels
within the larger property that
won't be part of the annexation,
passed a resolution directing
staff to make sure such provi-
sions were included in the
The resolution, passed in
February, clearly spelled out
the scope of the commission's
concerns: "The board agrees
that negotiations regarding an
Interlocal Service Boundary
Agreement will address, at a
minimum, issues concerning
service delivery, fiscal respon-
sibility and boundary adjust-
ment as they concern the City's
responsibilities for the funding
and delivery of the following ser-
vices, water and sewer utilities;
rights of way, fire and emergency
medical services; public safety;
public school facilities; protec-
tion of natural resources; solid
waste; transportation infrastruc-
ture; transfer of density units."
City and county staff worked
together to prepare the interlocal
agreement and the City Council
on Wednesday approved it. From
the standpoint of several county
commissioners, though, the
council jumped the gun, despite
the fact they knew about reser-
vations raised by commissioners.
Punta Gorda Mayor Bill Albers
acknowledged the reservations
at Wednesday's meeting, but the
council unanimously voted to
move ahead.
What's the rush? The prema-
ture vote by the council now
adds an adversarial element to
what should have been a col-
legial agreement. Commission
Chairman Chris Constance
said Thursday that the council
"put the cart before the horse."
Even Commissioner Stephen R.
Deutsch, who has been playing
peacemaker, said he didn't un-
derstand why the council pushed
ahead despite indications the
agreement wasn't locked down.
One of the sticking points
seems to be how much, if
anything, the city should kick
into maintaining Burnt Store
Road, a major arterial that brings
thousands of residents in the city
every day. Commissioner Ken
Doherty said Thursday he thinks
any agreement should address
cost-sharing for a county-funded
road that has an outsized benefit
for the city. Kunik and city staff
rejected that proposal, without
calculating the dismissal's effect
on commission approval of the
agreement. As Constance sug-
gested, all the leverage lies with
the commission.
Were council members willing
to believe commissioners would
just shrug off their objections?
Were they unaware of the extent
of commissioners' concerns?
Either way, the vote represents
a miscalculation on the coun-
cil's part. There are forceful
personalities in Murdock who
don't respond positively to such
gamesmanship and some are
clearly irked over the lack of
As we wrote earlier this year,
the commission must ensure
county taxpayers aren't on the
hook for infrastructure and
services costs while the city
reaps a tax windfall from the an-
nexation. The city already reaps
tax benefits out of balance with
its population. The council and
city staff once again has dem-
onstrated a tin ear for how their

actions play elsewhere in the
county, especially in Murdock.


Boating racing
at pioneers'fest

In the June 6 issue of the
Sun Jerry York, president of the
Charlotte Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix, said, "This is the
first time that speedboats will
be racing in Englewood."
The Lemon Bay Historical
Society is delighted to know
that this event will be bringing
Englewood to the attention
of many people who aren't
familiar with our town, but
begs to correct Mr. York.
During the early years of
the Englewood Pioneer Days
Festivals from 1956 to 1959
- Englewood hosted American
Power Boat Association races.
The boats were raced in the
bay, with onlookers lining the
bayside, many in their own
boats, as well as standing along

the Tom Adams bridge.
Nancy ScottWille remembers
those times: "When Dad moved
down here in 1955 he brought
my Hydro A and B racing boat.
I came to visit the summer
of 1956, which was the first
Pioneer Days.
"That first Pioneer Days they
tried many festivities, and boat
races were one of them. It was
an APPA-sponsored race (this
is where we got our points for
the year). They were held right
by the bridge so everyone could
"I remember Jack Stanford
raced with me. He owned the
Stanford resort next to what
is now the Captains Club, but
then was the White Elephant.
He raced all over the country,
like I did at that time.
"Later, in the early 1970s,
during Pioneer Days, the
Jaycees had boat races which
were well done, but I was not
racing at that time. They were
held at the same place. The
bridge was the best place to
watch and the races were held

to the south of the bri
this was before the con
were built in that area
"Yes, we had boat ra
before and had a ball ]

President shir
his responsible

Since Sept. 11, 2012
first shot was fired at
we have been fed not!
misdirection, disinger
speeches and outrigh
All the nonsense ab
talking points is irrele
compared with the sil
that no order was eve
to even try to defend
Americans who died 1
Contrary to published
our government knew
what was taking place
were overhead giving
government leaders r
images. Our national
apparatus was on full

dge -

with rescue resources available
to respond less than three
hours away. No one knew how
long the attack would last.
The ability to bring armed
American forces to bear
anywhere in the world within
hours has existed for over
25 years. However, only one
person has the authority, legal
mandate and apparatus to give
the order to defend our person-
nel, the president of the United
States. He alone can order our
military to take aggressive ac-
tion within another country.
On Sept. 11, 2012, we know
the president failed to give that
order. We don't know where
he was, what he was doing, or
why he failed to act. But we
do know he failed to act. Our
president instead of deciding
how to respond disappeared
for the evening and then went
to Las Vegas the following
day to raise money for his
re-election. And this is who we
elected to get that phone call
at three in the morning.
Jim Courtney
Punta Gorda

Charlotte County
may be at risk

ices here Jefferson County, Ala., has
racing." a total of $3 billion in sewer
Jean Airey debt, issued to pay for sewer
Englewood repairs, needed to comply
with federal clean water laws.
It declared bankruptcy.
rked Is Charlotte County at simi-
lar financial risk, with present
cities or with future, more costly,
federal clean water laws?
Having relatively high ground
;, and the water in an active hurricane
Benghazi belt, that poses greater flood
thing but damage to, and leakage pol-
nuous lution of, its sewer treatment
t lies. plants, is Charlotte County at
)out greater financial risk?
vant How does Charlotte County
mple fact immunize itself from this
r given financial risk? Would the
the four federal government agree ab-
that day. solutely that Charlotte County
I reports is immunized from future
Exactly changes to the federal clean
e. Drones water laws? Should Charlotte
our County re-evaluate its sewer
eal-time expansion plans?
security Dr. Robert Goon
alert Port Charlotte

Absent facts, the GOP still talks scandal

t's a tale of two political
realities and this week,
President Obama signaled
that he won't be cowed by
the picture of scandal and
coverup painted by hyperpar-
tisan House Republicans
and their enablers in the
right-wing media.
On Wednesday, the presi-
dent elevated Susan Rice, who
has been the focus of conser-
vative outrage over the incor-
rect talking points she offered
about the Benghazi attack, to
national security adviser.
That move was met with
surprise bordering on shock
in Fox News land, where the
administration is depicted as
rocked by growing scandal as
GOP investigators raise critical
new questions hinting at a
Benghazi coverup or suggest-
ing White House complicity in
the IRS mess.
In the real world, however,
where conclusions are based
on evidence rather than
assumptions, those misman-
aged messes stop well short
of revealing nefarious doings
by the White House. The
administration clearly thinks
that the Benghazi story in
particular has run its course.
The president is essentially
betting that instead of making
House Republicans' investiga-
tory efforts more relevant,
Rice's elevation will reveal it as
a ceaseless partisan obsession.
Obama sent a related signal

Scot Lehigh
Guest Columnist

on Tuesday by holding a high-
profile Rose Garden event to
nominate three judges for the
D.C. Court of Appeals. The
message there is even more
explicit. The White House
intends to shine a brighter
light on the Senate minority's
foot-dragging on its nominees.
Here's what it means. While
not rebuffing the House's
investigatory efforts, the
White House will neither be
consumed nor deterred by the
storyline of scandal. Instead,
the administration will pro-
ceed with its own agenda.
"They are not going to be in-
timidated by the Republicans'
focus on this stuff," says one
politico familiar with the
White House's thinking. "They
are going to put out their own
That's part of a larger judg-
ment Obama's team is said to
have made.
"They like Speaker Boehner,
but he can't control his own
members, and they can't deal
with the ideologues in the
House, so they've concluded
that if they want to get any-
thing done, they'll have to get
it done around Congress," says
Phil Johnston, former chair-
man of the Massachusetts
Democratic Party.

In its push-back against the
GOP's alternative reality, the
White House has been helped
by the dubious behavior of
the GOP's lead inquisitor,
California Representative
Darrell Issa, who on Sunday
called White House spokes-
man Jay Carney "a paid liar"
on national television. To state
the obvious, Issa's over-the-top
accusation doesn't bespeak a
dispassionate quest for truth
by a responsible congres-
sional investigator but rather
the combative mindset of an
House leaders are obvi-
ously uncomfortable with
that remark; though Issa
told Politico he "didn't hear
anything" about it, the website
reports GOP leaders have sent
the message that he needs to
tone things down.
That intemperate outburst
underlines this reality: The
Republican leadership has
tethered itself to an exceed-
ingly loose cannon, one who
first makes incendiary charges
- and then goes about trying
to prove them.
Issa has already made clear
what he believes about the IRS
mess: It was all about "target-
ing the president's political
enemies" and directed out of
IRS headquarters. But hon-
estly, would any fair-minded
investigator make such a
charge absent any proof?
Now, to be sure, the IRS

mess is an appropriate area
for congressional oversight.
Further, the agency's wasteful
spending has given the GOP a
rich target. But if Issa's probe
continues like the congres-
sional version ofJarndyce v.
Jarndyce without revealing any
serious, systemic wrongdoing,
national Republicans run a
very real risk of a backlash.
Over in Fox News land,
where contributors and guests
regularly talk of administra-
tion lies and declare that
Obama has lost the confidence
of the American people, some
bafflement is in evidence that
the president's poll numbers
are holding up.
Actually, it's not that compli-
cated. The average American
isn't inclined to believe the
worst of a president the
country recently re-elected.
The longer congressional
Republicans portray him,
without compelling or even
credible evidence, as a
Nixon-like figure at the center
of a vindictive administration
embroiled in twin cover-ups,
the more skeptical voters will
become about their true motives.
Americans aren't stupid. At
some point, insinuations and
accusations will no longer be
Facts and evidence will be
Scot Lehigh is a Boston Globe
columnist. Readers may reach
him at

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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 VIEWPOINT C OurTown Page9

Water, water everywhere,


not enough when you need it

Good morning.
Remember those blue
skies, the warm air and
low humidity of our
recent winter season? We
congratulated ourselves
for the decision to live in
near-tropical Florida.
Now comes the rainy
season. The 5 or 6 feet
of rain that falls each
year is bunched over
our summer months. It
is not always enough to
keep our underground
springs coursing through
the porous coral to feed
lakes, streams and rivers.
Farm areas of the
Midwest are about
to return to the Dust
Bowl of the 1930s. This
time there will not be
a solution based on
sucking the water from a
seemingly inexhaustible
aquifer. Now, the pumps
that went as deep as
200 feet to keep thou-
sands of acres of corn
green are bringing up
dribbles of water and
pump-destroying sand.
Fortunately, our state
Legislature and our water

management districts are
not ignoring the chal-
lenge to a growing subur-
ban population's demand
for fresh water. They are
focused as well on the
needs of the agricultural
community that cannot
survive if their pumped
water becomes harder
to bring to the surface or
becomes ever saltier.
The annual barbe-
cue sponsored by the
nonprofit Friends of
the Peace River last
month reminded us of
how fortunate we have
been in the vision of the
managers of the bounty
of the Peace River in sup-
porting the thirsty needs
of DeSoto, Charlotte,
Sarasota and Manatee

counties, banded
together as the Peace
River/Manasota Regional
Water Supply Authority.
Fresh water is critical
for ranchers, farmers and
grove owners as well as
to city residents. Equally
thirsty for the fresh water
flow are the myriads of
sea life that live or get
their life start in the
Peace River estuary. The
mix of salt and fresh
water is critical to the life
of millions of gulf and
bay sea life.
The barbecue, under
sunny skies and a big
tent out Kings Highway
to the water plant in
DeSoto County, is an
opportunity for local
political leaders from the
four counties to come
together. There were
plenty of engineer types,
who provide services,
mixed with authority
management and visitors
from Swiftmud, the
Southwest Florida Water
Management District,
which has helped finance
much of our local

county interconnecting
structure. Others there to
hear the speaker on this
occasion were supporters
of Friends of the Peace
The water author-
ity capacity has grown
significantly since being
purchased from General
Development more than
three decades ago. In the
early days, almost all of
the treated water was
delivered to Charlotte
County. For the short
period in the dry winter
months, when the
river flow could not meet
tourist season needs, wa-
ter was drawn from deep
wells where it had been
treated and stored during
the heavy summer flows.
Today, the Peace River
Authority can pump
32 MGD (that's millions
of gallons a day). A
pipeline network allows
treated water from the
Peace River to serve three
Authority Director
Patrick Lehman intro-
duced Greg Munson,

a deputy secretary of
water policy for the
Florida Department
of Environmental
Munson described a
number of state initia-
tives aimed at giving the
aquifer the opportunity to
recharge itself. The water
management district will
spend approximately
$900 million on proj-
ects such as replacing
inefficient irrigation
equipment and using
more reclaimed water to
reduce pumping from
the aquifer.
By 2030, the state's wa-
ter needs are expected to
increase by 1.4 BGD (bil-
lion gallons a day). That's
40 or 50 times what can
currently be taken from
the Peace River. The
state cannot supply that
without reducing the
aquifer and must turn to
other sources.
Munson says,
"Retention and increased
use of reclaimed water
will continue to play a
major role in meeting

our future water supply
The Legislature has
lengthened water permit
life from 20 to 30 years,
making it easier to
finance the development
of alternative water sup-
plies, such as the large
reservoir built by our
regional water authority,
which supplements the
aquifer wells with water
taken from the river at
the height of the rainy
There may be an
entrepreneurial oppor-
tunity here, by bottling
the Peace River water.
Judges of the American
Water Works Association
have named the Peace
River Authority's water
"the best tasting drink-
ing water" in Florida.
We could ship bottles
labeled Peace River Water
all the way to California,
or at least to Zephyrhills.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is
chairman of Sun Coast
Media Group. He can
be reached at derekdr@

Obama in a

ot on trafficking

hen Presi-
dent Obama
goes to Af-
rica at month's end, the
first African-American
president will have a rare
opportunity to spread
American values to that
continent. It would be a
shame if his trip instead
validated slavery.
By selecting Tanzania
as one of three African
countries that will receive
a presidential visit, the
Obama administration is
honoring a country that
has been in a multiyear
diplomatic dispute with
the United States over
human trafficking by a
Tanzanian official.
Specifically, a U.S.
court in 2008 issued a
$1 million judgment
against a Tanzanian
diplomat stationed in
Washington because he
and his wife held a young
woman against her will
as a domestic servant
at their Bethesda, Md.,
home, refusing to pay her
and abusing her for four
years until she escaped.
The diplomat, Alan
Mzengi, didn't contest
the civil lawsuit and

ChSaon.e*V .ENPrtnl eDooS

instead of paying the de-
fault judgment returned
to Tanzania, where he,
at last report, had been
serving as an adviser to
President Jakaya Mrisho
Kikwete the very
person Obama will meet
The State Department
has tried to pressure
Kikwete's government
to get the judgment
paid and to sanction
diplomats who engage in
human trafficking. But
the efforts have produced
nothing but a derisory
settlement offer, and the
State Department has
not moved to punish
And now Obama is
rewarding Tanzania with
a presidential trip. "An
official visit from the U.S.
president is a gift that

is utterly inappropriate
after a Tanzanian govern-
ment official committed
horrifying human rights
violations just a few miles
from the White House,"
said Martina Vandenberg,
a human rights lawyer
who represented the
victim, Zipora Mazengo,
pro bono. Vandenberg,
said Obama "would
undermine all credibility
on trafficking."
A spokeswoman for
the State Department's
African Affairs bureau
said the case "continues
to be of significant
concern" and that "we
are again engaging the
government of Tanzania
to do what is necessary
to see that this matter is
Obama has made hu-
man trafficking a cen-
terpiece of his foreign-
policy agenda, saying in
a speech to the Clinton
Global Initiative last
year that "it is a debase-
ment of our common
humanity" that "must be
called by its true name,
modern slavery.... When
a woman is locked in a
sweatshop, or trapped

in a home as a domestic
servant, alone and
abused and incapable of
leaving that's slavery."
Unfortunately, the
administration's actions
haven't always matched
high-minded words, as
has been the case with
targeted assassinations,
Chinese dissidents,
Guantanamo Bay,
domestic surveillance
and other challenges to
human rights and civil
liberties. The Tanzania
case appears to be an
instance of business
interests trumping hu-
man rights. The Chinese
president visited the
East African country a
few months ago, and
American businesses are
eager to get in on the
region's petroleum sup-
plies and other natural
resources before China
becomes dominant
Beyond that calcula-
tion, the administration
has been reluctant to
use the few tools it
has to combat human
trafficking by diplomats,
who are protected from
some prosecutions. After




federal authorities said
they were investigating a
possible case of human
trafficking in McLean,
Va., by a Saudi diplomat,
Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.,
wrote a letter to Secretary
of State John Kerry citing
the Mzengi case and
questioning why State
seldom seeks waivers of
diplomatic immunity for
offenders and has not
used its power to block
visas for servants of
diplomats from offend-
ing countries.
In the Mzengi case, a
federal judge found that
the diplomat and his wife
confiscated Mazengo's
passport and forced her
to work 17-hour days.
They refused her medi-
cal care (she couldn't
wear shoes because of
an untreated ingrown
toenail and was once
forced to shovel snow
barefoot) and wouldn't
let her leave the house
without an escort. After
the $1,059,349 judgment,
the woman said she'd
accept a settlement that
included only her back
wages of $170,000; the
Tanzanians eventually


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offered $22,000 with an
iffy promise of small
future payments from
Mzengi returned to
Tanzania a few months
after the judgment and
got a position advising
Kikwete, according to
a 2010 Time magazine
report, citing an aca-
demic adviser of Mzengi.
Embassy officials didn't
return my phone calls.
According to cables
released byWikiLeaks,
U.S. officials formally
told the Tanzanians
that diplomats such as
Mzengi should "face
appropriate sanction."
The Tanzanians were also
told the matter could call
into question Tanzania's
"commitment to combat-
ing human trafficking."
The U.S. officials wrote
that they made it clear
"that the Tanzanian gov-
ernment cannot ignore
our requests for informa-
tion and assistance."
Or can it?
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him atdanamilbank@

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The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

C OurTown Page 9


Our Town Page 10 C


The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The spite club of Republicans

House Republicans
have voted 37
times to repeal
ObamaRomneyCare the
Affordable Care Act, which
creates a national health
insurance system similar
to the one Massachusetts
has had since 2006. None-
theless, almost all of the
act will go fully into effect
at the beginning of next
There is, however, one
form of obstruction still
available to the GOP Last
year's Supreme Court deci-
sion upholding the law's
constitutionality also gave
states the right to opt out of
one piece of the plan, a fed-
erally financed expansion
of Medicaid. Sure enough,
a number of Republican-
dominated states seem set
to reject Medicaid expan-
sion, at least at first.
And why would they
do this? They won't save
money. On the contrary,
they will hurt their own
budgets and damage their
own economies. Nor will
Medicaid rejectionism
serve any clear political

purpose. As I'll explain
later, it will probably hurt
Republicans for years to
No, the only way to
understand the refusal to
expand Medicaid is as an
act of sheer spite. And the
cost of that spite won't just
come in the form of lost
dollars; it will also come
in the form of gratuitous
hardship for some of our
most vulnerable citizens.
Some background:
Obamacare rests on three
pillars. First, insurers must
offer the same coverage
to everyone regardless of
medical history. Second,
everyone must purchase
coverage the famous
"mandate" so that
the young and healthy

don't opt out until they
get older and/or sicker.
Third, premiums will be
subsidized, so as to make
insurance affordable for
everyone. And this system
is going into effect next
year, whether Republicans
like it or not.
Under this system, by
the way, a few people -
basically young, healthy
individuals who don't
already get insurance
from their employers, and
whose incomes are high
enough that they won't
benefit from subsidies -
will end up paying more
for insurance than they
do now. Right-wingers are
hyping this observation
as if it were some kind of
shocking surprise, when it
was, in fact, well-known to
everyone from the begin-
ning of the debate. And,
as far as anyone can tell,
we're talking about a small
number of people who
are, by definition, relatively
Back to the Medicaid
expansion. Obamacare, as
I've just explained, relies

on subsidies to make
insurance affordable for
lower-income Americans.
But we already have a pro-
gram, Medicaid, providing
health coverage to very-
low-income Americans, at
a cost private insurers can't
match. So the Affordable
Care Act, sensibly, relies on
an expansion of Medicaid
rather than the mandate-
plus-subsidy arrangement
to guarantee care to the
poor and near-poor.
But Medicaid is a joint
federal-state program, and
the Supreme Court made
it possible for states to opt
out of the expansion. And
it appears that a number of
states will take advantage
of that "opportunity." What
will that mean?
A new study from the
RAND Corp., a nonpartisan
research institution, exam-
ines the consequences if
14 states whose governors
have declared their
opposition to Medicaid
expansion do, in fact, reject
the expansion. The result,
the study concluded, would
be a huge financial hit: The

rejectionist states would
lose more than $8 billion
a year in federal aid, and
would also find themselves
on the hook for roughly
$1 billion more to cover the
losses hospitals incur when
treating the uninsured.
Meanwhile, Medicaid
rejectionism will deny
health coverage to roughly
3.6 million Americans,
with essentially all of the
victims living near or
below the poverty line. And
since experience shows
that Medicaid expansion is
associated with significant
declines in mortality, this
would mean a lot of avoid-
able deaths: about 19,000 a
year, the study estimated.
Just think about this for
a minute. It's one thing
when politicians refuse to
spend money helping the
poor and vulnerable; that's
just business as usual. But
here we have a case in
which politicians are, in ef-
fect, spending large sums,
in the form of rejected aid,
not to help the poor but to
hurt them.
And as I said, it doesn't

even make sense as cynical
politics. If Obamacare
works (which it will),
millions of middle-income
voters the kind of
people who might sup-
port either party in future
elections will see major
benefits, even in rejection-
ist states. So rejectionism
won't discredit health
reform. What it might do,
however, is drive home to
lower-income voters -
many of them nonwhite
- just how little the GOP
cares about their well-
being, and reinforce the
already strong Democratic
advantage among Latinos,
in particular.
Rationally, in other
words, Republicans should
accept defeat on health
care, at least for now,
and move on. Instead,
however, their spitefulness
appears to override all
other considerations. And
millions of Americans will
pay the price.
Paul Krugman is a colum-
nist for The New York Times.
He can be reached via

he steamboat
conveying Andrew
Jackson up the Ohio
River toward his tumultu-
ous 1829 inauguration
had brooms lashed to
its bow, symbolizing Old
Hickory's vow to clean up
Washington. But sweeping
out Washington's Augean
stables, like painting the
Golden Gate Bridge, is
steady work, so steady it
never ends. Neither do the
policies that cosset sugar
These immortal
measures just received
the Senate's benediction
because they illustrate the
only lawWashington can
be counted on to respect.
It is the law of dispersed
costs but concentrated
The provisions by which
Washington transfers
wealth from 316 million
American consumers
to a few thousand sugar
producers are part of a
"temporary" commod-
ity support program
created during the Great
Depression. Not even

Too sweet to kill

the New Deal could
prolong the Depression
forever. It ended. But sugar
protectionism is forever.
The Senate recently voted
54-45 against even mild
reforms of the baroque
architecture of protections
for producers of sugar
cane and sugar beets.
The government guar-
antees up to 85 percent
of the U.S. sugar market
for U.S.-produced sugar.
The remaining portion of
the market is allocated for
imports from particular
countries at a preferential
tariff rate. Minimum
prices are guaranteed for
sugar from cane and beets.
Surplus sugar meaning
that which U.S. producers
cannot profitably sell is

bought by the government
and sold at a loss to pro-
ducers of ethanol, another
program whose irrationali-
ties are ubiquitous.
All this probably means
$3.7 billion in higher
sugar costs. It also means
scores of thousands of lost
jobs as manufacturers of
candy and products with
significant sugar content
move jobs to countries
where they can pay the
much lower world price of
sugar. The big companies
like Mars and Hershey can
locate plants around the
world. The hundreds of
family-owned American
candy companies cannot.
In the last four years, the
U.S. price has averaged
between 64 percent to
92 percent higher than the
world price. The costs are
dispersed to 316 million
consumers. The benefits
accrue primarily to 4,700
sugar beet and sugar cane
What begins in
Washington as simple
garden-variety grasping
becomes an entitlement,

the argument being that
the longer the benefit has
lived, the more its ben-
eficiaries have built their
lives around it, so ending it
would be disruptive. Again,
the Senate voted not on
ending sugar protection-
ism but on making it
slightly less irrational.
Sugar protectionism is
government planning. It is
industrial policy- gov-
ernment picking winners
and losers applied to
agriculture. It is politics
supplanting the market
in allocating wealth and
opportunity. And it is
perfectly all right with
20 of the 45 Republican
That many voted against
modest reforms, thereby
rendering themselves
forever ineligible to speak
the language of limited
government. One of them
is known as tea party-
favorite (this compound
word is his first name,
judging by the way he
is constantly identified
by the media) Marco
Rubio. He is fluent in that

language but he repre-
sents Florida. Actually, he
represents the state's sugar
cane growers better than
he does its 19.3 million
sugar consumers, or his
own tea party expostula-
tions. Texas, too, has cane
growers but Sen. Ted Cruz,
elected by espousing tea
party principles, voted for
those principles by voting
for reform.
President Lincoln's
biggest blunder was no,
not Gen. George McClellan
- creating the Agriculture
Department. Since
1995, 75 percent of all
agriculture subsidies have
gone to the largest and
wealthiest 10 percent of
farms. Largely because of
steadily loosened eligibility
criteria loosened at the
collaborative behest of ag-
riculture interests and the
"caring class" (i.e., welfare
workers) food stamps
are now used by 48 million
Americans. The stamps
buy less than they would
were sugar quotas not
raising the price of every
edible thing, from ketchup

to bread to yogurt, that
contains sugar. But, then,
big government always
is most caring about the
strong, the articulate and
the organized.
About 6,700 gen-
erations (200,000 years of
30-year generations) ago,
the human race arrived.
About 400 generations
ago, agriculture began.
Seven generations
ago (1800), it took five
American farmers to feed
one non-farmer. Until
four generations ago, a
majority of American
workers were in agri-
culture. Today, less than
2 percent of the work-
force are farmers, and
one farmworker feeds
300 people. But 6,700
generations from now,
there will still be today's
web of policies not a
safety net but a hammock
- woven for the comfort
of sugar producers.
George Will is a colum-
nist for the Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him atgeorgewill@

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Obama's Lincoln delusion

When Barack
Obama an-
nounced his
presidential campaign
back in February 2007, he
did it in front of the old
Springfield, Ill., Statehouse
in a speech full of refer-
ences to Abraham Lincoln.
He has clothed himself
in the mantle of our 16th
president in ways large
and small throughout his
presidency. This is nothing
new. Progressives have
been after Lincoln since
the days of Theodore
Roosevelt. By capturing
the legacy of Lincoln, they
know they can use one of
the most beloved figures in
American history to bless
an endlessly expansive
government and depre-
cate their opponents.
"The official leaders
of the Republican Party
today," as Roosevelt put
it in 1913, "are the spiri-
tual heirs of the men who
warred against Lincoln."
If Obama hasn't stated
it so starkly, his point is
essentially the same. This
is shrewd politics but poor
history. It distorts Lincoln
or entirely misses his point
in a brazen act of historical
As I recount in my new
book, "Lincoln Unbound,"
he was a proponent
of markets, individual
achievement and personal
responsibility. He em-
braced economic dyna-
mism and development.

He rejected populist
demagoguery directed at
corporations and banks.
He warned against class
warfare and made working
for your own living and
not off the work of others
- one of his bedrock
principles. He considered
property rights sacrosanct
and called patent law one
of the greatest inventions
of all time. He revered the
All of these elements of
his politics were at play
in his struggle to end the
rural backwardness in
which he had grown up
and more importantly
- to end slavery, which as
"unrequited toil" offended
his sense of basic justice
and natural rights.
Of course, Lincoln
had a positive view of
government, believing
that policies supporting
transportation, industry
and a sound currency
would create a vibrant,
open economy. But
none of this involved the
massive, redistributive
transfer payments of the
modern welfare state, not

to mention the regulation
or the bureaucracy.
The left's Lincoln
kidnappers cite a draft
note for a lecture he wrote
circa 1854: "The legitimate
object of government, is
to do for a community
of people, whatever they
need to have done, but
can not do, at all, or
can not, so well do, for
themselves." Lincoln was
referring to thoroughly
uncontroversial functions
of government, including
policing and public roads.
In the same document,
he writes, "In all that the
people can individually
do as well for themselves,
government ought not to
He would have re-
coiled from Obama's
Osawatomie, Kan., eco-
nomic-inequality speech
in 2011 portraying the
rich as a clear and pres-
ent danger to the middle
class and our democracy.
Lincoln admonished a
delegation of workingmen
during the Civil War: "Let
not him who is houseless
pull down the house of
another; but let him labor
diligently and build one
for himself."
Obama often boils
Lincoln down to his
support for infrastructure
projects. Lincoln's be-
loved railroads, though,
genuinely represented the
economic future rather
than a fashionable lark like

green energy and high-
speed rail. Wherever they
arrived, they ended the
inherently limited world of
substance agriculture and
brought the advent of the
commercial economy.
Obama can tout the
transcontinental railroad
all he likes, but if such a
project were in the offing
today, it would suffer from
extravagant environmen-
tal review, lawsuits and the
same political forces that
are stopping the Keystone
Our endlessly obstruc-
tive government would
presumably have been
mystifying to Lincoln,
as would its support of
nonworking able-bodied
adults and its effec-
tive subsidy for social
breakdown. All his efforts
were geared toward
independence and op-
portunity. "So while we do
not propose any war upon
capital," he explained in
New Haven, Conn., in
1860, "we do wish to allow
the humblest man an
equal chance to get rich
with everybody else."
If President Obama
spent time communing
with the true Lincoln, he
might learn a thing or two
about the errors of his
Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him at
comments. lowry@national

:The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013


C OurTown Page 11


Charlotte County
*Jaiven Phoenix Ricca
LaSage,to Jodi LaSage and
Jonathan Ricca of Lehigh Acres,
at 10:54 p.m. May 31. He weighed
8 pounds, 7.8 ounces.
*Jayven Nicholas
Marrone, to Lorena and
Jason Marrone of Punta Gorda,
at 11:53 a.m. June 3. He weighed
6 pounds, 2 ounces.
*Twins Isaiah Pinto and
Isabel Pinto, to Norma and
Israel Pinto of North Port, at
12:14 p.m. and 12:15 p.m., respec-
tively, June 3. Isaiah, a boy, weighed
5 pounds, 14.7 ounces, while his sister
Isabel weighed 5 pounds, 14.6 ounces.
Mason James White, to
Candice and Jason White
of Port Charlotte, at 2:02 p.m. June 3.
He weighed 5 pounds, 7 ounces.
*Trenton Philip Long,
to Victoria Hodgson and
Justin Long of Punta Gorda, at
8:29 p.m. June 4. He weighed

8 pounds, 11 ounces.
Thomas Jacob Wright,
to Carla Bair and Duane
Wright of Punta Gorda, at
10:52 a.m. June 5. He weighed
7 pounds, 3 ounces.
Oliver Myles Price,
to Jennifer Inabnitt and
Nathan Price of Port Charlotte,
at 2:50 p.m. June 5. He weighed
7 pounds, 5 ounces.

Charlotte County
Nicholas Theodore Johns of Groton,
Conn., and Nicole Katharina Wilkins of
Groton, Conn.
Joseph Richard Herbert III of Punta
Gorda, and Cristie Kathleen Mann of
Punta Gorda
Michael John Lisowski of Port
Charlotte, and Marissa Danielle Derosa
of Port Charlotte
*William Amule Baldwin of
Englewood, and Rebecca Lynn Jenkins
of Englewood
Christen Clark Brightwell of Punta

Gorda, and Alexandra Leigh Groves of
Punta Gorda
Norman Westley Duncan of Port
Charlotte, and Audrene Odia Gordon of
Port Charlotte
Benjamin Nicholas Abdulnour of
Port Charlotte, and Shebani Singhal of
Port Charlotte
Shawn James Harrower of Punta
Gorda, and Michelle Mae Dobay of
Punta Gorda
*Oviguerre Benicoit of Port
Charlotte, and Enette Montalement of
Port Charlotte
Dillon Joseph Charles Cameron of
Guelph, Ontario, Canada, and Harlee
Janelle Dimascio of Guelph, Ontario,
Nathaniel Lee Platt of Arcadia, and
Hazel Anita Sullivan of Arcadia
Richard Edward Stone of Sebring,
and Chelsea Marie Landsberg of Sebring
Louis Gene Greene of Port
Charlotte, and PaulaJo Georgette Cahan
of Port Charlotte
Ryan Adam Martincek of Port
Charlotte, and Shannon Ashley Miller of
Port Charlotte

Charlotte County
Richard E. Bissonette Jr. v.
Naomi S. Bissonette
Jimmy A. Bohn v. Antonetta
Pamela Jean Carroll v. Bennie
Mitchell Carroll
Kristy Duhamell v. Eric
Kenny Gardiner v. Amanda Jean
Audrene Odia Gordon-Hall v.
Wilbert Wade Hall
Lynda Andreu Hale v. Dennis
J. Hale
James A. Kuper v. Joy
Kevin Jon Martin v. Lisa Marie
Ralph E. Payne v. Dhanrajee
Christine Amber Pooley v.
William Scott Pooley
Kevin Rooney v. Angelly Rooney
Penny L. Summers v. Jerry L.


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners
June 2: Round 1:1-Dee Wallace,
Dick Braun; 2-Fran Smith, Ron
Hickson; 3-George Stern, Wally
Wallace. Round 2:1-Dee Wallace,
Joey Siracusa; 2-Wally Wallace, Ron
Hickson; 3-Kim Hill, Mike Hanagan.
Round 3:1-Nancy Gant, Joey Siracusa;
2-Harriet Ratynski, Paul Martin; 3-Kim
Hill, Ron Hickson.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Couples Bridge winners
May 30:1-Carol Jeffrey, Glen
Tschetter; 2-Marty Stikkers, Louise
Bankard; 3-Wini Dignam, Geri
*Slam Bridge winners
June 5:1-Geri Dempsey, 4340;
2-Cleta Clark, 3270; 3-Frank Betz,
Mahjong winners
June 4:1-Bette Albarran;
2-Diane Oldmixon; 3-Karen

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners June 5:
1-Singled Out, $50; 2-The Cat's Meow,
$25; 3-The Other Side of the Bridge, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge
Club winners May 28: N/S:
1-Evelyn Palmer, Polly Engebrecht;
2-Helen Sullivan, Brad Steele;
3/4-Ginger Smith, John Avery;
3/4-Robert Rancourt, Lois Murff.
E/W: 1-Ken and Patty Earl; 2-Pat
Betts, Earl Lewis; 3-Kathy Haag,
Peggy Villela. May 30 (a.m.):
1-Dave Valliant, Sharon Topping;
2-Dave and Rita Anderson; 3-Sine
Herold, Jackie Forslund. May
30 (p.m.): N/S: 1/2-George
Betts, Lois Murff; 1/2-Joan and
Ted Walbourn; 3-John Avery,
Brad Steele. E/W: 1-Peggy Villela,
Marilyn Grant; 2-Paul and Sharon
Pierce; 3-Earl and Susan Lewis.
Monday Night

Pinochle winners June 3:
1-Jan Howard, 691; 2-Duane
Hartline, 661; 3-Mary Lewis, 656.
Contract Bridge
winners May 22: Carmen Fuller,
5720; Jay Oberlander, 5410; Tom
Zinneman, 4990; Ernie Kamaitis,
4940. May 29: Jay Oberlander,
9180; Ernie Kamaitis, 8130; Trudy
Riley, 4820; Carmen Fuller, 4730.
June 5: Jay Oberlander, 7010;
Art Fritz, 4660; Jini Clayton, 4620;
Fred Kuss, 4330.
Friday Evening
Bridge winners May 31:
1-Mid Noble, 5080; 2-Blanch Thum,
4880; 3-Jay Oberlander, 4810;
4-Harold Clark, 4790.
Friday Night Euchre
winners May 31:1-Mary Lewis,
81; 2-Betty Blatt, 70; 3-Terry
Pravettone, 61; 3-Barbara Jex, 61.

Deep Creek Elks
Monday Bridge winners
June 3:1-Judy Tayler, 3810; 2-Emily
Hughes, 3520; 3-Ken Kidneigh, 3420;
4-Georgia Klemm, 3130.

Isles Yacht Club
*Scrabble winners May 31:
Nancy Grossman, 258,255; Ann Peerless,
265,244,213; Marianne Schenkel, 202,
Duplicate Bridge winners
June 5: N/S: 1-Jan Savino, Pat
Slaughter; 2-Gail and Mike Fortier;
3-Adden Wagner, Joe DeShazo. E/W:
1-Marsha and Ray Starsman; 2-Fred and
Jane Jacobs; 3-Chip and Sally Smith.

Kingsway Country
Ladies Bridge winners
May 31:1-Judy Strub; 2-Ann Rezek;
3-Ann D'Amico. June 5:1-Marge
Lincoln; 2-Marilyn Gilbert.

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners May 27:1-Sherry Lane,
Bob Mohrbacher; 2-Polly Engebrecht,
Florence Burns; 3-Chuck Skarvan, Earl
Lewis. May 31:1-Chuck Pohle, Ed
Tezekjian Jr.; 2-Isabel James, David Baird;
3/4-James Kioski, Polly Engebrecht;
3/4-Chuck Skarvan, Marilyn Grant

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Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09,Florida Statutes
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of 4HG Financial Ser-
vices located at 2430 Vanderbilt
Beach Rd #108-355. in the Coun-
ty of Collier in the City of Naples,
Florida 34109 intends to register
the said name with the Division of
Corporations of the Florida
Department of State, Tallahas-
see, Florida.
Dated at Naples, Florida, this 5th
day of June. 2013.
/s/ Linda L. Gordon
Published: June 9, 2013
110833 2902094
Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09,Florida Statutes
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of Jilz Prints located
at 25633 Prada Drive, in the
County of Charlotte in the City of
Punta Gorda, Florida intends to
register the said name with the
Division of Corporations of the
Florida Department of State, Tal-
lahassee, Florida.
Dated at Punta Gorda, Florida,
this 5th day of June. 2013.
/s/ Jody L. Varno
Published: June 9, 2013
110833 2902103
444 3120

Probate Division
File No.: 13-625-CP
The administration of the estate
of IRMA L. TAKACH, deceased,
whose date of death was Decem-
ber 25, 2012, and whose social
security number is private, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Charlotte County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
350 East Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal 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
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
The date of first publication of
this Notice is June 9, 2013.
Attorney for Personal Representa-
Arlene C. Chase. Esq.
Arlene C. Chase, P.A.
Florida Bar No. 0033591
210 Wood Street
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Telephone: 941.575-5142
Personal Representative
5017 Swift Ridge Road
Raleigh, NC 27606
Published: June 9 and 16, 2013
311828 2900862
File No. 13-799 CP
Division Probate
The administration of the estate
of Jack W. Brownyard a/k/a Jack
Wilbur Brownyard, deceased,

whose date of death was January
27, 2013, File Number 13-799
CP, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Charlotte County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda,FL 33950. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal 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

M 3 3120

notice has been served must file
their claims with this court WITH-
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their
claims with the court WITHIN 3
The date of first publication of
this notice is June 9, 2013.
Attorney for Personal Representa-
Sandra E. Volta
Florida Bar No. 0166073
Wiedman, Vazzana, Corcoran &
Volta, P.C.
5 South Fitzhugh Street
Rochester, New York 14614
585-454-5850 Ex. 116
Personal representative
Harry Salis
77 Troup Street
Rochester, NY 14608
Published: June 9 and 16, 2013
361977 2902067

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File No. 13-809-CP
Division Probate
The ancillary administration of
the estate of Anthony J. Agostinel-
li, deceased, whose date of death
was March 5, 2013, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Charlotte
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950. The names and
addresses of the personal repre-
sentatives and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
ancillary estate on whom a copy
of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with
this court ON OR BEFORE THE
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's ancillary estate must file
their claims with this court WITH-
The date of first publication of
this notice is June 9, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Sandra Ann White
1950 Edgmere Drive
Rochester, New York 14612
Personal Representative:
Michael A. Agostinelli
6520 East Rosebay Street
Long Beach, California 90808
Attorney for Personal Representa-
David C. Pettig. Esq.
Florida Bar No. 246263
65A Monroe Avenue
Pittsford, New York 14534
Published: June 9 and 16, 2013
217276 2902083


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The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


Big Band pays
tribute to USO
The Cultural Center
of Charlotte County,
2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, will play
host to the Charlotte
County Big Band at
7 p.m. July 1. This band
will bring swing back
as they pay a special
tribute to the best of
USO. The greats from


law as a potential model
to reform foster care
across the country.

the streets of New York,
Chicago, New Orleans,
Memphis and favorite
hits from the swing
era will fill the center's
theater. Featured guests
will be the likes of the
Peabody Ducks, the
Blues Brothers and the
Tickets cost $9
for Cultural Center
members, and $10 for
general admission.

On Tuesday, the
subcommittee took
what could be the first
step on that path, send-
ing a letter to the child
welfare administrators
of the other 49 states,
urging them to review
their own laws to see if
they contain barriers
that keep foster children


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Tickets may be pur-
chased at the center's
box office, or online at
com. For more informa-
tion, call 941-625-4175,
ext. 221.

Habitat for
Humanity to
honor veterans
Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity

from leading normal
Every member of the
subcommittee seven
Republicans and four
Democrats signed the
"As parents and
grandparents," the letter
states, "we are con-
cerned that ... too often

joy of discovery and love
of nature unfold is his
mother, Jennifer Comeaux,
visiting from Texas, and
grandmother, Erin Larson
of Punta Gorda.
Such was the sense of
exploration shared by all
who visited Fishermen's
Village Saturday for
Nature the Fest, featuring
organizations dedicated
to the environment and
natural habitat of
Charlotte Harbor and the
Peace River. The event was
held in conjunction with
National Marina Day.
And there was plenty
to see, and touch. Mote
Marine Lab displayed
a variety of fascinating

staff will honor the service
and sacrifice of Charlotte
County veterans and
their families at 10 a.m.
Friday in center court at
Fishermen's Village, 1200
W Retta Esplanade, Punta
Gorda. This program is
the kick-off event for the
Veteran Home Repair and
Build Campaign. Following
the program, refresh-
ments will be served at the
Military Heritage Museum

the foster care system
not only prevents kids
from leading normal
lives, but that it takes
away exactly the sorts of
activities that they need
to grow and develop
into happy, healthy and
productive adults."
That was exactly
Detert's concern in

fauna from the deep.
Did you know that the
state shell of Florida is
the horse conch? That
the marine isopod, the
largest of its kind in the
world at 48 centimeters,
lives 2,000 meters below
the surface?
Or did you know that
those shells with tiny,
perfectly round holes
you find on the beach are
the work of the shark eye
moon snail, which has
a long tongue like a saw
"It drills right through
the shells and sucks out
its lunch," said Mote
volunteer Ann Walborn.
Over at the table for

at Fishermen'sVillage.
In partnership with the
Legacy ofValor Campaign,
Charlotte County Habitat
implemented the county's
Veteran Home Repair
and Build Campaign to
provide assistance to low-
income military veterans
in need of home repairs
or home ownership. The
goal of the campaign
is to create a mosaic
of community-driven

pressing for changes
in Florida. As the law
formerly stood, a child
in foster care couldn't
even stay at a friend's
house overnight unless
that family underwent a
background check and
the caseworker ap-
proved it.
"We were happy to

the Peace River Wildlife
Center, which cares for
about 2,000 animals each
year, volunteer Linda
O'Neill explains how the
screech owl, perched
in front of her, got his
"He was hit by a car
and suffered damage to
his eye, beak, wing and
foot. Because he can't fly,
he will stay with us for
the rest of his life. And
that's why he's Lucky,"
she said.
O'Neill is a tour guide
at the center, open every
day of the year, reciting
interesting facts about
the animals but also
telling their stories.

partnerships to educate,
build enthusiasm and
focus the community
to use time, talent and
treasure to recognize the
service and sacrifice of
veterans throughout the
campaign and beyond.
For more information
about this event or the
Veteran Home Repair and
Build Campaign, call Jan
Nick at 941-639-3162, ext.

receive the message
that Washington liked
our legislation enough
to recommend it to
the rest of the states,"
Detert said Friday. "All
Floridians should be
proud that we're No. 1 in
foster-care legislation.
It's a feather in our cap."

"They're God's crea-
tures," she said. "They're
all different in their own
way, and that's what we
talk about."
Meanwhile, Punta
Gorda's Octagon Wildlife
Sanctuary has a similar
mission, but focuses on
larger animals such as
alligators, leopards and
"We help animals that
have had a poor begin-
ning and make their life
better," said volunteer
Bev Stancel. "We also
have picnic tables so you
can eat among the lions
and tigers and bears -
oh, my."


the curriculum," she said.
"(The district) will have
that. We will decide what
the standards should be
for Charlotte County....
And, of course, we're look-
ing for what's best for our
Whittaker said he likes
that CCSS will focus on
teaching what is really
important rather than

-ilors ur ake

teaching way too much
"It also allows us to go
deeper into topics," he
But Whittaker believes
the standards should have
been developed more and
piloted, "rather than start-
ing to roll it out without it
being tested."
All core subject areas
in kindergarten through
second grade will fully
implement all CCSS in
2013-14, with other
grade levels easing into

CCSS by using "blended"
In 2014-15, assessment
of the standards will be-
gin, leading to what some
see as the main issue with
Florida adopted the
standards in July 2010;
44 other states also have
done so. Per the CCSS
website, the standards
are meant to "provide a
consistent, clear under-
standing of what students
are expected to learn,
so teachers and parents
know what they need to
do to help them."
In addition, the stan-
dards should hold children
across the country to the
same standards, which are
"designed to be robust and
relevant to the real world."
Bryan Bouton, president
of the Charlotte Florida
Education Association,
the local teachers union,
said, "Common Core is a
wonderful idea, but that
doesn't involve talking
about the testing aspect
of it."
By replacing the FCAT
with new, nationally
consistent Partnership for

Assessment of Readiness
for College and Careers
testing, students will be
required to take multiple
tests for each subject
throughout the year to
track progress.
"Kids will be testing all
the time," said Bouton,
who also agrees that the
standards should have
been piloted.
At Liberty Elementary
School, kindergarten
through fifth-grade
leadership education and
development teacher
Renee Wiley witnessed
kindergarten and first-
grade implementation of
the standards in 2012-13.
She thinks Common Core
will be good in the long
run, but she says one of
the biggest challenges is
for teachers to learn the
new standards.
"It's a whole new idea
that you have to wrap
your head around," she
But she says it should
help the kids because
it will make them "use
deeper thinking" and not
"just memorize anymore."



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The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

natural-resource perspec-
tive and a cultural perspec-
tive," he added.
The water in the Spring's
220-foot-deep sinkhole is a
75 degrees, and below
20 feet is essentially devoid
of oxygen, allowing for the
preservation of organic
material. Only about 6
percent of the Spring has
been excavated. No artifact
discovered is younger than
5,000 years old, and some
are close to 12,000 years
In 2011, a piece of
deer antler attached to
a 10,000-year-old short
spear, called an atlatl, was
discovered by divers. Other
finds on the site have
included green stone pen-
dants, sharpened wooden
stakes and bones of giant,
extinct mammals.
Lawry Reid, president
of the Friends of Little
Salt Spring group, said the
idea of the county taking
over the site which is
currently not open to the
public was a surprise.
"It blew me out of the

water," he said. "As of June
1, the place is shut down,
and so this was, I think,
potentially great news,
because institutions such
as the Florida Aquarium
and some educational
institutions could partner
with the county to contin-
ue the research and land
management. I see it as an
exciting development, par-
ticularly when considering
the alternative. I think it's
the best development that
really could happen. If the
county which I believe
they are is interested in
developing partnerships,
then the whole thing is
Sarasota County
Commissioner Christine
Robinson was thrilled with
the ESLOC's recommenda-
tion and agrees with it.
"(The commission)
is going to talk about it.
I had asked for it to be
placed on the next set
of meetings, right away,
so we don't lose time,"
she said, adding the
topic could come up at
workshops Monday and
Wednesday, but believed
discussions likely will take
place during regular meet-
ings June 17 and 19.
Robinson added she

Little Salt Spring in North Port on a sunny day. The site has produced prehistoric artifacts human and animal thousands of
years old. Owned by the University of Miami since 1980, there has been recent discussion about Sarasota County taking control of
the property.

isn't yet sure whether
there will be an ac-
tual sale, or whether the
property simply will be
transferred, a possibility
that has been discussed.

"I think the university
understands that this is
not a real estate transac-
tion, that it's important
for education, research,
archaeology and his-
tory," she said. "It's not
your standard piece of
Robinson quite likes the
idea of decisions about
the site being made at the
local level, and any future
artifacts found being con-
nected to the county.
"I'm very excited about
the possibility of having
both Little Salt Spring and
Warm Mineral Springs
locally owned," she said.
"While they are sister
springs, this would be very
different because of the
rare habitats and some of
the environmental deli-
cacy of Little Salt Spring.
It's different in terms of
research and education in
that aspect of it."
Elizabeth Amore,
executive director of
media relations for UM,
said the university is



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committed to seeing the
process through with
Sarasota County. The
County Commission is the
only entity it approached
regarding taking over
Little Salt.
"The written appraisal
will take some time ...
usually about 30 days,"
she said. "But we're hop-
ing to receive some sort of
verbal appraisal within the
next couple of weeks."
Koski said UM is prepar-
ing to demolish a 1970s-
era trailer on the property
that sits closest to an inner
gate to the Spring. He will
help prepare the property
for transfer, an event he
sees as likely.
"Everyone who's ever
been to the site realizes its
significance. I don't think
anybody wants to adverse-
ly affect the environmental

conditions, but that does
leave room, still, for an
education facility," Koski
said, adding any limited
access to the public would
have to take into account
the protected species of
orchids on the property, as
well as the bobcats, deer
and panthers seen there.
"It's not like you can just
open the floodgates and
let people run through at
their leisure."
Koski, who is employed
by UM, hasn't begun to
speculate about where
this might leave him.
"I have an optimistic
outlook, and am delighted
to be part of the process,"
he said. "All I want to
do is operate in the best
interests of the process,
of the property and the

UM research associate and Little Salt Spring site manager Steve
Koski recovers a portion of a wood artifact in the Spring on a
previous dive.



The DeSoto County, Board of County Commissioners will
hold a Special Public Hearing on Monday, June 17, 2013 at
6:30PM, Room 103, Administration Building, 201 East Oak
Street, Arcadia, Florida on the following:


If special accommodations are required in accordance with
the Americans with Disabilities Act, individuals should contact
the County Administrator's Office by calling 863-993-4800 at
least forty-eight hours prior to the meeting.

Tuesday, Sarasota County commissioners briefly discussed the possi-
bility of purchasing Little Salt Spring in North Port from the University
of Miami.
Last month, County Administrator Randall Reid received an email
from UM Assistant General Council Maria Gralia informing him that the
school has submitted an application to the county nominating Little
Salt Spring for its land-acquisition program. Reid said the school is
looking to sell the property and an appraisal is being conducted tax
records show the property has a value of about $1.6 million but
would allow any exhibits to continue to be displayed if the county takes
ownership of the 112-acre preserve off Price Boulevard. UM spends
about $100,000 per year to maintain the property, which includes the
salary of research associate Steve Koski.
Once UM gets an exact value from the appraiser, the university will
decide on how it wants to negotiate a sale that could range from a
simple deed transfer where UM would basically donate the property
to the county to a sale for $1, all the way to market value which
appears unlikely.
UM has owned the site since 1980, when General Development Corp.
gave the property to the college.
The university's application was heard at the county's Environ-
mentally Sensitive Lands Oversight Committee meeting Thursday
in Sarasota. The ESLOC unanimously recommended the county take
responsibility of the Spring.
Members of the Friends of Little Salt Spring group who attended the
ESLOC meeting were ecstatic at the recommendation.
"I think this is a very big step in the right direction for the University
of Miami to convey this property to Sarasota County,"said Friends
vice president Manuel Verdeguer."I'm very, very happy that this has
Several groups, including the Florida Anthropological Society and
the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of South Florida,
Sarasota-Manatee, also sent letters to Sarasota County urging support
of the idea.
Compiled by Anne Klockenkemper


Andrea breaks
rainfall record

Storm races up eastern
seaboard, bringing downpours
but little damage to the
Page 2 -

NASA looking to
rename facility

Neil Armstong's name doesn't
appear on any NASA building.
This might soon change.

Page 3 -

Factory safety just a
matter of cents

Bangladesh garment workers
can enjoy good working
conditions for little extra cost.
Page 5 -

royalty weds

Lavish ceremony held in
Stockholm for Princess
Madeleine and New York

Page 6 -

Internet snooping
now a global concern

World wide netizens fret over
US National Security Agency
Page 6 -

I 'I

heWire" '


Mandela contracts lung infection

on Saturday said their thoughts
were with former President Nelson
Mandela, who was in "serious but
stable" condition after being taken to
a hospital to be treated for a recurring
lung infection.
Mandela, who is 94 years old, was
treated in a hospital several times
in recent months, with the last
discharge coming on April 6 after
doctors diagnosed him with pneu-
monia and drained fluid from his
lung area. He has been particularly

vulnerable to respiratory problems
since contracting tuberculosis during
his 27-year imprisonment under
A small girl and her father stood
outside Mandela's Johannesburg
home with a stone on which was
written a get-well message for
Mandela, who helped end white
racist rule and became the country's
first black president in all-race elec-
tions in 1994. A young boy brought
a bouquet of flowers that he handed
over to guards at the house.
Elsewhere in the city, some

In this file image taken from video, the ailing anti-
apartheid icon Nelson Mandela is filmed April 29.

Obama presses Xi on hacking

Chinese leader, US president meet in California


Calif. President
Barack Obama pushed
Chinese leader Xi
Jinping to do more to
address the online theft
of U.S. intellectual and
other property coming
from his country and
said the hacking is "in-
consistent with the kind
of relationship we want
to have with China," a
top White House aide
Obama national
security adviser Tom
Donilon said discussion
of cybersecurity took up
much of the Saturday
morning meeting
between the two leaders,
which ended with few
policy breakthroughs
but the prospect of
stronger personal ties.
Donilon said Obama


t nediserP Barack s

President Barack Obama, right, walks with Chinese President Xi Jinping at the Annenberg Retreat
at Sunnylands on Saturday in Rancho Mirage, Calif.

Chief says Santa Monica

killings were premeditated

The gunman who went
on a chaotic rampage
killing four people before
being fatally shot by po-
lice at a college campus
planned the attack and
was capable of firing
1,300 rounds of ammuni-
tion, the police chief said
"Any time someone
puts on a vest, of some
sort, comes out with
a bag full of loaded
magazines, has an extra
receiver, has a handgun
and has a semi-automatic
rifle, carjacks folks, goes
to a college, kills more
people and has to be
neutralized at the hands
of the police, I would say
that that's premeditated,"
said Chief Jacqueline
The killer would have
turned 24 on Saturday,

A Santa Monica, Calif., police officer leads children on a field trip
from Citizens of the World Charter School in Los Angeles out of
Santa Monica College, where they had gone for a planetarium
show, following a shooting in the area Friday.

but Seabrooks wouldn't
identify him because
his next of kin was out
of the country. Police
had an encounter with

him seven years ago, but
she wouldn't elaborate
because he was a juvenile

Protesters chant slogans during a protest against
visiting Chinese President Xi Jinping near the
Annenberg Retreat at Sunnylands in Rancho
Mirage, Calif., Saturday, where President Barack
Obama and Xi were wrapping up a two-day summit
on the contentious issue of cyber security and
establishing closer ties between the leaders of the
world's largest economies.


saves Kansas

infant's life

KANSAS CITY, Mo. Surgery and
superglue saved 3-week-old Ashlyn
Julian's life this week.
The little girl was suffering from a rare,
life-threatening condition in infants, and
a team of doctors at University of Kansas
Hospital needed to stop bleeding in her
brain. Surgical superglue was the answer.
Doctors at KU, led by pediatric neuro-
surgeon Koji Ebersole, believe fewer than
20 procedures similar to the one that
saved Ashlyn's life have been documented
in medical literature. The procedure is so
rare that this may be the first time super-
glue has been used to repair an aneurysm
in an infant's brain.
That was on Wednesday. On Friday,
Ashlyn was recovering in a hospital room,
trying to nap while outside the door her
parents wiped away tears and thanked
"I can't express how incredibly lucky
and graced we are," said Ashlyn's mother,


m m muemmv, HL muR vDmmma aummu rmmmmme L m m ms mml mmmmrm. vvum A1J1HP1.9 i 1 mm ngmmmm g 5 mmu mg mHU yv m m UmmmU
estate Saturday, in Rancho Mirage, Calif. While saying it is critical that the U.S. and China reach a "firm understanding"
HACKING 14 on cyber issues, Obama told reporters his meetings with Xi have been "terrific."

Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

Andrea breaks Northeast rainfall records

first named storm of the
Atlantic hurricane season
smashed rainfall totals
across the Northeast and
pushed some streams
and creeks over their
banks but sped up
the Eastern Seaboard
without causing major
A weakened Andrea
shifted away from New
England on Saturday
morning with winds
gusting up to 45 mph.
The storm was expected
to reach Canadian waters
by today.
After bringing rain,
strong winds and torna-
does to Florida, Andrea
lost most of its tropical
characteristics late Friday
into Saturday. But it
brought record rainfall
for the date of June 7 for
many cities and towns in
the Northeast.
Andrea dumped
6.64 inches of rain on
Gales Ferry, Conn. The
4.16 inches that fell on
New York City's Central
Park was more than dou-
ble the previous record
for the date, set in 1918.
The 3.5 inches of rain

Jason Childress and his son Jackson Childress, 4, have different reactions to the hea
they battle rain from tropical storm Andrea before shopping at the Target store in
Shopping Center Friday in Cary, N.C.

that fell at Philadelphia
International Airport
doubled the 1.79 inches
that fell in 1904. Newark,
N.J., saw 3.71 inches,
breaking the previous
mark of 1.11 inches set
in 1931.
Elsewhere, cars
were submerged in

floodwaters on Long
Island, and about 50 resi-
dents were displaced by a
rising stream in Chester,
Pa. A retaining wall col-
lapsed early Saturday in
Manhattan's Washington
Heights neighborhood,
sending an avalanche
of rubble sliding into an

Musical tension at Tampa

Fleetwood Mac concert

(Tampa Bay Times)
- Lindsey Buckingham
and Stevie Nicks walked
onstage Friday at the
Tampa Bay Times Forum
hand in hand, like the
oldest of friends in the
Then, for the next eight
songs, the onetime lovers
didn't interact. Not even
a little. Not a nod. Not a
glance. Certainly nothing
as intimate as skin-to-
skin contact.
Could there be a
better encapsulation
of the Fleetwood Mac
Thirty-six years after
Rumours, the definitive
breakup album of the
20th century- yeah, I
said it the interper-
sonal conflict that drove
Fleetwood Mac to its
greatest creative heights
remains an integral
part of its mystique and
eternal appeal. Fans with
a ticket to a Fleetwood
Mac show expect not
only decades of indelible
pop hits, they expect a
taste of the drama that
begat them.
The band knows this.

Which is why Nicks and
Buckingham waited until
that ninth song "Sara",
a slithering meditation
on rancor and reconcili-
ation among lovers to
look each other eye to
eye, to edge in each
other's direction, to
share a microphone and,
finally, to embrace.
Such is the chore-
ography of a modern
Fleetwood Mac show.
Whatever dysfunction
once festered between
Nicks, Buckingham,
gregarious drummer/
mascot Mick Fleetwood
and bassist John
McVie John's ex,
retired singer-songwriter
Christine, hasn't toured
with the band in years
- it hasn't stopped
them from delivering the
goods live.
Buckingham, for
example, remains one
of the most dynamic
guitarists on the planet.
He's played a couple of
smaller solo shows in
Tampa Bay since 2011,
but on the big stage, his
fingerpicking wizardry on
the tomahawking "Tusk",

buzzsawing "Big Love"
and incendiary "I'm So
Afraid" is breathtaking to
The free-spirited Nicks
seems to get a little
loopier with every tour
- she laughed off some
good-natured ribbing
from Buckingham when
they failed to connect
on the opening notes of
"Landslide" but she
remains an enchanting
presence behind the mic,
whether dusting blond
strays from her eyes on
"Dreams" or twirling in a
silken tornado on "Stand
Fleetwood Mac's
hit-packed sets don't
change all that much,
but they did throw
in a couple of long-
lost favorites, such
as the bouncy folk
ditty "Without You",
a Buckingham-Nicks
demo lost for years be-
fore it surfaced online,
and which appears on
the band's new Extended
Play EP.
And then there was
"Sisters of the Moon",
a driving rocker from
1979's Tusk that Nicks
said hasn't been per-
formed regularly since
1981. Between Nicks'
incantatory moan and
Buckingham's furious
power chords, it was
a great example of the
push-and-pull sexual
tension that brought
14,071 fans to see them
After "Don't Stop"
and "Silver Springs",
Buckingham and Nicks
closed with the acous-
tic, heartfelt duet "Say
Goodbye", and then a
hug and a kiss at center
How could they not?
Dysfunction may be
Fleetwood Mac's meal
ticket. But it's one they
can't cash in without

apartment buil
leaving three fa
homeless. The
blamed for one
related death in
Late Friday, tl
National Hurric
Center in Miam
tinued all tropic
warnings but ca

about possible coastal
and localized flooding
from New Jersey to New
Officials in the Mid-
Atlantic region and
Northeast had prepared
for it Friday night. New
York City activated its
flash flooding plan, and
heavy rainfall resulted
in flash floods, caus-
ing some sections of
roadways to be closed
throughout Long Island.
A number of roads
were flooded in the
Boston area. A flight
that left Boston on
Friday night headed to
S Palm Beach, Fla., was
diverted to Newark
AP PHOTO Liberty International
Airport after being struck
ivy rain as by lightning. No one was
ark Place injured.
The weather service re-
ported that small streams
ding and and creeks in southeast-
milies ern Pennsylvania were
storm was going over their banks
traffic- Friday night. New York
iVirginia. City's airports experi-
he enced flight delays, and
:ane Connecticut reported

ii discon-
cal storm

numerous lane closures
on highway as cars spun
out amid heavy rain.

(AP) -A heavy equip-
ment operator with a
lengthy rap sheet who
is accused of being high
on marijuana when
a downtown building
collapsed onto a thrift
store, killing six people,
surrendered Saturday
to face charges in the
police said.
faces six
counts of
Sr tary man-
13 counts
of recklessly endanger-
ing another person and
one count of risking a
catastrophe. A warrant
had been issued for his
arrest and police had
been searching for him.
Authorities believe the
42-year-old Benschop
had been using an
excavator Wednesday
when the remains of the
four-story building gave
way and toppled onto
an attached Salvation
Army thrift store, killing
two employees and four
customers and injuring
13 others.
Deputy Mayor
Everett Gillison said
a toxicology report
showed evidence that
Benschop was high
on marijuana. That
finding, combined with
witness statements
and evidence from
the scene, led to the
decision Friday to raid
his North Philadelphia
home and later seek an
arrest warrant, he said.
Benschop didn't
return phone messages
left by The Associated
Press at numbers listed
in his name.
Benschop, who also

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goes by the name Kary
Roberts, has been ar-
rested at least 11 times
since 1994 on charges
ranging from drugs
to theft to weapons
possession, according
to court records. He
was twice sentenced
to prison in the 1990s
after being convicted on
drug trafficking charges.
Benschop's last arrest,
on a charge of aggra-
vated assault, came in
January 2012, but the
case was dismissed for
lack of evidence.
As the criminal inves-
tigation heated up, at
least two survivors sued
the demolition contrac-
tor and building owner,
alleging gross reckless-
ness at the job site.
The city, meanwhile,
promised to crack down
on the demolition
"We can do much
better," Mayor Michael
Nutter said at a news
conference Friday. "We
will not accept the
status quo in the face of
this tragedy."
Nutter's reform plan
for construction sites
includes random drug
testing on heavy equip-
ment operators.
"If that's a factor here,
that certainly takes
things in a very differ-
ent direction," he said
hours before the charges
against Benschop were
The mayor also
pledged to adopt
tougher background
requirements for
demolition contractors,
including information
about each worker's
experience, and more
frequent site inspections
when demolitions are
His plan could run
into resistance from
builders who say they're
already highly regulated.
"I think that before we
do anything, before we
rush to any judgment
about how to fix what
happened, we have to
have all the facts," said
Steven Lakin, executive
managing director of
the General Building
Contractors Association,
a trade group represent-
ing Philadelphia-area
contractors. "Everybody
wants to regulate
demolition contractors,
but I'm not so sure that's
the answer."

Autopsy set for
body believed to
be Iowa girl
BOONE, Iowa (AP)
- Authorities planned
to conduct an autopsy
Saturday on a body found
in a river that is believed
to be that of a 15-year-old
girl who was abducted
more than two weeks ago.
Investigators are
confident that the body a
fisherman found Friday
night in the Des Moines
River near Boone is that
of Kathlynn Shepard, who
was abducted in Dayton,
about 20 miles north of
Boone, on May 20 along
with a 12-year-old girl
who later escaped and
called 911.
The clothes on the body
matched what Kathlynn
was wearing the day she
was taken, and authori-
ties also found zip ties
that matched those used
to restrain the younger
girl who escaped.

McCain, Feinstein,
White House chief
of staff visit Gitmo
(Washington Post) -
President Obama's chief
of staff accompanied two
senators to the military
prison at Guantanamo
Bay, Cuba, on Friday, two
weeks after Obama an-
nounced a renewed effort
to close the facility.
Sens. Dianne Feinstein,
D-Calif., chairman of
the Senate Intelligence
Committee, and John
McCain (Ariz.), the rank-
ing Republican on the
Senate Armed Services
Committee, joined White
House Chief of Staff Denis
McDonough on the trip,
aides said.
The senators will "re-
view the situation there
and discuss the steps
that we can take with
the Congress to meet the
president's goal of closing
the facility," National
Security Council spokes-
woman Caitlin Hayden
said in a statement before
the trip.

N.H. bill signed
into law that frees
14 African slaves
(New York Times) They
are free at last: Zebulon
Gardner, Cipio Hubbarb
and Kittindge Tuckerman.
After nearly 234 years,
a historical wrong was
corrected Friday by
Governor Maggie Hassan
of New Hampshire, as
she signed a bill into law
that posthumously grants
the three men and 11
other African slaves their
They were among 20
enslaved African men
who fought the British
in the Revolutionary War
and petitioned the state
to outlaw slavery, a move
that would hold true to
the ideals on which the
Revolution was based.

Judge orders
inquiry in Paris
Jackson well-being
- An investigation into
Paris Jackson's well-
being has been ordered
by a judge overseeing
the guardianship of
Michael Jackson's three
children, court records
Superior Court Judge
Mitchell Beckloff ordered
an investigator to look
into Paris Jackson's
health, education and
welfare and recommend
whether any changes are

necessary on Thursday,
one day after she was
taken by ambulance from
her family's home and
Authorities have said
they were dispatched to
the home on a report of
a possible overdose, but
have not released any
additional details.

Operator in Philly

collapse deaths

turns self in

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The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


WIRE Page 3

'One giant leap' toward a NASA Armstrong center?

Neil Armstrong's name
is attached to a lunar
crater, an asteroid,
more than a dozen
schools and a museum,
but not a single NASA
facility is christened
in honor of the man
whose "giant leap"
made him the first to
walk on the moon.
All that could soon
change on the fringes
of the Mojave Desert,
where leaders at the
space agency's top flight
research center are mull-
ing the consequences of
a proposed name change
at the place where
Armstrong was a test
The push by some in
Congress to strike the
name of former NASA
executive Hugh Dryden
from the facility has
brought with it some

questions: Is it justi-
fied to substitute one
accomplished figure
for another? At a time
of squeezed budgets, is
it worth the cost? And,
besides: How long be-
fore the next space hot-
shot upends the world's
first moonwalker?
Managers at the
Dryden Flight Research
Center have no say
in what they're called
- final approval rests
with the U.S. House
and Senate and so
they have left the soul-
searching to others.
"I'm happy with the
name Dryden Flight
Research Center, but
I'll be equally happy
with Armstrong," center
Director David McBride
said. "Both men were
leaders in the field."
Though not a done
deal, brainstorming

is already underway:
Welcome signs bearing
the Dryden logo would
have to be updated.
Research aircraft would
need their sides re-
painted. Letterhead and
pamphlets would have
to be recycled. And then
there's the obligatory
dedication ceremony.
Dryden officials
have not calculated a
total makeover cost
but don't foresee extra
funds, meaning they
would have to work
within their $65 million
operating budget to pay
for the changes.
It wouldn't be the first
rebranding of a NASA
In 1999, the Lewis
Research Center in Ohio
- named for George
Lewis, the first executive
officer of NASA's pre-
decessor agency was

This 1960 image provided by NASA shows Neil Armstrong standing by an X-15 rocketplane after
a test flight. Armstrong later went on to become the first man to walk on the moon. A bill in
Congress wants to rename the NASA Dryden Flight Research Center in Southern California after
the Apollo 11 astronaut to honor his time there as a test pilot.

changed to the John
H. Glenn Research
Center, after the first
American to orbit Earth

and former senator. A
daylong celebration was
held, complete with
an F-16 flyover and a

parade filled with floats,
marching bands and a
cameo appearance by


Long troubled Fla. Alligator shot,
cop facing new killed by police in
charges Daytona Beach

former sergeant with the
longest police internal
affairs rap sheet in the
state of Florida is facing
new charges.
The Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement is charging
German "GB" Bosque
with kidnapping, battery
and tampering with a
witness who tried to file
a complaint against him.
The Miami Herald reports
Bosque could face life in
prison if convicted of the
kidnapping charge.
Bosque turned himself
in Friday and was being
held without bond at the
Miami-Dade County jail.
His attorney told the
Herald Bosque was
being treated differently
because he is an officer.
Investigators contend
Bosque punched a man
in the face during a
domestic call and put
him in a holding cell for
14 minutes when he went
to file a complaint against
Bosque later that day.

- A Florida police officer
has shot and killed an
alligator after it became
aggressive toward chil-
dren throwing things at it.
The Daytona Beach
News-Journal reports the
incident happened early
Friday afternoon at a re-
tention pond. The officer
was told several small
children and two older
ones had been throwing
things at the gator.
According to the police
report, the officer called a
trapper who said alliga-
tors longer than 5 feet are
usually put down. When
another officer and a
diver showed up to assist,
the gator reportedly
swam aggressively toward
One of the officers
then fired a shot at the
alligator's head. When
they tried to pull the
gator ashore, it thrashed
around again and two
more shots were fired.
The alligator was more
than 10 feet long.

their sandy brown plum-
age provides camouflage
from potential predators.
Burrowing Owls are most
active at dawn and dusk.
The male stands guard
at the entrance while the
female spends more time
NatureScape Broward
and other organizations
recently installed a
camera at an undisclosed
location in Broward
Hatchlings emerge
when they are 2-weeks-
old and remain with
their parents until they
are 12-weeks-old. Babies
should be born any day.

Miami-Dade agrees
to $1.6B upgrade
of sewer system

MIAMI (AP) Miami-
Dade County has
agreed to a $1.6 billion
upgrade of its sewage
systems in an effort
to eliminate chronic
overflows that damage
the environment.
The county this week
reached a consent
decree under the Clean
Water Act with the
U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency and
the state of Florida
to complete the work
within 15 years. The
county also will pay a
civil penalty just over
$978,000 to federal and

als say more
million gal-
sewer water
erflowed in 211
As since January

lan is de-
o protect the
les, Biscayne
al beaches and
water resources.

Not even a safe bolted to
the ground proved a big
enough obstacle for the
burglars who broke into
one South Florida home.
The Broward County
Sheriff's Office reports
the thieves managed to
remove the bolts and
carry the safe away
from the Dania Beach
Inside the safe were
11 firearms, jewelry and
credit cards. The burglary
happened at about
9:45 a.m. on Jan. 18.
Detectives have
released a surveillance
video of two men utiliz-
ing one of the stolen
credit cards to buy dog
food. Investigators are
hoping the public can
help identify them.
Anyone with informa-
tion is urged to call
Broward Crime Stoppers
at 954-493-TIPS.

All the news you need
Only in JV I
(U 4-9 ~dN~L~er

(AP) South Florida
officials are setting up

a webcam to provide a state ag
sneak peek into a colony Officia
of Burrowing Owls and than 51
raise awareness about lons of s
their habitat. have ov
Burrowing Owls are incident
pint-sized birds that live 2007.
in open, treeless areas The pi
and are listed as a species signed t
of special concern. They Everglac
spend most of their time Bay, loc;
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TAMPA (AP) Cindy
Kelly was driving back
from a business meeting
when she heard on the
radio about shootings at
an elementary school.
"I thought, 'School?
What school?'?" said
the New Tampa mother
who, like most people,
had never heard of
Connecticut's Sandy
Hook Elementary until
Dec. 14. "What's going
She shared the news
with a construction
worker at her next stop.
He asked, in amaze-
ment, what the world
was coming to. "I still
get upset, just talking
about it," Kelly now says.
For a while, it seemed

that where-were-you-
when moment would
change the way
Americans thought
about safety at school.
But six months after
Sandy Hook, where
a gunman killed 26
students and staff, the
nation, and Tampa Bay
area school districts, are
no closer to a consen-
sus as to how best to
protect schools from the
violence that surrounds
"You get to this
bottom-line principle,"
said Ronald D. Stephens,
executive director of the
National School Safety
Center in Westlake
Village, Calif.
"You need to be doing

everything that you can.
But you know that you
can't do everything."

The shootings brought
school security front-
and-center, with strong
opinions shaped largely
by attitudes about
In Washington, D.C.,
gun control advocates
were optimistic about
a Senate measure that
would require more gun
buyers to go through
background checks.
It failed, as did a pro-
posal to strengthen laws
against gun trafficking
and a ban on high-
capacity ammunition
magazines and semiau
tomatic rifles.

No easy answers on

school security

Deputies: Burglars
stole safe bolted Fla. group installs
to ground Burrowing Owl

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r I
k 1

Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 FROM PAGE ONE

- Memo to supporters
of bipartisan legislation
moving to the Senate
floor: Make sure you
stress that immigrants
who are in the U.S.
illegally would have to
work, learn English, pass
a background check
and, especially, pay taxes
before they could gain
Emphasize that 100
percent of the U.S.-
Mexican border will be
put under surveillance,
that immigrants who
gain legal status won't
be eligible for welfare
"for over a decade" and
that anyone entering
the United States unlaw-
fully in the future will be
barred from legal status.
Don't forget to tag critics
of the bill as defenders
of a status quo that's



worshippers prayed
for Mandela during an
outdoor gathering.
"If the time comes,
we wish for him a good
way to go," said Noel
Ngwenya, a security
officer who was in the
"During the past few
days, former President
Nelson Mandela has



described in detail instances of
hacking against U.S. companies
by entities in China and said the
U.S. didn't have any doubt who
was behind them.
"The president underscored
that resolving this issue was
really key to future economic
U.S.-China relations," Donilon
told reporters after about eight
hours of meetings Friday and
Saturday. The gathering at the
sprawling Sunnylands estate
was their first meeting since Xi
took office in March.
Obama "asked that the
Chinese government engage on
this issue and understand that if
it's not addressed, if it continues
to be this direct theft of United
States property, that this was go-
ing to be very difficult problem
in the economic relationship


at the time.
The chief spoke near a
display of weapons and
ammo recovered from
Santa Monica College
where the killings ended
Friday when police
gunned him down in the
library, where students
were studying for finals.
Among items on
display were surveillance
photos of a man in black
entering the library with
an assault-style rifle by
his side.
The gunman fatally
shot one woman in the
head outside the library
before entering the


Gina Julian.
Ashlyn was born without com-
plications on May 16. She was
released to go home to Olathe,
but in the following weeks it was
clear something was wrong. She
was tired and vomiting.
Her parents took her at least
once to Children's Mercy South
before it became clear the prob-
lem was serious, Gina Julian said.
An MRI at another Children's
Mercy location revealed an
aneurysm the size of an olive.
Brain aneurysms in children
are extremely rare because they
typically develop over many
years, Ebersole said. Doctors
don't know exactly why these
aneurysms happen, and Ebersole

unpopular with the public.
That's the poll-tested
advice distributed to
Senate Democrats re-
cently on a measure that
offers the best chance
in years to overhaul the
nation's immigration
system, at the same time
it gives President Barack
Obama an opportunity for
a landmark second-term
domestic triumph.
It may sound simple,
given that a bipartisan
group of eight senators
drafted the bill and then
shepherded it through
the Senate Judiciary
Committee; that the
White House, organized
labor and the Chamber of
Commerce all support the
measure; and that many
Republican political strat-
egists want the GOP to
show a more welcoming
face to Hispanic voters.

had a recurrence of
lung infection," said a
statement from the of-
fice of President Jacob
Zuma. "This morning
at about 1:30 a.m., his
condition deteriorated
and he was transferred
to a Pretoria hospital."
It said Mandela
was receiving expert
medical care and
"doctors are doing
everything possible to
make him better and
Zuma wished

It won't be.
Presidential ambitions
alone will see to that, as
Sen. Marco Rubio, for
one, attempts a political
straddle while other po-
tential GOP presidential
candidates firmly oppose
the measure.
The Florida Republican
helped negotiate the
bipartisan bill now
headed to the full Senate,
and recently has called
for changes as he tries to
keep faith with tea party
supporters and other
conservatives who will
vote in the 2016 primaries
and caucuses.
Internal divisions in
the Republican party,
deeply held differences
over policy, concerns
over costs and more
add to the complexity of
legislation that Senate
Majority Leader Harry

Mandela a quick
recovery on behalf of
the government and the
nation and requested
that the media and
the public respect the
privacy of the former
leader and his family,
the statement said.
Mandela's wife,
humanitarian activist
Graca Machel, canceled
an appearance at an
international forum on
hunger and nutrition
in London on Saturday,
citing "personal

and was going to be an inhibitor
to the relationship really reach-
ing its full potential."
Xi's senior foreign policy ad-
viser, Yang Jiechi, told report-
ers that cybersecurity shouldn't
be the cause of friction but
an area of cooperation for
two nations that face similar
challenges. Yang said China
"is against all forms of hacking
and cyberattacks. China itself
is also a victim of cyberattacks
and we are a staunch sup-
porter of cybersecurity."
Yang said the two leaders
"blazed a new trail" away from
the two nations' past differenc-
es in the summit and "talked
about cooperation and did not
shy away from differences."
"The two presidents agreed
to build a new model of major
country relationship between
China and the United States
based on mutual respect and
win-win cooperation," Yang

building and opening fire
as students ran for cover.
Students hid into what
Seabrooks called a "safe
room" in the library and
barricaded the door for
"They stacked items
found in the safe room
against the door, hun-
kered down and avoided
shots fired through the
drywall at them while
they were in that room,"
she said.
The violence, which
lasted little more than
10 minutes, started about
a mile away when the
gunman began shooting
at a house, and it caught
on fire. Two bodies were
later found inside.
Two officials told The
Associated Press that the

Reid, D-Nev., has said
must come to a final vote
by July 4.
"In truth, the bill is am-
nesty first and a promise
of enforcement later,"
Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala.,
said Friday, previewing
points he and other
conservative opponents
intend to make over the
next three weeks.
The bill's requirement
for payment of back
taxes "is toothless," the
promised steps to secure
the border "will not work"
and millions of immi-
grants currently in the
country illegally would
qualify for welfare in five
years, Sessions said. The
measure "actually weak-
ens current law in quite
a number of significant
areas" when it comes to
immigration cases tried
in the courts, he added.

reasons," said Colleen
Harris, a spokeswoman
for the meeting.
Presidential spokes-
man Mac Maharaj said
Machel had canceled
her attendance at the
London meeting on
Thursday, and had ac-
companied Mandela to
the hospital on Saturday
morning, the South
African Press Association
"We need to hold our
thoughts and keep him
in our minds," Maharaj

"We have to stay each
other's partners, not rivals,"
Yang said.
Donilon also said the lead-
ers found "quite a bit of align-
ment" on the subject of North
Korea and "agreed that North
Korea has to be denuclear-
ized and that neither country
will accept North Korea as a
nuclear-armed state."
The leaders left the final
remarks on the summit to
their aides and closed the
summit in low-key style, with
no formal statements to the
press, just a private tea with
Xi's wife.
The White House said in
a statement shortly after Xi
departed the sprawling estate
that the two nations agreed
to work together for the first
time to reduce hydrofluoro-
carbons, a potent greenhouse
gas. The agreement was cast
as a significant step toward
tackling climate change.

killings began as a do-
mestic violence incident
and the victims in the
home were the gun-
man's father and brother.
The officials spoke on
condition of anonymity
because they were not
authorized to publicly
discuss the case.
As flames rose from
the house, the man,
wearing what appeared
to be a ballistic jacket,
shot a woman passing
by in a car and carjacked
another woman at
gunpoint. He directed
her to drive to the college
campus, having her stop
so he could shoot along
the way, police said.
He fired on a city bus
where three women were
left with minor injuries.

explained they may never know
why it happened to Ashlyn.
Because brain bleeding is so
rare in infants, there aren't even
pediatric tools for the proce-
dure. Instead, doctors must use
the smallest adult equipment
Surgery to repair the aneurysm
began Wednesday morning after
Ashlyn experienced a second
traumatic hemorrhage.
On Friday afternoon, Ebersole
explained the procedure in detail
to Ashlyn's parents for the first
Doctors from several hospitals
were on the team. Surgeons first
inserted a tiny catheter into a
blood vessel in Ashlyn's right hip.
From there, Ebersole navigated the
catheter through Ashlyn's blood
vessels and up into her neck
Using a sophisticated brain
imaging machine that shows the

One had shrapnel-type
injuries and the two
others had injuries not
related to gunfire. They
were treated at a hospital
and released.
The gunman also fired
on police cars, bystand-
ers and pedestrians,
police said.
From there, the chaos
shifted to the college,
a two-year school with
about 34,000 students
located among homes
and strip malls more
than a mile inland from
the city's famous pier,
promenade and expan-
sive, sandy beaches.
In a faculty parking lot
on the edge of campus,
he fired on two people in
a red Ford Explorer that
crashed through a block

brains highlighted blood vessels
from two angles, Ebersole navi-
gated a microcatheter through
Ashlyn's brain and up next to the
aneurysm itself.
There, Ebersole was able to
deposit the sterile surgical super-
glue on the affected blood vessel.
The glue dried in seconds and
created an internal cast, sealing
the blood vessel.
"It's literally the same com-
pound as the superglue you'd
find in the store," Ebersole said.
The most common treatment
for a brain aneurysm is to open a
patient's skull and operate on the
aneurysm. But because Ashlyn is
so young, the blood loss involved
in open surgery would have put
her at considerable risk, Ebersole
said. Instead, Ebersole believed
he could treat the bleeding from
the inside.
The procedure took less than

Sessions derided the bi-
partisan coalition behind
the measure as a collec-
tion of outside groups
that do not represent the
national interest.
In a reflection of the
GOP divide, he took
issue with Karl Rove,
the former top strategist
for President George W
Bush, whose own attempt
at immigration overhaul
flamed out in 2007.
Writing recently in The
Wall Street Journal, Rove
warned Republicans to
be mindful of solid public
support both for secure
borders and for a path to
citizenship for those in
the country illegally.
He urged GOP lawmak-
ers to avoid use of the
term "amnesty," which
he said is "forgiveness
of wrongdoing without

said. "He is a fighter,
he has recovered many
times from very serious
conditions and he will
be with us. Let's pray for
him and help him to get
The African National
Congress, the ruling
party that has domi-
nated politics in South
Africa since the end of
apartheid, said it hoped
Mandela, known af-
fectionately by his clan
name Madiba, would get
better soon.

U.S. officials are hoping that
Xi, who took office in March,
proves to be a new brand of
Chinese leader. He has deeper
ties to the U.S. than his pre-
decessors, given that he lived
in Iowa briefly as a visiting
official and sent his daughter
to college in the U.S.
The two leaders appear to
have more in common than
Obama had with former
Chinese leader Hu Jintao, who
often appeared stiff and formal
in meetings. Both men are in
their 50s and share a love of
sports: swimming and football
on Xi's side, basketball and golf
on Obama's. Both are also mar-
ried to glamorous, high-profile
wives who have played a strong
role in shaping their images.
During their talks, the two
men also spent time explain-
ing to each other how their
life experiences have shaped
their world views, an Obama
administration official said.

wall. The driver was
killed, police said, and a
passenger was in critical
condition after under-
going surgery UCLA
Medical Center, doc-
tors said. On Saturday,
authorities identified the
driver as Carlos Navarro
Franco, 68, of West Los
Angeles, who worked at
the school.
College employee Joe
Orcutt was in the lot and
said the gunman looked
calm and composed as
he fired at him. Orcutt
jumped out of the way.
"He's just standing
there, like he's modeling
for some ammo maga-
zine," Orcutt said, "seeing
who he could shoot,
one bullet at a time, like
target practice."

45 minutes once the catheter
was inserted.
"I can actually breathe for the
first time in a week," Gina Julian
Jill Chadwick, a spokeswoman
for the University of Kansas
Medical Center, said the proce-
dure was so rare that Ebersole
probably will never do it again.
He does intend to write about it
for the medical community, she
The next step for Ashlyn is
to return to Children's Mercy,
where the blood spilled by the
aneurysm into the brains spaces
will continue to drain. In another
six months, doctors will check on
Ashlyn, but Ebersole says she will
probably never have trouble with
the aneurysm again.
"I think she's going to have a
perfectly normal life," Ebersole

What to look for in Senate immigration debate

Prosecutors say police
were able to match
Wilson's DNA to DNA
found on the cans.
Wilson was arraigned
Tuesday in Onondaga
County Court on
charges of burglary and
petit larceny. He is being
held in jail on $10,000


Today is Sunday, June 9, the
160th day of 2013. There are 205
days left in the year.
Today in history
On June 9,1973, Secre-
tariat won the Belmont Stakes,
becoming horse racing's first
Triple Crown winner in 25 years.
On this date
In A.D. 68, the Roman Emperor
Nero committed suicide, ending
a 13-year reign.
In 1863, a two-day meeting
began in New York City to found
the United States Veterinary
Medical Association (now the
American Veterinary Medical
In 1870, author Charles
Dickens died in Gad's Hill Place,
In 1911, Carrie (sometimes
spelled "Carry") A. Nation, the
hatchet-wielding temperance
crusader, died in Leavenworth,
Kan., at age 64.
In 1940, during World War II,
Norway decided to surrender to
the Nazis, effective at midnight.
In 1943, the federal govern-
ment began withholding income
tax from paychecks.
In 1953, 94 people died when
a tornado struck Worcester, Mass.
In 1954, during the Senate-
Army Hearings, Army special
counsel Joseph N. Welch berated
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, R-Wis.,
for verbally attacking a member
of Welch's law firm, Fred Fisher,
asking McCarthy: "Have you no
sense of decency, sir? At long
last, have you left no sense of
In 1969, the Senate confirmed
Warren Burger to be the new
chief justice of the United States,
succeeding Earl Warren.
In 1978, leaders of the Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints struck down a 148-year-
old policy of excluding black men
from the Mormon priesthood.
In 1983, Britain's Conserva-
tives, led by Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher, won a
decisive election victory.
In 1993, as millions of
Japanese watched on television,
Crown Prince Naruhito wed
commoner Masako Owada in
an elaborate Shinto religious
ceremony. The science-fiction
film "Jurassic Park,"directed by
Steven Spielberg, had its world
premiere in Washington, D.C.
Today's birthdays
Actress Mona Freeman is 87.
Comedian Jackie Mason is 85.
Media analyst Marvin Kalb is
83. Sports commentator Dick
Vitale is 74. Retired MLB All-Star
Dave Parker is 62. Mystery
author Patricia Cornwell is
57. Actor Michael J. Fox is 52.
Writer-producer Aaron Sorkin
is 52. Actor Johnny Depp is
50. Actress Gloria Reuben
is 49. Rock musician Dean
Felber (Hootie & the Blowfish)
is 46. Musician Ed Simons is
43. Country musician Shade
Deggs (Cole Deggs and the
Lonesome) is 39. Bluegrass
singer-musician Jamie Dailey
(Dailey & Vincent) is 38. Actress
Michaela Conlin is 35. Actress
Natalie Portman is 32. Actress
Mae Whitman is 25.

DNA on beer
cans leads to NY
suspect's arrest
(AP) -Authorities say
a burglar's decision to
knock back a couple of
beers during a break-in
at an upstate New York
home led to his arrest.
Onondaga County
prosecutors tell The
Post-Standard of
Syracuse that 29-year-
old Moses Wilson was
stealing copper piping
from a vacant rental
home in Syracuse in
early February when he
found an unopened case
of beer in the basement.
Officials say he
drank some of the beer
during the burglary.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


Ninety cents buys factory safety on $22 jeans in Bangladesh

DHAKA, Bangladesh (AP) -
In Bangladesh, the difference
between a safe factory and an
unsafe one comes down to a
few cents.
For just pennies per T-shirt
or pair of trousers produced,
garment manufacturers could
build factories where workers
get a decent wage, maternity
leave, and overtime, where
chemicals and fumes are
properly vented, and where
hallways and fire exits are
well-lit and wide enough for
everyone inside to flee any
Tipu Munshi can explain
how. The member of parlia-
ment and millionaire owner
of Sepal Group, one of the
country's biggest garment
manufacturers, charges
$1.16 to sew a pair of jeans
for Asda, the British subsid-
iary ofWalmart Stores.
He could make clothing
for less and often does,
but right now, for a pair of
14-pound ($22) George jeans,
he's charging a Hong Kong-
based middleman, Li & Fung
Ltd., 90 cents plus 26 cents
of profit. Anything less, he
cautions, and he would have

to start cutting corners and
compromise worker safety.
"You let us earn those
few cents, and nobody in
Bangladesh has to die while
making basic, five-pocket
jeans," Munshi said as he
juggled phone calls in his sec-
ond-floor office in downtown
Dhaka. "What is 15, 20 cents
to a foreigner? Nothing."
While organizations
such as the Worker Rights
Consortium, a watchdog
group in Washington, have
estimated the cost of running
a safe factory, the figure of
90 cents per pair of jeans is
based on precise and private
pricing data from leading
Bangladesh garment makers.
That means the labor and
factory cost the only thing
Bangladesh manufacturers
can negotiate represents
just 4 percent of the price
consumers pay for jeans.
It corroborates earlier pre-
dictions: Raising the billions
of dollars needed to improve
safety in Bangladesh's facto-
ries would entail a per-gar-
ment cost roughly equivalent
to New York's subway fare in
the 1960s.

a .

i~ a


In this April 27 file photo, a woman cries out for her missing husband at the
site of the garment factory building that collapsed in Savar, Bangladesh,
near Dhaka.

To see how a few pennies in
a $22 pair of jeans can help
avoid another Rana Plaza -
the eight-story building that
collapsed in April, killing
1,127 people it's important
to understand Bangladesh's
role in a supply chain that
rings the globe.
In the last two decades,
most of the process has been
automated. After designers in
Europe and the United States
dream up the latest fashions,

precise patterns are instantly
zapped to Asian factories
via the Internet. Computer-
driven lasers cut the fabric,
using every inch possible.
GPS-guided ships carry
containers stuffed with car-
tons of clothing to ports like
Liverpool, Los Angeles and
Hamburg, where they're
sorted according to bar codes
and placed on fleets of trucks.
They're transferred to ware-
houses, then stores, where

tags on garments are scanned
and the clothing is prepared
for display.
There's just one step that
hasn't changed much in the
past two centuries: the part
where a worker leans over a
sewing machine and stitches
the fabric together.
Every hour a line of work-
ers, mostly young women,
can produce about 100 jeans.
Those at the front of the line
cut up pieces of denim and
pass them on to others who
sew the legs together, attach
the zippers, and stitch on the
pockets. The cost of running
one of those lines includ-
ing worker pay, manager
salaries, safety features, real
estate cost, even soap in the
bathrooms is $90 per hour,
according to Munshi. So he
figures it costs him 90 cents
per pair of jeans to run his
Almost all the other ex-
penses of making jeans are
fixed, whether it's done in
China, Vietnam, or Oklahoma
(a company called Round
House produces them
in Shawnee, outside of
Oklahoma City).

Canary in coal mine gas]

Australia resource hires

SYDNEY (AP) -After
Mark McGrath lost
his job in Sydney in
November, he tried to
follow the thousands of
Australians who headed
to the nation's mines,
which have mopped up
surplus workers and fu-
eled growth for a decade.
Not anymore.
Fired by Royal Dutch
Shell after 26 years when
the oil company shut its
Sydney refinery, McGrath
put his home in the sub-
urb of Liverpool up for
sale to seek a job in the
coal mines of the Hunter
Valley, 210 kilometers
(130 miles) to the north.
He couldn't find work
because the boom in
demand for coal, iron
ore, gold and oil that
supported the economy
is waning, adding to
unemployment swelled
by an ailing manufactur-
ing base.
"Companies won't
hire," McGrath said by
phone from the central
coast, separated from his
family who are pack-
ing up the Liverpool
home. "They've a lot
of contractors working
in the pits up here," he
said, who are being let
go first.
A drop in hiring of
support staff by re-
sources companies is

one of the first indicators
of a broader downturn
because each mining po-
sition creates four to five
contract jobs in related
services, said Martin
Whetton, an interest-rate
strategist at Nomura
Holdings in Sydney.
"Mining service com-
panies are the canary
in the coal mine," said
Whetton. "We're likely
to see higher unemploy-
ment over the course of
the year."
The Reserve Bank of
Australia predicts the
labor market will "remain
somewhat subdued" and
the government, in its
May budget, projected
unemployment would
rise to 5.75 percent by
June 30, 2014, from the
current 5.5 percent.
The deteriorating job
outlook and a slowdown
in China, the biggest
buyer of the nation's
minerals, have sparked a
reappraisal of Australia's
economic prospects,
driving the currency
6.8 percent lower in the
past month.
That's too late for some
manufacturers who have
struggled to compete
during the Aussie's
longest streak above
parity with the U.S.
dollar in 30 years. Ford
announced on May 23 it

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The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

WIRE Page 5





Global netizens fret over US spying

CARACAS, Venezuela
(AP) News that the U.S.
government has been
snooping on Internet
users worldwide came
as little surprise to global
netizens, who said Friday
they have few expecta-
tions of online privacy as
governments increasingly
monitor people's digital
lives, often with Internet
companies' acquiescence.
Privacy activists
concerned over the U.S.
National Security Agency's
selective monitoring of
Internet traffic called on
people to take measures
to better protect their
digital data ranging from
emails to photos to social
network posts. But most
people eschew encryption
and other privacy tools
and seemed resigned to
the open book their online
lives have become.
"It doesn't surprise me
one bit. They've been do-
ing it for years," said Jamie
Griffiths, a 26-year-old
architect working on his
laptop in a London cafe.
"I wouldn't send anything
via email that I wouldn't
want a third party to
From Baghdad, to
Bogota, Colombia, many
said they already care-
fully censor what they
write online and assume
governments are regularly

spying on online activ-
ity, be it as part of global
counter-terrorism or
domestic surveillance
"The social networks
and email have always
been vulnerable because
tech-savvy people know
how to penetrate them,"
said Teolindo Acosa, a
34-year-old education
student at Venezuela's
Universidad Central who
was leaving a cybercafe in
Leaked confidential
documents show the NSA
and FBI have been sifting
through personal data by
directly accessing the U.S-
based servers of Google,
Facebook, Microsoft, AOL,
Skype, PalTalk, Apple and
Following Thursday's
revelation, U.S. President
Barack Obama said Friday
that the surveillance did
not "target" U.S. citizens
or others living in the U.S.
- which does not mean
their communications
were not caught up in the
But that didn't dampen
the outrage of people
who resent what they
consider Washington's
self-anointed role as the
world's policeman.
"To the United States,
everyone is suspicious,
even the pope!" said leftist

Pedestrians pass the Apple store location on Fifth Avenue Thursday in New York. A leak
ment has laid bare the scope of the government's surveillance of Americans'phone rec
hundreds of millions of calls in the first hard evidence of a massive data collection
aimed at combating terrorism under powers granted by Congress after the 9/11 attack

Colombian Sen. Alexander
Lopez. "Everyone is under
observation these days
and this should be taken
up by the United Nations."
Lopez said he has no
plans to close his Google
and Microsoft email ac-
counts. He figures he'll be
spied on no matter what
he does.
The revelation of global
data vacuuming could

hurt U.S. technology
companies if Internet us-
ers become disillusioned
and abandon them in
favor of homegrown
alternatives that offer
greater security.
U.S. privacy activist
Christopher Soghoian
said he finds it "insane"
that so many politicians
outside the United
States use Google gmail

Revolutionary Socialists,
one of the Egyptian
groups that helped spear-
head the 2011 uprising,
said the dearth of lo-
cally developed Web tools
means many around the
world are simply stuck
with U.S. sites, even if
they know the govern-
ment is monitoring them.
"The problem is that
there is no alternative,"
he said. "If you don't use
Facebook, what is the
alternative social network
available for the Intemet
user who is not an IT geek?"
Soghoian predicted an
increasing push by gov-
ernments and companies
in Europe in particular,
where privacy has been
a much bigger issue for
AP PHOTO voters than in the United
States, away from storing
ked docu- data in U.S.-based server
cords farms.


"This has given the
NSA an advantage over
every other intelligence
system in the world.
The Americans don't
have to hack as much,
because everyone in the
world sends their data to
American companies," he
Hossam el-Hamalawy,
a blogger with Egypt's

Indeed, under U.S. law
it is not illegal for the NSA
to collect information on
The disclosure of the
NSA data-vacuuming
program known as PRISM
is only the latest "of many
U.S. government pro-
grams created to infringe
on personal freedoms,"
said Carlos Affonso
Pereira de Souza, a tech-
nology policy professor at
FGV think tank in Rio de

Swedish Princess Madeleine weds New York banker

- Swedish Princess
Madeleine fell in love in
the Big Apple. Now she
has said "yes" to New
York banker Christopher
O'Neill in a lavish and
emotional wedding
ceremony in Stockholm.
Madeleine, 30, was
wearing a stunning silk
organza dress with a
lace top and four-meter
(13-foot) trail, designed by
Valentino Garavani, when
she tied the knot with
British-American O'Neill
on Saturday. Around 470
European royals, top New
York socialites and celebri-
ties were in attendance.
The 38-year-old O'Neill
fought back tears as the
princess walked down
the aisle with her father,

King Carl XVI Gustaf, to a
traditional Swedish wed-
ding march performed
by a children's choir. The
bride and groom were
visibly moved as the
ceremony proceeded with
hymns in both Swedish
and English, and perfor-
mances by Roxette singer
Marie Fredriksson and
Broadway's "Phantom
of the Opera" star Peter
With a smile on her
face, Madeleine read
out the wedding vows in
Swedish while O'Neill read
his in English in the Royal
Chapel, decorated with
typical Swedish summer
flowers. After the wedding,
the couple kissed on the
steps of the palace in front
of a cheering crowd of

several thousand who had
gathered in the sunshine
waving Swedish flags.
"We hope she will be
very happy in the future,
the princess Madeleine,"
Julia Huelsman, who had
traveled from Munich,
Germany, for the occa-
sion, said.
Later, the newlyweds
traveled in a procession
through the crowded
streets of the capital in a
special horse and car-
riage. They then sailed to
the royal residence and
UNESCO World Heritage
site Drottningholm Palace,
10 kilometers (6 miles)
west of the city center,
where a private wedding
reception will be held.
Madeleine is the young-
est of Carl XVI Gustaf

and Queen Silvia's three
children and fourth in line
to the throne. She became
known as Sweden's party
princess in her early 20s,
when she was frequently
spotted at Stockholm's
high-end nightclubs, and
has attracted widespread
attention for her stylish
But her life hasn't
always been a fairytale.
Madeleine's extravagant
lifestyle has often been
criticized by Swedes,
who prefer the down-
to-earth attitude of her
sister, Crown Princess
Victoria, who married a
commoner. And in 2010,
she fled to New York
after breaking off her first
engagement to Swedish
attorney Jonas Bergstrom

Sweden's Princess Madeleine and Christopher O'Neill kiss
outside the Royal Chapel after their wedding ceremony in
Stockholm, Saturday.

amid media reports that
he had cheated on her.
Since then,
Madeleine has held a
lower profile, working

for the nonprofit World
Childhood Foundation in
New York, where she met
O'Neill through mutual

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Plan killed to let small knives on planes

The U.S. Transportation
Security Administration
is abandoning a plan to
allow passengers to carry
small knives, souvenir
bats, golf clubs and other
sports equipment onto
planes in the face of
fierce congressional and
industry opposition, the
head of the agency said
By scuttling the plan
to drop the knives and
sports equipment from
TSA's list of prohibited
items, the agency can
focus its attention
on other priorities,
including expanding
its Pre-Check program
to identify ahead of
time travelers who
don't pose a security
risk, TSA Administrator
John Pistole told The
Associated Press.
Pistole had unveiled
the proposal to loosen
the rules for carry-ons
in March, saying the
knives and other items
can't enable terrorists to
cause a plane to crash. He
said intercepting them
takes time that would
be better used searching
for explosives and other
more serious threats.
TSA screeners confiscate
over 2,000 of the small
folding knives a day from
Skeptical lawmakers,
airlines, labor unions and
some law enforcement
groups complained that


In this Jan. 4, 2010, file photo, TSA officer Robert Howard
signals an airline passenger forward at a security check-point at
Seattle-Tacoma International Airport in SeaTac, Wash.

the knives and other
items in the hands of the
wrong passengers could
be used to injure or even
kill passengers and crew.
Last month 145 House
members signed a letter
to Pistole asking him to
keep in place the cur-
rent policy prohibiting
passengers from includ-
ing the knives and other
items in their carry-on
bags. Flight attendant
unions organized protests
in Washington and at air-
ports across the country.
And Airlines for America,
which represents major
U.S. airlines, as well as
top executives from some
of the nation's largest
airlines, came out against
the plan.
"After getting the
input from all these
different constituents,
I realized there was not

across-the-board sup-
port that would serve us
well in moving forward,"
Pistole said. By dispens-
ing with the controversial
proposal, he said the
agency can focus on
programs to identify the
greatest security threats.
"It is a recognition that,
yes, these items could be
used as weapons, but I
want our folks to focus on
those things that, again,
are the most concern
given the current intel-
ligence," he said.
Pistole's announcement
that he was dropping
the plan came as the
House was expected
to vote on an amend-
ment to a Homeland
Security spending bill
that would block the TSA
from spending money
to implement the plan.
The amendment will

still be offered and it is
expected to pass, said
Eben Burnham-Snyder,
a spokesman for Rep. Ed
Markey, D-Massachusetts,
a sponsor of the
Pistole's decision
is a "victory for every
single person who sets
foot on a plane, and a
reaffirmation that the
government listens to the
people," Markey said in a
But some opponents
changed their position in
recent weeks as Pistole
explained his reasoning
to Congress and in meet-
ings with interest groups.
Among those who initially
criticized the TSA plan
was Debra Burlingame,
whose brother Charles
was the pilot of the plane
that hit the Pentagon in
the Sept. 11, 2001, terror-
ist attacks.
"They laid out a case
for this that I thought
made a lot of sense, and I
really changed my mind,"
she said in an interview.
"The TSA is so over-
whelmed with the
screening process and
what they are trying to
keep off airplanes, that
I think to lessen that
difficult task or mitigate
it can be a good thing,"
Burlingame said. "There
is a safety issue. But there
is a difference between
safety onboard an aircraft
and security aboard an

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Page 6 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


SThe Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


WIRE Page 7

Pakistan summons U.S. embassy officials over drone strikes

Pakistani Prime Minister
Nawaz Sharif sum-
moned U.S. Embassy
officials Saturday to
formally protest con-
tinued drone strikes on
Pakistani soil, just hours
after a suspected missile
attack killed seven
people in a tribal area in
the country's northwest.
According to
Pakistan's Foreign
Affairs Ministry, the
newly installed premier
requested that the
U.S. Embassy's charge
d'affaires, Richard E.
Hoagland, meet with
Pakistan's minister of
state for foreign affairs,
Tariq Fatemi.
"It was conveyed
to the US that the
Government of Pakistan
strongly condemns the
drone strikes which are
a violation of Pakistan's
sovereignty and territo-
rial integrity," the minis-
try said in a statement.

"The importance of
bringing an immediate
end to the drone strikes
was emphasized."
U.S. Embassy officials
confirmed the meeting
but otherwise declined
to comment.
In its statement, the
Foreign Ministry said
Fatemi told Hoagland
that continued U.S.
strikes will "have a
negative impact" on the
two countries' ability
to resolve broader
problems in the region,
which include efforts
to assure stability when
NATO forces withdraw
from Afghanistan by the
end of next year.
Pakistani security
officials said two mis-
siles from a suspected
U.S. drone were fired
shortly after sunset
Friday on a compound
near Shawal in North
Waziristan, not far from
the country's border
with Afghanistan.

In this file photo, an unmanned U.S. Predator drone flies over
Kandahar Air Field, southern Afghanistan, on a moon-lit night.

On Saturday, it was still
not clear who was target-
ed in the strike, though
Taliban leaders and fight-
ers from both Pakistan
and Afghanistan, as well
as other militant groups,
are believed to operate in
that area.
"The area is remote
and located very
strategically. Shawal is

at the Afghan border
with thick forests," said
one tribal leader, who
asked not to be identi-
fied so he could speak
freely about the matter.
"Militants are using
this area for training
and also transporting
weapons to Afghanistan.
They have training
camps there."

With communication
in the area limited to
two-way radios or hu-
man couriers, Pakistani
intelligence officials
said it could take several
days to sort out who
was killed in the attack.
A spokesman for
Pakistan's Taliban
declined to comment.
The Friday night
strike came a little more
than a week after a
suspected U.S. drone in
the same region killed
Wali ur-Rehman, second
in command of the
Pakistani Taliban, which
is linked by officials
to a 2009 attack that
killed seven Americans
at a CIA facility in
U.S. strikes on Pakistani
soil have been on the
decline, but President
Obama said last month
that attacks would
continue against targets
that pose a "continuing,
imminent threat" to the

Insider attack kills 3 Americans in Afghanistan

KABUL, Afghanistan
(AP) A man in an
Afghan army uniform
turned his weapon
on American trainers
working with him in
the country's east on
Saturday, killing three of
them, while an attacker
with a grenade killed
an Italian soldier in the
west, officials said.
The shooting in
Paktika province was the
latest in a string of so-
called "insider attacks"
in which Afghan forces
open fire on their own


comrades or interna-
tional troops. The inci-
dents threaten to shake
the confidence and trust
of the two sides as the
2014 withdrawal of most
of the international
forces approaches.
An argument between
the Afghan soldier and
his trainers appeared to
have led to Saturday's
shooting on an Afghan
National Army base in
Paktika's Kher Qot dis-
trict, according to a state-
ment from the provincial
governor's office. The

international military
coalition in Afghanistan
said two American ser-
vice members and one
U.S. civilian died. It had
initially identified them
as three U.S. military
The angry Afghan
soldier opened fire dur-
ing the argument, killing
the three foreign trainers
and wounding three
others, according to the
governor's statement.
The foreigners returned
fire and killed the
Afghan soldier, who had

Car bomb kills 7 Gang suspect in Japan plans new
people in central Mexico City mass rocket for satellite
Syrian city kidnapping launches

suicide bomber detonated
his explosives-laden car
Saturday in Syria's central
city of Homs, tearing
through an area largely
populated by the regime's
Alawite sect and killing
seven people, a state-
owned TV station reported.
Meanwhile, government
troops took control of a key
village as the regime presses
its offensive to clear a path
between Damascus and the
Mediterranean coast.
With the help of
Lebanese Hezbollah
fighters, President Bashar
Assad's regime has been
chasing rebels from long-
held strategic areas linking
the capital, Damascus, with
the government stronghold
areas along Mediterranean

The mysterious disap-
pearance of 12 people
from a Mexico City
after-hours bar nearly
two weeks ago was the
work of a local gang,
authorities said, with the
possible motive being
a dispute between rival
groups over drug dealing.
There has been no
word of the 12 since
they vanished in broad
daylight on May 26 just
a block from Mexico
City's leafy Paseo de
Reforma. City Prosecutor
Rodolfo Rios showed a
surveillance videotape
to reporters late Friday
that disputes witness'
accounts that the miss-
ing people were taken by
masked commandos with
large guns and SUVs.

Office of National Space
Policy has decided to
develop a new mainline
rocket to replace the H2A,
with development set to

no known connection to
the insurgency.
A second Afghan
man was arrested after
the shooting, and an
investigation has been
launched, the coalition
said later Saturday.
So far this year, there
have been five insider
attacks on foreign forces,
with a total of eight
troops and one U.S. con-
tractor killed. However,
the number of such
attacks has eased after
soaring last year in
2012, there were at least

begin next fiscal year and
a first launch around 2020.
Eighteen years after
work started on the H2A,
the government hopes
to enter the commercial
launch market with the
new rocket, in addition to
sending up government

29 insider attacks, killing
62 international troops.
Afghan security forces
also are targets of such
attacks. Last month, two
recently rehired Afghan
police opened fire on
their commander at a
checkpoint in a remote
district in the country's
south, killing him and six
of his men.

United States as long as
there is "near-certainty"
that civilian casualties
could be avoided. Obama
also indicated that differ-
ent rules would continue
to apply in the area that
the United States consid-
ers the Afghanistan war
theater, which includes
Pakistan's border region.
But the latest strike
could quickly test U.S.
relations with Sharif. In
a speech to the na-
tion shortly before he
took the oath of office
Wednesday, Sharif
vowed to aggressively
counter the strikes.
"The drone attacks
that are being carried
out for years now shall
stop now," Sharif said.
"If we respect the sover-
eignty of other nations,
these nations shall also
respect the sovereignty
of our country. We will
devise a unanimous
agenda to address the
issue of drone attacks."

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Health in Charlotte County will
no longer offer primary care medical services and
dental services at their Port Charlotte clinic.
Pediatric primary care and dental services will be
available until June 28, 2013. Adult primary care
services in Port Charlotte will continue until August
15. The Health Department encourages their
patients to register with a new primary care
provider. They are not accepting new patients.
Medical records can be requested from the Health
Department by filling out a medical record release
form. This form is available online or can be picked
up at 1100 Loveland in Port Charlotte. Online forms
are on the Health Department's website: (click on the forms button).
Patients' new providers can fax the Health
Department an authorization to release a medical
record. Please allow several days for processing.
The Loveland Boulevard location in Port Charlotte
will continue to offer Vital Statistics (birth and death
records), Women, Infants and Children (WIC),
Public Health Preparedness, Disease Control and
Prevention, Family Planning, School Health, Health
Promotion, and Immunizations.
The Florida Department of Health in Charlotte
County will continue to pursue its mission to
protect, promote and improve the health of all
people in Florida through integrated state, county
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iPage 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature

78 8891
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV IndexT number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very Higi; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eligt weather factors.




Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday E

Bell I .Jun 16
0 50100150200 300 500 Jun
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy SOLU
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates Today
Source: Mon.
Pollen Index readings as of Saturday days so yo
hunting in
Trees NA. periods be
Grass A. 1.5 to 2 h
Weeds NA.
absent low moderate hi veryhigh
Source: NationalAllergy Bureau Punta Go
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday Englewoc
Temperatures Today
High/Low 890/740 Mon.
Normal High/Low 920/710 Boca Gra
Record High 97 (1980) Today
Record Low 650 (1970) Mon.
Precipitation (in inches) El Jobeai
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.60" Today
Month to date 6.00" Mon.
Normal month to date 1.58" Venice
Year to date 16.35"
Normal yearto date 13.62" Today
Record 1.77" (01 Mon.
Record 1.77" (2012)

Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.43 0.77 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 0.73 2.43 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 0.75 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 0.81 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 3.08 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 6.00 13.44 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 5.05 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 5.71 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.02 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 1.78 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 16.35 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24 hour period ending at 5 p.m.

~ .- -- --I 10 s I ls 10 20s 30s 40s SOs 60s 70s 80i 90s
S .. -" ._' Shown are noon positions of i -. ,, ..... .1 1 i... i, ,,i...i i. ... 1 nI... I .. .
,Se 1------. .* ',.Wnng '
Scattered Rain/Storms Scattered RM. Storms Scattered RM. Storms Scattered RM. Storms Scattered RM. Storms 70n49 i3 owa 1
Billings loro' to 75 .
8053 .'' 75/57
900/730 910/720 900/720 910/730 920/730 Mine vo1
70% chance of rain 50% chance of rain 50% chance of rain 40% chance of rain 40% chance of rain sam Fumic.o 68 15
64W C .cago
NIRPORT Cleiamatei ; D r anO 8''1 1Wr'
possible weather-related delays today. Check 90 76 Pl y ant City Ha n s
290172 Winte, Haen .
ith your airline for the most updated schedules. ,* *--" """' 90/72 '7::o-:
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays Tampa -JBiandon .. ...... ....... A
t. Myers 91/73 storms all day possible 88/75 91 72 'EPaso ...
arasota 88/73 storms all day possible Barto* .::' ::IOo:7:
; 90, 72 Houston..............
.Ch-hdalIda '92n" ........ ..
heSun AND se t t MOONP e sbug p B .:::: ::: ::
he Sun Rise Set 90/75 Apollo Beach Ft. MMomrade 7 .:::.::: :
today 6:34 a.m. 8:22 p.m. 90/717471
day 6:34 a.m. 8:22 p.m. 90 74 89/72 Fronts Precipitation
londay 6:34 a.m. 8:22 p.m. .,_ __ ... .. ... 3 [ F ~[
he Moon Rise Set .: ..A Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
today 7:24 a.m. 9:14 p.m."fT-*",
onday 814a.m. 9'57 p.m. U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
0 011 O t (A I OtA 1Pi. KR

Full Last New

Jun 23 Jun 30 Jul 8

Minor Major Minor Major
6:44a 12:31a 7:08p 12:32a
7:34a 1:22a 7:58p 1:46p
8:25a 2:13a 8:48p 2:36p
r period schedule allows planning
u will be fishing in good territory or
good cover during those times. Major
gin at the times shown and last for
ours. The minor periods are shorter.



Low High Low

9:13a 3:22p 11:41p
9:49a 3:57p

7:29a 1:59p 9:57p
8:05a 2:34p 10:30p

5:50a 1:04p 8:18p
6:26a 1:39p 8:51p

9:42a 3:54p
12:10a 4:29p 10:18a

6:08a 12:14p 8:36p
6:44a 12:49p 9:09p


Coral Springs
Daytona Beach
Fort Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Fort Pierce
Key Largo

Hi Lo W
86 72 t
88 74 t
90 76 t
88 75 t
88 73 t
87 78 t
91 73 t
86 73 t
87 70 t
87 70 pc
86 78 pc

Hi Lo W
89 71 t
90 75 t
89 76 t
88 76 t
86 73 t
88 78 t
91 73 t
87 72 t
88 70 pc
87 70 t
86 79 pc

%Bradenton 90 73

______________ Myakka Cit

Longboat Key Myakka Ci
88/75 9'
Sarasnta ... I


Shown is today's weather.
Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.

Gulf Water


Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. @2013
Publication date: 6/9/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SE 8-16 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola

S 6-12 1-3 Light AccuWe

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
88 79 pc 88 80 pc
89 73 t 88 74 t
89 73 t 89 73 t
86 75 t 86 74 t
88 78 t 88 77 t
90 72 t 91 73 t
86 70 t 88 70 t
90 71 t 86 71 t
90 72 t 89 73 t
83 72 t 86 74 t
85 73 t 87 75 t


giH h ................... 115 at Needle A

S imeone City
Limestone Albuquerque
j90 72 Anchorage
S Baltimore
Acadia ( Billings
90a 7 a Birmingham
S Boise
4 Hull Boston
S 90/72 Buffalo
Burlington, VT
Port Charlotte Charleston, WV
90/73 Charlotte
Punta Gorda Cleveland
90/71 Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, NH
......... Denver
Fort Myers Des Moines
91/73 % Detroit
4 4 Duluth
e Coral Lehigh Acres Fairbanks
/72 91/72 Fargo
Bonita Springs .Indianapolis

90/72 ... "

Pompano Beach
St. Augustine
St. Petersburg
Vero Beach
West Palm Beach
Winter Haven

Hi Lo W
87 77 t
85 73 t
90 75 t
88 73 t
88 73 t
86 68 t
88 75 t
86 73 t
86 73 t
86 77 t
90 72 t

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
93 68 s 97 68 s
71 52 s 71 55 s
82 68 pc 84 69 t
86 67 pc 84 67 t
80 53 s 84 56 s
83 69 pc 85 72 t
93 64 s 95 62 s
78 61 pc 74 63 sh
80 63 pc 77 61 t
77 52 pc 78 62 pc
86 66 pc 81 63 t
86 69 pc 86 68 t
80 61 t 72 57 t
84 65 pc 78 62 t
78 64 pc 77 61 t
88 71 t 86 71 t
82 66 pc 79 62 t
80 52 pc 77 60 sh
92 75 pc 95 76 s
87 59 s 97 64 s
76 58 pc 78 60 pc
79 63 pc 77 61 t
58 49 r 67 49 pc
72 54 pc 68 51 pc
66 54 sh 75 53 pc
82 58 pc 78 66 t
83 50 s 84 52 s
88 74 pc 87 74 pc
92 75 t 93 75 pc
82 63 t 78 61 t

Today Mon.

Hi Lo W
87 78 t
84 73 t
90 75 t
89 73 t
90 74 t
90 70 t
89 76 t
85 72 t
87 72 t
87 77 t
90 73 t

oL w .................. 28 at Angel Fir M

Kansas City
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
New Orleans
New York City
Norfolk, VA
Oklahoma City
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
86 70 t 90 71 t
80 60 t 83 58 pc
84 67 pc 84 65 t
106 83 s 101 80 s
76 60 pc 74 60 pc
86 68 pc 81 65 t
86 72 t 89 70 t
71 57 t 68 55 t
69 58 t 75 57 pc
87 69 t 89 70 t
86 68 pc 86 66 t
88 74 t 87 74 t
81 65 pc 76 65 t
86 72 pc 85 72 t
88 71 t 94 72 pc
76 58 sh 81 58 pc
86 67 pc 83 67 t
107 81 s 107 79 s
82 65 pc 77 60 t
73 53 pc 71 57 c
75 51 s 70 50 s
82 59 pc 77 64 sh
89 69 pc 84 70 t
94 68 s 100 67 s
83 66 t 83 63 pc
92 75 pc 94 72 pc
68 61 pc 69 63 pc
64 54 pc 61 50 pc
70 49 s 67 49 s

Washington, DC 87 71 pc 83 71 t

Today Mon.

City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
Amsterdam 61 45 pc 62 44 c Mexico City 81 54 t 68 54t
Baghdad 106 78 s 106 78 s Montreal 73 55 pc 79 59 pc
Beijing 76 64 r 83 63 pc Ottawa 76 55 pc 77 58 pc
Berlin 75 52 pc 73 52 pc Paris 68 51 t 73 52 s
Buenos Aires 63 50 pc 67 53 pc Regina 66 46 sh 73 50 s
Cairo 92 68 s 92 68 s Rio de Janeiro 80 69 pc 81 68 s
Calgary 61 41 pc 62 45 pc Rome 77 61 pc 73 59 t
Cancun 88 77 pc 89 78 pc St. John's 43 39 r 60 42 sh
Dublin 66 46 s 66 53 pc San Juan 88 78 pc 87 77 pc
Edmonton 61 41 c 64 40 sh Sydney 68 51 pc 68 48 pc
Halifax 60 47 pc 63 51 pc Tokyo 82 66 pc 82 66 pc
Kiev 80 60 t 83 60 pc Toronto 75 57 pc 72 59 t
London 66 48 pc 64 48 pc Vancouver 67 50 s 66 50 pc
Madrid 72 54 c 80 59 c Winnipeg 70 53 sh 74 53 pc
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

China-N. Korea

trade tightening

may hint at ire

TUMEN, China (MCT)
-- In a concrete building
on the northern edge of
this city across the border
from North Korea, young
pony-tailed women
wearing hoodies sew
The building has no
flashy logo or company
name on the outside,
only a blue-and-red flag
flickering high on a nearby
pole. Across the street, a
dormitory sits on a weed-
strewn lot.
The estimated 300
women are among an
unknown number of
North Korean workers in
China earning cash for
their country's isolated
economy and providing
cheap labor for Chinese
Despite big plans,
there has been no major
increase in production at
the two-story factory since
it opened nearly a year
ago, according to locals.
They suspect that Chinese
officials have slowed the
number of guest worker
visas issued to North
It is one of the less-visi-
ble signals that Beijing has
apparently sent recently
to express its frustration
with the government in
Pyongyang for its bellicose
talk and repeated nuclear
and missile tests.
China's role in influenc-
ing its troublesome ally is
among the most impor-
tant items on the agenda
for meetings between
President Barack Obama
and Chinese President Xi
Jinping in the California
desert town of Rancho
Analysts said they
expected Obama to give
Xi credit for taking some
public steps to press
North Korea to abandon,
or a least slow, its nuclear
program. In March,

Beijing broke precedent
by supporting new United
Nations sanctions that
further restrict North
Korea's banking and trade
in certain goods, as well as
And last month, China's
largest state-owned bank
said it had suspended
all transactions of North
Korea's main foreign
exchange bank, cutting
off what U.S. officials say
was a "key financial node"
in facilitating Pyongyang's
nuclear activities.
North Korea in recent
days has made overtures
to improve relations with
South Korea, offering
talks on the reopening of
a joint business park and
other ventures. The South
quickly accepted.
But how much China
had to do with that is
unclear. And experts don't
know the extent of visa re-
ductions for North Korean
workers, although some
believe the move could
be part of the Chinese
response to international
concern over Pyongyang's
"It's an opportunity to
show they are clamping
down," said John Park,
a specialist in Chinese-
North Korean relations at
Harvard University's Belfer
Center for Science and
International Affairs.
A number of foreign
relief agencies have pulled
out of North Korea because
of escalating tensions
and expanded sanctions,
raising questions about the
flow of vital food sup-
plies in the impoverished
nation. Yet North Korea
watchers believe China
continues to provide
enough support and al-
low back channels such as
North Korean state trading
companies to sustain
Pyongyang's ruling elite
with luxury items.



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Miami Marathon:
Marlins outlast Mets in
20-inning game, oPage 4

Sunday, June 9,2013 @SCMGSports Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* TENNIS: French Open

"I love Paris. I spend a lot of time here. I live here.
I practice here. I think I am a Parisian."
-SERENA WILLIAMS, after defeating Maria Sharapova for her first French Open title since 2002

Serena Williams reacts after beating Maria Sharapova during the women's final of the French Open on Saturday at Roland Garros in Paris. Williams won 6-4, 6-4
for her first French Open title since 2002.


Serena silences


Grand Slam titles Serena Williams has won
Times Williams has defeated her sister, Venus,
to win a Grand Slam
Williams'age, making her the third oldest
woman to win a Grand Slam in the Open Era
(behind Martina Navratilova and Virginia Wade)
Grand Slam finals Williams has lost, including
two against Venus and one against Maria
Williams'rank on the all-time women's major
singles titles list

* HORSE RACING: Belmont Stakes

Palace Malice

pulls off upset

NEWYORK A pair of Hall of Fame
jockeys were just about nose to nose as
their horses hit the middle of the final
turn of the Belmont Stakes.
Gary Stevens, aboard Preakness win-
ner Oxbow, was going to relinquish the
lead to the hard-charging Palace Malice,
and he knew it. He glanced over to his
right and looked at good friend Mike
Smith and told him: "You go on with
him big boy, you're moving better than
Was he ever.
Palace Malice seized the lead with
a quarter-mile to go Saturday in the
final leg of the Triple Crown and ran
off to a 314-length victory over Oxbow
at Belmont Park, with Kentucky Derby
winner Orb another 1% lengths back in
"Mike rode a superb race," Stevens
said. "Midway around the turn, I said,
'Well maybe.' But I have ridden long
enough to know that he (Oxbow) was

Sharapova for first French Open title since 2002

PARIS Two hours before
her French Open final, Serena
Williams practiced on center
court, the stands deserted as
she whacked one winner after
another to the distant sounds
of a brass band playing on the
When the music stopped, the
seats filled and the match be-
gan, Williams went on defense,
relentlessly chasing down one
shot after another to defeat
familiar foil Maria Sharapova.
With a 6-4, 6-4 victory, the No.
1-ranked Williams won her first
French Open championship
since 2002.
"Eleven years," Williams said
in French during the trophy

WHO: Rafael Nadal vs. David Ferrer
WHAT: French Open final
WHEN: Today, 9 a.m.
WHERE: Roland Garros, Paris
WHY: Nadal goes for his record eighth
French Open championship.

ceremony. "I think it's unbeliev-
able. Now I have 16 Grand Slam
titles. It's difficult for me to
speak because I'm so excited."
Then the national anthem
played for the first American
singles champion at Roland
Garros since Williams' previous
Williams whacked 10 aces, in-
cluding three in the final game,

and the last came on match
point at 123 mph her hardest
serve of the day. She then sank
to her knees, screamed at the
sky and buried her face in the
The victory completed her
rebound from a shocking loss to
11 Ith-ranked Virginie Razzano
in the first round at the French
Open a year ago. Since that
defeat she's 74-3, including
titles at Wimbledon, the U.S.
Open, the London Olympics
and the season-ending WTA
Both finalists swung with
their typical aggressiveness
from the baseline, but Williams'
superior serve and defense
proved the difference. She

NBA: Miami Heat

sses the
*day at

In Court
rrett Gomez

WHO: San Antonio at Miami
WHAT: NBA Finals, Game 2, Spurs lead series 1-0
WHEN: Today, 8 p.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines Arena, Miami

For Heat, no

fun in Finals
MIAMI The NBA Finals. Just
being here can be memorable -
and miserable.
And surprise, it's those suppos-
edly stoic Spurs who are having
more fun, while the South Beach
bunch is a little grumpy and
The Miami Heat may be on top
of the basketball world, but there's
no joy unless they stay there.
"Playoffs ain't fun, man. I'm sorry
to bust anyone on the outside's
bubble," Dwyane Wade said. "As a
player in the playoffs, you have no

1. Palace Malice, Mike Smith
2. Oxbow, Gary Stevens
3. Orb, Joel Rosario
4. Incognito, Irad Ortiz Jr.
5. Revolutionary, Javier Castellano
6. Unlimited Budget, Rosie Napravnik
7. Overanalyze, John Velazquez

8. Vyjack, Julien Leparo
9. Golden Soul, Robby
10. Will Take Charge, Jo
11. Giant Finish, Edgar
12. Midnight Taboo, Ga
13. Freedom Child, Luis
14. Frac Daddy, Alan Ga

* MLB:
Tampa Bay 8, Baltimore 0


roll past

- Tampa Bay has the
highest-scoring offense in
the major leagues since
mid-April. It's the strong
pitching staff, though, that
has the Rays thinking this
could be a special season.
Jeremy Hellickson
pitched six scoreless
innings and six different
players drove in runs
Saturday to help the surg-
ing Rays beat Baltimore
8-0, move a season-high
seven games over .500
and nudge ahead of the
Orioles into third place
in the AL East behind the
Boston Red Sox and New
"You've got to climb
over the group in front
of you and keep moving
forward. You first try to
get to 10 games over .500,
then 15," manager Joe
Maddon said.

WHO: Baltimore (34-28) at
Tampa Bay (34-27)
WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field,
St. Petersburg
PITCHERS: TBA vs. Matt Moore
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 M,220 A 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM
Necklace, kids 14-under while
supplies last

Palm Beach 6, Charlotte 2



heats up

The next time Charlotte's
Jesse Hahn takes the
mound, he could find
himself eligible for the
first win of his All-Star
Hahn's slow stretching
of his post-surgery right
arm continued Saturday
with another stellar four-
inning outing. He allowed
one unearned run on
three hits against Palm
Beach and struck out five.
His next start, expected
to be Thursday, is sched-
uled to be five innings,
Stone Crabs pitching
coach Bill Moloney said.
Hahn began the season

WHO: Palm Beach (25-36) at
Charlotte (27-33)
WHEN: Today, 5:30 p.m.
WHERE: Charlotte Sports Park
TICKETS: 941-206-3511 or at
the stadium box office

INDEX I Lottery 2 | Golf 2 1 Quick Hits 2 1 College baseball 3 1 Pro baseball 3-6 1 Scoreboard 7 1 NHL 8 | Horse racing 8

Palace Malice, left, ridden by jockey Mike Smith, cross
finish line to win the 145th Belmont Stakes on Satur
Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y.


Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
June 8N...................................... 5-2-6
June 8D ................................ ...... 7-7-8
June 7N.................................. .... -8-0
June 7D...................................... 3-2-5
June 6N ...................................... 5-6-9
June 6D...................................... 2-1-3
D-Day, N-Night

June 8N................................... 4-2-5-0
June 8D...............................8-3-6-1
June 7N...................................7-9-0-4
June 7D....................... ......... 2-1-0-0
June 6N.............................. .....8-4-7-6
June 6D.............................. .....7-8-2-5
D-Day, N-Night

June 8 ............................. 3-8-9-18-27
June 7 ..................... 9-11-24-29-31
June 6..................... 7-20-22-26-29
1 5-digit winners ............ $228,218.59
363 4-digit winners ....................$101
10,226 3-digit winners .................$10
99,721 2-digit winners ticket

June 7 ...........................9-21-28-37
M egaBall.........................................12

June 4 ............................2-13-18-32
M egaBall........................................... 3
0 4-of-4 MB ......................... $550,000
3 4-of-4.............................. 2,024.50
41 3-of-4 MB .........................$324.50
855 3-of-4..................................... $46
1,191 2-of-4 MB............................ $23

June 8 ................21-24-34-41-47-52
June 5 .............1.3-19-22-44-46-52
June ....................5-15-29-35-40-47
0 6-digit winners ....................$18M
25 5-digit winners ..............$5,578.50
1,448 4-digit winners ...................$79
29,152 3-digit winners .................$5

June 8 .........................2-11-22-26-32
Pow erball........................................ 19

June 5 ..................... 4-26-33-36-55
Powerball........................ ................32
0 5 of 5 + PB..............................$50M
0 5 of5 ..............................$1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB.........................$ 10,000
48 4 of5 ..................................... $100
$60 million

June 7 .........................1-10-37-48-55
Pow erball........................................ 21

June 4.................. 10-11-12-20-55
Pow erball........................................ 19
0 5 of5 + MB............................... $1M
S5 of 5................................. 250,000
0 4 of 5 + MB......................... 10,000
44 4 of5 ..................................... $150

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Does this come in a Tony Parker version?

This column should
be read while listening
to "The Sunnyside of the
Street" by the Pogues (2
minutes, 44 seconds).
Software-maker 2K
Sports has released the ROb
cover of its forthcom-
ing NBA 2K14 featuring
LeBron James with the SPORTS
slogan, "The King reigns."
Presumably, the game will come
with Tony Parker on the back
side of the cover so you can flip
it around should the Spurs win
the NBA Finals.
Dennis Rodman is back in
the news for ripping James,
stating on Dan Patrick's radio
show, "If LeBron was playing in
the late '80s or early '90s, he'd be
just an average player." If James




was the sort of person to
say such things, he could
respond, "It's the 2010s
and Dennis is just an
average ambassador to
North Korea."
Ricky Knapp.
For the record, if/

WRITER when Knapp signs
with the New York Mets,
two members of the 2009 Port
Charlotte High School baseball
team (Knapp, David Holmberg)
will be plying their trade in the
Just as a reminder, when they
were the one-two in the Pirates'
pitching rotation, Holmberg-
Knapp combined to go 16-2 with
a combined ERA of 0.46 and 220
strikeouts in 135 2/3 innings.

*When asked about MLB's
reported intention to suspend
him, Milwaukee Brewers slugger
Ryan Braun said, "I've already
addressed everything related to
the Miami situation. I addressed
it in spring training. I will not
make any further statements
about it. The truth has not
changed." Yeah, and you were a
cheater and a liar then, too.
The more I think about Jay-Z
getting into the sports manage-
ment it just reminds me when
Master P was supposed to be the
next big thing in the same field.
If you're trying to remember how
that went, please Google "Ricky
Williams rookie contract."
Tampa Bay Rays first-round
draft pick Nick Ciuffo said
Thursday, "I can't promise you


Rookie takes route 66 to lead


MEMPHIS, Tenn. -
Shawn Stefani has been
through enough scram-
bling around the mini-
tours trying to make it to
the PGA Tour that a qua-
druple bogey wasn't going
to shake his confidence
or his concentration.
Even if it cost him the
Stefani, a PGA Tour
rookie, overcame the bad
hole that dropped him
down Saturday and shot
a 4-under 66 to take the
third-round lead in the St.
Jude Classic.
"I feel like I hit one
bad shot on 11, and
that was the putt that
I missed for a triple,"
Stefani said showing off
his sense of humor. "I
know that sounds crazy,
but you know I hit the
club that I wanted to hit.
Unfortunately, was the
wrong club at the wrong
The 31-year-old Texan
rebounded with four
birdies over his final
five holes to move back
atop the leaderboard. He
finished with eight birdies
to go with that quadruple
bogey to reach 12-under
198 at TPC Southwind.


Rookie Shawn Stefani, watching his tee shot on the ninth hole during Saturday's third round of
the St. Jude Classic:"I was just out there just playing the game and having fun."

This is just the 16th
tour event for Stefani.
Harris English was a
stroke back after a 69,
finishing out of the lead
for the first time this
week. Scott Stallings (67),
Patrick Reed (64) and
Nicholas Thompson (66)
were 8 under.
Phil Mickelson was
another stroke back after
a 65, his best round yet as
he tunes up his game for
the U.S. Open next week
at Merion.

Pressel leads LPGA
Championship: In Pittsford,
N.Y., Morgan Pressel overcame rain
and a muddy course to shoot a
2-under 70 to take the lead after two
rounds of the LPGA Championship.
She had a two-shot lead over
top-ranked Inbee Park (68) and Chella
Choi, the first-round leader who
struggled with a 73.
The final two rounds will be
squeezed into a 36-hole marathon
today to determine the winner of the
tour's second major. The change came
after nearly five inches of rain fell
Thursday, postponing the first round.

Birdie binge boosts
Frost: In Birmingham, Ala., David
Frost birdied the 16th and 17th holes
en route to a 6-under 66 and a one-
stroke lead over Fred Couples after the
third round of the Regions Tradition.
Frost, had four birdies on the final
eight holes to move to 12-under 205
in the major championship.

Dutchman flying high: In
Atzenbrugg, Austria, Dutchman Joost
Luiten shot a 5-under 67, extending
his lead to three strokes in the Lyoness
Open. Spain's Jorge Campillo (66) and
Eduardo de la Riva (69) were second.


PGA Tour
At TPC Southwind
Purse: $5.7 million
Yardage: 7,239; Pan 70
Third Round

Shawn Stefani
Harris English
Patrick Reed
Scott Stallings
Phil Mickelson
Eric Meierdierks
Padraig Harrington
Ryan Palmer
Roberto Castro
Jonathan Byrd
John Rollins
lan Poulter
Ben Crane
Dustin Johnson
Justin Hicks
Paul Haley II
Brendon Todd
John Merrick
Justin Leonard
Kevin Stadler
Jim Herman
Charles Howell III
Billy Mayfair
Peter Hanson
Rory Sabbatini
Martin Flores
Bob Estes
Chez Reavie
Doug LaBelle II
Glen Day
David Hearn
Vaughn Taylor
Brendon de Jonge
Davis Love Ill
Robert Allenby
Tag Ridings
Jerry Kelly
Billy Horschel
Robert Karlsson
David Toms
Scott Brown
Jason Bohn
Brad Fritsch
Brian Davis
Joe Affrunti
Stuart Appleby
JJ. Henry
Tom Gillis
Steve Flesch
Luke Guthrie
Cameron Tringale
Russell Henley
Tim Petrovic
Robert Streb
Stephen Ames
Brian Gay

69-72-71 -
70-71-71 -

Jeff Maggert 69-71-72-
Arjun Atwal 71-68-73-
LeeWilliams 72-69-72-
Ben Kohles 71-70-72-
George Coetzee 71-67-75 -
DJ.Trahan 69-69-75-
Chad Campbell 70-71-73-
Kevin Sutherland 70-71-73-
Russell Knox 70-68-76-
Nathan Green 66-75-74-
John Daly 71-69-76-

At Locust Hill Country Club
Pittsford, N.Y.
Purse: 2.25 million
Yardage: 6,534; Par 72
Second Round
a-denotes amateur
Morgan Pressel 68-70 -
Inbee Park 72-68 -
Chella Choi 67-73 -
Sarah Jane Smith 72-69-
AmyYang 71-70-
Jiyai Shin 68-73 -
SunYoungYoo 73-69-
Na Yeon Choi 72-70-
Catriona Matthew 71-71 -
Angela Stanford 71-71 -
Brittany Lincicome 69-73-
Caroline Masson 74-69 -
Chie Arimura 71-72-
MichelleWie 76-68-
Shanshan Feng 74-70 -
Danah Bordner 73-71 -
Pernilla Lindberg 73-71 -
Eun-HeeJi 72-72-
Laura Davies 71-73-
LexiThompson 71-73-
Jessica Korda 70-74 -
Se Ri Pak 70-74 -
Beatriz Recari 74-71 -
Nicole Castrale 73-72-
Vicky Hurst 73-72-
Kristy McPherson 73-72-
Suzann Pettersen 72-73 -
MiJungHur 71-74-
llhee Lee 71-74-
Anna Nordqvist 71-74-
Carlota Ciganda 75-71 -
Moira Dunn 75-71 -
Brittany Lang 75-71 -
Mi Hyang Lee 75-71 -
HeeYoung Park 75-71 -
Stacy Lewis 74-72-
Lisa McCloskey 74-72 -
Pornanong Phatlum 72-74 -
YaniTseng 72-74-
a-Lydia Ko 77-70 -
Paula Creamer 76-71 -
Jennifer Rosales 76-71 -
Danielle Kang 75-72 -
Cristie Kerr 75-72 -
JiYoung Oh 75-72-
Haeji Kang 73-74 -
Jacqui Concolino 78-70-
Jenny Shin 78-70-
Caroline Hedwall 77-71 -
Mika Miyazato 77-71 -
Belen Mozo 77-71 -
Giulia Sergas 76-72-
KarrieWebb 76-72-

Laura Diaz 75-73 -
Moriya Jutanugarn 74-74-
Lorie Kane 74-74 -
Amelia Lewis 74-74 -
Paola Moreno 74-74 -
Jane Park 74-74 -
Lisa Ferrero 78-71 -
Marcy Hart 78-71 -
TiffanyJoh 77-72-
Ayako Uehara 76-73-
Breanna Elliott 75-74 -
Mina Harigae 75-74 -
I.K.Kim 75-74-
SueKim 75-74-
AlisonWalshe 75-74-
Ai Miyazato 74-75 -
Mo Martin 77-73 -
Kathleen Ekey 76-74 -
Paige Mackenzie 76-74-
Melissa Reid 76-74 -
Mariajo Uribe 76-74 -
Lauren Doughtie 75-75 -
Candie Kung 75-75-
JeongJang 72-78-

Champions Tour
At Shoal Creek
Birmingham, Ala.
Purse: $2.2 million
Third Round
David Frost 68-70-66 -
Fred Couples 66-71-68-
Morris Hatalsky 71-68-67-
Michael Allen 68-69-69-
DuffyWaldorf 67-68-71-
Esteban Toledo 70-69-69-
Scott Hoch 72-67-69 -
Bart Bryant 69-69-70 -
Loren Roberts 69-69-70 -
Jeff Sluman 65-71-72-
Kenny Perry 69-73-67-
Tom Lehman 69-71-69-
Russ Cochran 71-68-70-
David Eger 69-70-70 -
John Cook 70-68-71 -
Mike Goodes 70-68-71 -
Corey Pavin 68-74-68-
KirkTriplett 71-70-69-
Mark Calcavecchia 68-69-73-
Rod Spittle 71-66-73-
Larry Mize 72-70-69-
Gene Sauers 72-69-70-
Fred Funk 72-67-72 -
Peter Senior 67-71-73-
Jeff Hart 73-69-70-
Barry Lane 70-71-71 -
Tom Jenkins 69-72-71 -
JimThorpe 72-68-72-
Jay Don Blake 71-71-71 -
Jay Haas 71-71-71 -
Neal Lancaster 75-67-71 -
Steve Elkington 71-70-72-
BobTway 69-71-73-
Bill Glasson 72-73-69-
Mark Brooks 70-73-71 -
Rocco Mediate 72-71-71-
MarkO'Meara 73-70-71 -
Mark McNulty 69-74-71 -
WillieWood 71-70-73-
Chip Beck 72-75-68 -
Roger Chapman 70-76-69-

Bernhard Langer
Jim Gallagher,Jr.
Craig Stadler
Hal Sutton
Tom Pernice Jr.
Chien Soon Lu
Andrew Magee
Tom Kite
Steve Pate
Hale Irwin
Dan Forsman
Mike Reid
Gary Hallberg
Larry Nelson
Bruce Fleisher
Jerry Pate
Blaine McCallister
Scott Simpson
Joe Daley
Jim Rutledge
Dick Mast
Don Pooley
Wayne Levi
Joel Edwards
Brad Faxon
Bob Gilder
Bobby Clampett
Gil Morgan
Sandy Lyle
Tom Purtzer
Dana Quigley
Jeff Freeman

73-72-71 -
70-75-71 -

European Tour
At Diamond CountryClub
Atzenbrugg, Austria
Purse: $1.31 million
Yardage: 7,386; Par: 72
Third Round
Joost Luiten, Netherlands 65-68-67-
Jorge Campillo, Spain 70-67-66-
Eduardode la Riva, Spain 69-65-69-
Thomas Bjorn, Denmark 71-70-64-
Romain Wattel, France 68-68-69-
MiguelA.Jimenez, Spain 67-70-69-
Paul Waring, England 67-67-72-
Lorenzo Gagli, Italia 72-67-68-
Hennie Otto, South Africa 71-65-71 -
Sam Little, England 69-73-66-
LiangWen-chong,China 67-72-69-
T.van derWalt, S.Africa 72-66-70-
Gregory Bourdy, France 70-68-70-
Alastair Forsyth, Scotland 70-68-70-
Tom Lewis, England 63-74-71 -
Matthew Baldwin, England71-66-71 -
Tyrrell Hatton, England 74-69-66-
Alexander Levy, France 66-75-68-
Simon Dyson, England 66-74-69-
Lee Slattery, England 71-68-70-
Andy Sullivan, England 67-71-71 -
David Drysdale, Scotland 71-66-72-
Callum Macaulay, Scotland 68-66-75 -

that I'm going to get to the big
leagues, but I can promise you
there won't be another catcher
coming out of this draft that's
going to work harder than me
to get to the big leagues." So at
least you know he's been reading
the Cliff's Notes of Tim Tebow's
Speaking of Tebow, Jeff
Garcia has hinted JaMarcus
Russell (whom he is mentor-
ing) could try to continue his
comeback in the CFL. Tebow has
already said he's not interested
in going north of the border.
You can't stop Puigmania!
Then again, let's make sure he's
not another Kevin Maas before
sculpting Yasiel Puig's bust for


(AP) Hello Castroneves
raced to his first IndyCar
victory of the season,
leading the final 132 laps
Saturday night for his
fourth career victory at
Texas Motor Speedway.
Castroneves also won at
the 112-mile, high-banked
track in 2004, 2006 and
"Texas is awesome. I love
this place," Castroneves
said after celebrating by
climbing up the front-
stretch fence.
Former series champion
Sam Hornish Jr. was the
only other three-time
IndyCar winner at Texas,
and his last came for Roger
Penske, who now has eight
victories at the track which
hosted its 25th IndyCar
race. ...
The NASCAR Nationwide Series race
at Iowa Speedway was postponed until
today because of rain.
Austin Dillon will start first after
winning the pole for the third week in a
row, followed by Sam Hornish Jr., Brian
Scott and Brian Vickers....
AJ Allmendinger will replace
Bobby Labonte next week at Michigan
International Speedway for JTG
Daugherty Racing.
Allmendinger could drive even more
Cup races for the struggling race team.
Labonte, the 2000 Cup champion, is
28th in the Sprint Cup points standings
and hasn't finished better than 15th in
a race....
Sebastian Vettel earned pole position
at Formula One's Canadian Grand Prix in
Montreal for the third consecutive year.
The championship points leader
drove the fastest lap in the final quali-
fying session with a time of 1 minute,
25.425 seconds. Its his third pole
position of the year, and he'll be looking
for his third victory in today's race.

Texas A&M, Florida share
NCAA men's title: At Eugene,
Ore., Texas A&M and Florida shared
the men's team title with 53 points
apiece. The Aggies'shot at an outright
championship was dashed in the 1,600-
meter relay, when they dropped the
baton and finished last. Florida won the
event in 3:01.34, catapulting the Gators
into the first tie for the championship
since 1978.
It was the second straight title for the
Gators after three straight for Texas A&M.
Clemson junior Brianna Rollins
broke her own collegiate record in the
100-meter hurdles on the final day
of the NCAA outdoor track and field
Rollins finished in 12:39 seconds,
besting her mark of 12.47 seconds set in
the semifinals Thursday.
It was the best overall time in the
world this season and the fastest ever in
the event at Hayward Field.
Top-ranked Kansas wrapped up its
first women's team title.


Rizzotti enters Women's
Hall of Fame: At Knoxville,Tenn.,
Jennifer Rizzotti savored the chance to
finally hear cheers in the neighborhood
of her alma mater's rival. Rizzotti
received a standing ovation as the
former Connecticut guard was inducted
into the Women's Basketball Hall of
Fame. She recalled a different reception
from a Knoxville crowd her senior year in
college after the Huskies beat Tennessee
59-53 to end the Lady Vols'NCAA record
69-game home winning streak.


LSU or Red Sox Longhi can take his pick

FGCU boasts a
record draft class
At 17, Nick Longhi has a tough
choice to make, the decision of a
We should all be so fortunate.
The Venice High School senior
was selected Saturday in MLB's
first-year player draft by the
Boston Red Sox, who have been
Longhi's favorite major league
team since he can remember.
Former Red Sox outfielder Manny
Ramirez used to be his favorite
player, so much so that Longhi
emulated Ramirez at the plate.
"I've tried so many times to hit
like Manny, it's ridiculous," he said.

Turns out Longhi can hit with
the best of them. describes the 6-2,
205-pound outfielder as having
the potential to be "one of the
S better pure hitters
from this year's draft
"No doubt,"
S Venice coach Craig
Faulkner said. "He
) didn't have a great
season stat-wise -
LONGHI he hit about .300 -
but he can handle
pitchers. He's got great hand
speed, great hand-eye coordina-
tion. He sprays the ball."
The scouts noticed.
"No matter where he plays,"
said, the LSU commit's
bat will always be his greatest

asset and will be what carries him
throughout pro ball."
Ah, LSU Longhi's favorite
college team. He even committed
to the Tigers.
Now what?
"Obviously I have some think-
ing to do," he said. "Because of
where I was drafted, I'm leaning
toward college."
Longhi said he was told he was
likely to be selected somewhere
in the second to fourth rounds.
Instead, he was taken with the
893rd pick "very, very, very
late," Longhi said.
Wherever he ends up, one
thing is certain.
"I'll give it my best. I don't
accept failure," he said. "I think
I can excel at the next level
whether it's college or the pros."

Seven Eagles land in draft: You
could almost field a starting nine with the
number of Florida Gulf Coast University players
drafted this year.
With four more players taken on Saturday,
seven Eagles have been selected the largest
draft class in the school's history. In 11 years, 19
FGCU players have been drafted.
On the draft's final day, left fielder Sean
Dwyer (319th by the Colorado Rockies),
left-handed pitcher Brandon Bixler (470th by the
Minnesota Twins), catcher Mike Reeves (625th
by the Toronto Blue Jays) and center fielder Kyle
Buchanan (1214th by the New YorkYankees)
were selected. Buchanan was injured and did
not play for the Eagles this spring.
They join right-hander Harrison Cooney
(187th by the Los Angeles Angels), shortstop
Brandon Bednar (22nd to the San Francisco
Giants) and right-hander Ricky Knapp of Port
Charlotte (236th by the New York Mets).
They were selected on Friday.

The Tampa Bay Rays, who
concluded their draft with 30
selections on Saturday, giving
them 41 overall, are confident
they can sign top pick Nick Ciuffo
by the July 12 deadline.
Ciuffo, who has a scholarship
offer from South Carolina, indi-
cated in an interview with the
Charleston (S.C.) Post and Courier
that he's leaning toward signing
with the Rays. "Negotiations start
(today),"he said.
"We feel good about getting it
done"said Rays scouting director
R.J. Harrison."He's excited. Now
we start the process. Hopefully
it'll move quickly."
-From staff wire reports




FSU in



Schwarber had a go-
ahead two-run single in a
four-run seventh inning
and Indiana went on to
beat Florida State 10-9
Saturday in the first game
of the Tallahassee Super
Schwarber, who also had
a two-run homer in the
fourth, put Indiana up 7-6
with his hit in the seventh.
Indiana (47-14) needed
every run to survive a
late Florida State rally
in a 4-hour, 16-minute
game that saw each team
commit three errors and
a combined 11 pitchers
used. Florida State also
stranded 13 runners on
"I don't think it was a
particularly well-played
game," Indiana coach
Tracy Smith said. "But I do
think it's important in a
Super Regional format to
get off to a good start with
a win in Game 1 no matter
how it happens."
Indiana, playing in the
Super Regionals for the
first time, can advance
to its first College World
Series with a win in today's
Game 2 starting at 1 p.m. If
the Seminoles (47-16) win,
a deciding game would be
played at 1 p.m. Monday.
Florida State led 6-5
going into the sixth, but
Indiana scored four runs
against Gage Smith (4-2)
and Billy Strode. They gave
up three hits in the inning,

Indiana's Kyle Schwarber celebrates with teammates after hitting a two-run home run
fourth inning against Florida State in Saturday's NCAA Super Regional college opener.

Indiana (47-14) vs. Florida
State (47-16), 1 p.m.
South Carolina (42-20) at
North Carolina (56-9), 1 p.m.
Rice (44-19) at N.C. State
(48-14), 4 p.m.
*Louisville (50-12) at Vanderbilt
(54-11), 4 p.m.
Mississippi State (47-18) at
Virginia (47-11), 7 p.m.
Oklahoma (43-20) at LSU
(56-9), 7 p.m.
Kansas State (45-17) at Oregon
State (48-11), 10p.m.
UCLA (43-17) at Cal State-
Fullerton (51-9), 10 p.m.
(if necessary)

but the Seminoles' defense
didn't help in committing
two throwing errors.
"It's always frustrating
when you make errors and
give up runs," said Florida
State first baseman John
Nogowski, who made
one of the errors. "They
seemed like every chance
they had, a guy in scoring
position, they got him in."

Nogowski went 2 for 3
with a two-run homer in
the eighth that trimmed
Indiana's lead to 10-8. He
also scored three runs and
Giovanny Alfonzo went
3 for 4 with two RBIs and
two runs.
DJ Stewart added an RBI
single in the ninth, and
Florida State also had run-
ners at second and third
with just one out after
Indiana's Will Coursen-
Carr tossed a wild pitch.
Coursen-Carr settled in
and induced a pair of fly-
outs from Stephen McGee
and Marcus Davis, Florida
State's No. 3 and 4 hitters,
to end the game.
The Seminoles, in the
super regionals for a sixth
consecutive season, lost an
opener to Wichita State in
2008 in Tallahassee before
rallying to win the next two
"It ain't over," Florida
State coach Mike Martin
said. "We are going to play
our butts off."

North Carolina 6, South
Carolina 5: In Chapel Hill, N.C.,
freshman Skye Bolt hit a game-winning

RBI single through the rig
ninth inning to lift North
super regional opener. Th
(56-9), No. 1 overall seed
tournament, can reach th
World Series for the sixth

silently ran side to sid
whipping groundstrol
with little apparent stn
while Sharapova ofter
found herself lung-
ing after the ball to
stay in the point,
with each shot ac-
companied by her
familiar shriek.
When Williams
once summoned
a grunt herself to
match Sharapova's
volume and pound
a winner, the
crowd responded
with a laugh.
completed a
career Grand
Slam by winning
AP PHOTO Roland Garros
n in the last year, but she's
still looking for
a breakthrough
against Williams,
ght side in the who has won their
Carolina in a past 13 meetings
e Tar Heels since 2004.
in the NCAA "I played a great
he College tournament and
time in eight I ran into a really

seasons with a victory toaay.

Mississippi State 11,
Virginia 6: In Charlottesville,Va.,
Adam Frazier went 6 for 6, Hunter Renfroe
was 4 for 5 and each drove in three runs
to help Mississippi State win the super
regional opener. The Bulldogs (47-18)
pounded 20 hits and benefited from
four errors that led to six unearned runs.
Virginia (50-11) had 11 hits, but also hit
into four rally-killing double plays.

Louisville 5, Vanderbilt 3:
In Nashville, Tenn., Matt Helms delivered a
two-out, two-run pinch-hitsingle to lead
Louisville (50-12) over No. 2 overall seed
Vanderbilt in a super regional opener.

N.C. State 4, Rice 3: In
Raleigh, N.C., Jake Fincher's two-out
single in the bottom of the ninth capped
a rally and lifted the Wolfpack (48-14) in
a super regional opener.

Kansas State 6, Oregon
State 2: In Corvallis, Ore., Tanner
Witt's two-run single in the 10th inning
capped a four-run rally as Kansas State
won the super regional opener.

tough champion

today," Sharapova Career
said. Career
Lately Williams Career
beats everyone. Career
She extended her 2013 Fi
career-best win- Career'
ning streak to 31 2013Ti
matches. Career
At 31, she
became the Matche
oldest woman Oppon,
to win a major Sets
title since Martina Points
Navratilova at Time or
Wimbledon in 1990 Fiv-S
at age 33. Her 11- Tiebrea
year gap between
Roland Garros titles
is the longest for
any woman.
Williams, who has a
home in Paris, is already
thinking about winning
again next year.
"I love Paris," she said. "I
spend a lot of time here. I
live here. I practice here. I
think I am a Parisian."
Williams also

congratulated Sharapova
during the ceremony.
"She played a beauti-
ful final," Williams said
le in French. "She's a great
kes champion. I hope to be
rain, with her again next year."
A "Merci beaucoup,"

In today's French Open men's final, Rafael
Nadal will be trying to become the only
man with eight titles at the same Grand
Slam tournament.
Nadal is 58-1 for his career at Roland
Garros heading into today's all-Spanish
championship match against David Ferrer.
It will be the first major final of the
31-year-old Ferrer's career. He would be the
oldest French Open champion since 1972,
when 34-year-old Andres Gimeno beat
Patrick Proisy. How they compare:
Age 27 31
Height 6-1 5-9
Weight 188 160
Rank 4 5
CareerMoney-x $53,801,264 $18,544,109
2013 Money-x $3,739,437 $1,495,019
Grand Slam Finals 11-5 -
Career Titles 56 20
French Open Titles 7 -
2013Titles 6 2
Head-to-Head 19-4 4-19
Career Record 625-124 525-255
2013 Record 42-2 37-9
2013 Record-Clay 37-2 21-5

Five-Set Recor
ve-Set Record
ents Avg. Rank

n Court
ne on Court
ik Record

Slam 163-22 103-41
h 58-1 32-10
291-21 259-103
*d 16-5 18-9
1-0 1-0
rd 154-92 108-103
d 7-4 4-3
s 3 4
rench Open
6 6
k 24.8 36.7
18-4 18-0
140-87 110-45
739-603 593-409
16:58 10:53
2:50 1:49
2-1 1-0
x-Entering the French Open

Sharapova responded with
a laugh.
In an all-Spanish final
today, Rafael Nadal will try
to become the first man to
win eight titles at the same
Grand Slam event when
he plays first-time major
finalist David Ferrer.


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iJf5 52' ELL

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013 SP Page 3


(I. -

r 1 c c~"VI.M

" Jj r r r JL
::i : i A

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Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013


Hager suffers

shoulder injury

By LAURA MYERS Motter moved in to ,
SPORTS WRITER shortstop from left field,
PORT CHARLOTTE and Willie Argo entered
Charlotte Stone Crabs the game to play left.
shortstop Jake Hager Williams said Hager will
displaced his left shoul- probably get the day off
der when he dived to stop today. .
a hard grounder by Alex ..*
Mejia in the first inning Fort Myers clinches: The
Saturday. Fort Myers Miracle clinched the Florida
After the dive, Hager State League South Division first-half
stayed down in shallow title Saturday with a 5-4 win over
center field, and waited Bradenton. The win gave the Miracle
for the training staff to a 41-18 record, 10 games better than Miami's Placid(
come out. He left the the second-place Jupiter Hammerheads deiny Hechav
game and went back and 14.5 ahead of the Stone Crabs. in New York.
to the clubhouse for The Miracle defeated the Stone
diagnosis. Crabs 10 out of 12 times they played
By the seventh inning, in the first half. They lead the Florida
he was back in the dug- State League with a .284 batting
out, still in his uniform average and 54 home runs, and are
and without a sling on his third with a 3.23 ERA.
arm. "They've got some good players M arli
"It's good news for us," over there"Williams said.' would arl
Stone Crabs manager imagine some of those guys moving
Brady Williams said. "It up.... I know they had a good team By MIKE F
looked bad out there. But in the first half. It's well earned." AssocIAi
hopefully it'll be OK today The first half of the season ends on NEWYORI
or tomorrow." June 19. games, plus
After Hager left, Taylor innings. A to
S........................................ pitches. And
nE single by Danny Stienstra, finally (FINA
PROGRESS allowing the runner to go the worst tea
to second. Juan Castillo ball had its 1
FROM PAGE 1 drove in Stienstra with a the season.
with three-inning outings fly ball single that Drew The Miam
and then expanded outings Vettleson dove to catch, worked hard

four. In 12 games, he but just missed. In the long
has a 0.68 ERA with 38 "Willie catches that ball league game
strikeouts. 99 out of 100 times," Stone than three ye
"I wish from day one Crabs manager Brady Hechavarria
we could have had him Williams said. "It just didn't single in the
throwing as manyinnings happen today." and Miami o
as he could," Moloney It was the first time this New York Me
said. "But for his develop- season Linsky had allowed Saturday, we
meant and welfare, this is more than two runs in an Harvey left v
the program we came up appearance. back tightne
with. Gotta sticktoit." The Stone Crabs hardly another stin
Hahn was one of two put up a fight after the first, "Itwas am
Stone Crabs pitchers, managing two hits in the ning pitcher
along withRyan Carpenter, same inning once. They did said. "It was
named to the Florida State not have an extra-base hit. game.
League All-Star game on Palm Beach starter Corey Steve Cish
June 14, though he won't Baker threw six innings, Daniel Murp
be available to pitch after and Danny Miranda struck fly ball to th(
his start Thursday out three Stone Crabs in warning track
"He'll go, and enjoy it, the final two innings to out of a gam
the festivities," Moloney earn the save. 6 hours, 25 n
said. "But it's more impor- We let (Baker) off the
tant for his development to hook, I thought," Williams
not pitch." said. RAYS
Even if he had thrown Palm Beach 6, Charlotte 2
five innings on Saturday, Palm Beach AB R H BI BBSO Avg. FROM PAGE 1
though, Hahn would not Walsh 2B 5 1 2 0 0 0.258
MejiaSS 5 1 3 1 0 1 .189 "Of course
have been a pitcher of PiscottyRF 5 1 0 0 .275 course
record. The Stone Crabs Rodriguez i B 5 1 1 0 1 0 .278 theteamsin
took a 2-1 lead into the PopkinsCF 5 1 3 2 0 0333 you, butyou
Garcia DH 3 0 0 0 2 3 .211 focused on
eighth, but Palm Beach Stienstra 3B 4 1 1 1 1 1 .279 focusedonv
scored five late runs to win Jcastilloc 3 0 1 1 1 2.200 doing," Mad
RCastilloLF 4 0 0 0 0 1.250 "The process
6-2. Totals 39 611 6 4 9 proes!
The Cardinals (25-36) Charlotte AB R H BIBBSO Avg. care of itself.
s d Brett2B 4 1 2 0 0 1 .304 Taking up
scored one run in the Argo LF 2 1 0 0 2 1 .311
first, and the Stone Crabs CarterCF 3 0 2 0 1 0 .251 left off in allc
(27-32) answered with Shaffer3B 3 0 0 1 0 0244 two hits in a
Vettleson RF 4 0 0 1 0 0.251
two in the bottom of the Guevara DH 4 00 0 0 0 0 .247 in the open
inning, off a single hit. Malml B 4 0 1 00 0 0.219 game series
DePewC 3 0 1 0 0 0 .209 Field, Raysp
Neither team threatened Motter LF-SS 3 0 0 0 0 1 .305
again until the eighth. Totals 30 2 6 2 3 4 limited the C
enn insky (1-3) PalmBeach 100000041- 611 1 four singles t
Lenny Linsky (1-3) Charlotte 200000000 2 6 2 d
entered in the eighth E-Baker (1), Shaffer (8), Malm (5). LOB- divisn riva
inning and allowed a run Palm Beach 10, Charlotte 5. 2B-Walsh 2 straight time
on a single and a double, (11), Rodriguez (17), Popkins (3). RBl-Pop- Hellickson
on a single and a double, kins 2 (10), Rodriguez (17), Stienstra (16),J
tying the game at two. Castillo (10), Mejia (5), Shaffer (25),Vettleson through a fifth
He allowed three more (25). SAC-Shaffer SB-Rodriguez (11), Pop- before watch
his a r t h te kins (4), Mejia (1), Brett (4), Argo (14), Carter break it open
hits after that, though the (4). CS-Argo (by J Castillo). PO--Brett (by pe
Stone Crabs' defense had a J Castillo). RISP-Palm Beach 6 for 12, Char- runs in the b
lotte0for4. the inning,
hand in the big inning. Palm Beach IP H R ERBB SOHR ERA the ing, ti
Willie Argo underes- Baker 6 3 2 2 3 1 0 2.93 Scott's bases-
timated a fly ball to left BoodenW,01-o 2 0 0 0 9.00 He and three
MirandaS,1 2 1 0 0 0 3 00.00 combined to
that turned into an RBI Charlotte IP H R ERBB SOHR ERA combined to
double for David Popkins, Hahn 4 2 1 0 1 4 00.68 last 15 batter
Suero 2 1 0 0 0 2 0 5.77 combined fo
and Jeff Malm overthrew Harrison H,2 1 0 0 0 2 1 010.13 com inedfo
the ball when trying to get LinskyL,1-3 1 5 4 3 0 1 03.27 Hellickson
Popkins at the plate two Kirsch 1 3 1 1 1 1 0 4.42 third straight
Popkins at the plate two cWP-Kirsch. Umpires- HP: John Libka 1B:
batters later after an infield AlexZiegler.T-2:50 (:46delay). Att-3,117. lowing each
hits, walking
striking out i
Florida State League Saturday's results The Rays h
North Division Jupiter 2, St. Lucie 1,9 innings, 1 st game ays I
W L Pct. GB Dunedin 7, Clearwater 4,6 innings, comp. to maintain i
Dunedin(BlueJays) 3324.579 26-year-old
Brevard County(Brewers) 3127.534 2'2 TampaatLakeland, ppd.,rain 26-year-old
Clearwater (Phillies) 3128.525 3 Fort Myers5,Bradenton 4 on the mour
Daytona (Cubs) 2928.509 4 Palm Beach 6, Charlotte 2 was smooth
Tampa (Yankees) 26 33.441 8 Dunedin at Clearwater, ppd., rain
Lakeland (Tigers) 25 34.424 9 Daytona at Brevard County, ppd., rain Hellickson s
South Division St. Lucieat Jupiter,2nd game, late Orioles in th
W L Pct. GB Today'sgames "It was hu
Fort Myers (Twins) 41 18.695 Dunedin at Clearwater, 11 a.m., 1stgame as hu
Jupiter(Marlins) 3128.525 10 FortMyersatBradenton,1 p.m. out of it with
St. Lucie(Mets) 3028.517 10'2 TampaatLakeland, 1 p.m.,lstgame then in the b
Charlotte (Rays) 27 33.45014/2 Dunedin atClearwater, 1:30 p.m.,2nd game
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 2536.410 17 TampaatLakeland,3:30p.m.,2ndgame kind of putti

Bradenton (Pirates) 2436.400 17V2 BrevardCountyatDaytona,4.f5p.m,lstgame out of reach
St. Lucie atJupiter, 5:05 p.m. a,
Palm Beach at Charlotte, 5:30 p.m. said. "I can't
CRABS PLANNER Daytona at Brevard County, 6:35 p.m., 2nd an eight-run
game was nice to
Upcoming games for the Stone Crabs: Monday's games was nice to g
Bradenton at Lakeland,6:30 p.m. fifth."
TUES. WED. THURS. Tampa at Charlotte, 6:30 p.m. Evan Long
Jupiter at Brevard County, 6:35 p.m.
Dunedin at Palm Beach, 6:35 p.m. Zobrist, Yun
vs.Tampa vs.Tampa vs.Tampa St.LucieatClearwater, 7 p.m. James Loney
6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30p.m. FortMyersatDaytona, 7:05 p.m. Lobaton als
Iruns for the
BREAKING NEWS! roughed up
Gausman (0-
Log onto for the latest updates. u
Fourth major

o Polanco slides home to score the game-winning run on a single by teammate
arria in the 20th inning of Saturday's game against the New York Mets at Citi Field

nper stalemate

ns outlast Mets in 20-inning contest

K -Two full
two more
tal of 561
when it was
LLY!) over,
im in base-
7th win of

i Marlins sure
for this one.
;est major
in more
ears, Adeiny
hit an RBI
20th inning
Outlasted the
ts 2-1 on
11 after Matt
vith lower
ss following
gy start.
azing," win-
Kevin Slowey
an amazing

ek retired
ihy on a
e left-field
k for the final
e that took
minutes. It

you notice
front of
've got to be
what you're
don added.
s will take

where they
owing just
2-1 victory
r of a three-
at Tropicana
orioless to
to beat their
ls for the fifth

(4-2) worked
th-inning jam
ring the Rays
i with five
ottom half of
three on Luke
-loaded triple.
retire the
rs to finish the
won his
t decision, al-
of Baltimore's
none and
lave struggled
leads with the
id, however it
sailing after
hut down the
e fifth.
ge, getting
i a zero and
bottom half,
ng the game
" Hellickson
even blow
lead, so it
get out of that

oria, Ben
el Escobar,
and Jose
drove in
Rays, who
rookie Kevin
-3) in his
* league start.

started 512 hours before
the Belmont Stakes -
about 13 miles away-
and still ended around an
hour after winner Palace
Malice crossed the finish
The last big league
game to go as long also
involved the Mets, ac-
cording to STATS. It came
when they beat St. Louis
2-1 in 20 innings on April
17, 2010.
It was the longest game
by far in the history of
Citi Field, which opened
in 2009, and it matched
the longest in Marlins
history a 7-6 loss to the
Cardinals in 20 innings
on April 27, 2003.
"You play 20 innings,
you've got to win that
game," Marlins manager
Mike Redmond said.
Harvey and Miami's
prized rookie, Jose
Fernandez, hooked up in
a pitchers' duel early. And
when neither punchless
lineup could break a 1-all
tie, the only saving grace

for both teams was that
neither had played since
Wednesday and both had
fresh arms in the bullpen.
By the 13th inning,
the game had been
turned over to a pair
of starters: Slowey and
Shaun Marcum for the
Mets. Both were origi-
nally scheduled to start
Saturday before getting
skipped when Friday
night's game was rained
A scattered crowd of
20,338 had dwindled
perhaps into the hun-
dreds by the time the
stadium sound system
played Chuck Berry's "No
Particular Place To Go"
not long after the 14th-
inning stretch.
Some of the fans who
remained chanted "Let's
Go Home!" as the Mets
came to bat in the 17th.
But it took three more in-
nings to decide this one,
and it was Miami that
came out on top.

Tampa Bay's Luke Scott watches his fifth-inning, three-run triple
off Baltimore Orioles reliever T.J. McFarland during Saturday's

game in St. Petersburg.
The victory was the
10th in 13 games for
Tampa Bay, which moved
a half-game ahead of
Baltimore in the division
The Orioles came into
the series with a major
league-best streak of 34
consecutive games with
at least two extra-base
hits. They were shut out
for the first time since
May 3, and the third time
overall this season.
"What do you do?
Dwell on what happened
behind you, good or bad?
You can't," Baltimore
manager Buck Showalter
said. "(Today) is going to
be a real challenge for us.
We'll show up, and I've
got a lot of confidence in
good people."
The Rays scored once
in the first and twice in
the second to build an
early 3-0 lead.
Hellickson, meanwhile,
settled after giving
up singles to Manny
Machado and Adam
Jones in the first inning.
The former AL Rookie of
the Year retired 10 in a
row before MattWieters
and J.J. Hardy to begin
the Baltimore fifth.

Rays 8, Orioles 0
Baltimore AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
McLouthlf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .287
Machado3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .318
Markakisrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .290
AJonescf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .300
b-Pearceph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .217
C.Davislb 3 0 0 0 0 2 .345
Wietersc 3 0 1 0 0 1 .235
Teagardenc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Hardyss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .264
A.Casilla2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .203
Dickersondh 3 0 0 0 0 3 .281
Flaherty2b-ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .168
Totals 31 0 4 0 0 9
Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Joycerf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .249
Zobrist2b 5 2 3 1 0 1 .258
KJohnsonlf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .261
Longoria3b 2 1 1 1 2 1 .303
a-R.Robertsph-3bl 0 1 0 0 0 .237
Loneylb 5 1 1 1 0 1 .328
DeJenningscf 3 1 0 0 1 3 .245
Fuldcf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .185
Scottdh 3 2 1 3 1 0 .224
Lobatonc 4 1 3 1 0 0 .287
Y.Escobarss 4 0 3 1 0 0 .253
Totals 37 813 8 410
Baltimore 000000000- 0 40
Tampa Bay 120050 OOx- 8130
a-singled for Longoria in the 8th. b-
struck out for A.Jones in the 9th. LOB-
Baltimore 4,Tampa Bay 9.2B-Zobrist 2
(14), Lobaton (8). 3B-Scott (1). RBIs-
Zobrist (34), Longoria (36), Loney (33),
Scott 3 (18),Lobaton (12),Y.Escobar (27).
Runners left in scoring position-Bal-
timore 2 (C.Davis, McLouth); Tampa Bay
3 (KJohnson, Joyce 2). RISP-Baltimore
0 for 4; Tampa Bay 6 for 13. Runners
moved up-K Johnson,Y.Escobar.
GausmanL,0-341/38 7 7 3 6 908.84
McFarland 22/3 41 1 1 2 47 4.15
Strop 1 1 0 0 0 2 12 5.79
HellicksonW,4-26 4 0 0 0 5 965.18
AI.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 2 10 0.00
J.Wright 1 00 0 0 1 94.08
Farnsworth 1 0 0 0 0 1 16 6.89
Inherited runners-scored-McFarland
3-3. Umpires-Home, Lance Barks-
dale; First, Gary Cederstrom; Second, Vic
Carapazza; Third, Lance Barrett. T-2:51.
A-21,834 (34,078).




No. 250

SEATTLE -Yankees
pitcher Andy Pettitte has
had career full of high-
lights in the big leagues.
And Saturday he added a
couple more.
Pettitte allowed three
hits over 7 a3 innings to
earn his 250th career vic-
tory, leading the Yankees
to a 3-1 win over the
Seattle Mariners. The 47th
pitcher in major league
history to reach that
milestone, he will turn 41
on June 15.
But what happened
just as the game ended
meant even more to him.
His first-born son, Josh
Pettitte, a right-hand
pitcher for Deer Park
(Texas) High School, was
drafted by the Yankees
in the 37th round in the
Major League Baseball

Blue Jays 4, Rangers 3:
At Toronto, Rajai Davis hit a winning
single in the 18th inning and the
Blue Jays beat Texas in a game that
matched the longest in club history
for both teams. The game lasted 5
hours, 28 minutes. Texas equaled a
season high with its third straight loss.
Emilio Bonifacio hit a one-out
single in the 18th and took third with
two outs on a wild pickoff throw by
Ross Wolf (1-1).

Tigers 6, Indians 4: At
Detroit, Prince Fielder hit a bases-
clearing double in the second inning as
Detroit held on to beat Cleveland. The
AL Central-leading Tigers have won the
first two games of the series to build a
season-high 412-game lead over the

Royals 7, Astros 2: At Kansas
City, Mo., Ervin Santana pitched seven
innings and Kansas City finally backed
him up with some offense. Santana
(4-5) entered the game with the worst
run support among qualifying pitchers in
the American League, a big reason why
he already had six fruitless tries to win
his 100th career game.

White Sox 4, Athletics 1:
At Chicago, John Danks pitched three-hit
ball over eight innings for his first victory
in more than a year, and Chicago won for
the second time in 12 games,.
Adam Dunn and Paul Konerko
homered as the White Sox handed the
Athletics their fourth loss in 22 games.

Pirates 6, Cubs 2: At Chicago,
A.J. Burnett pitched into the ninth inning
and Pedro Alvarezand Russell Martin
homered to lead Pittsburgh. Burnett (4-6)
gave up four hits and three walks with five
strikeouts in 81/3 innings to improve to
5-0 in his career at Wrigley Field.

Reds 4, Cardinals 2: At
Cincinnati, Mat Latos turned in seven
innings and Cincinnati broke out of
its slump. Devin Mesoraco homered
and drove in two runs and Jay Bruce
also homered as the Reds snapped a
three-game losing streak and scored
more than two runs against St. Louis for
the first time in the last seven games
between the teams.

Brewers 4, Phillies 3: At
Milwaukee, Jean Segura homered
and Jonathan Lucroy hit a tiebreaking
RBI double in the sixth inning to lift
Milwaukee. Domonic Brown hit his
NL-leading 19th home run.

Twins 4, Nationals 3,
11 innings: AtWashington, Ryan
Doumit singled in the go-ahead run, Joe
Mauer homered, doubled and singled for
Minnesota. Josh Roenicke (2-1) pitched
a scoreless 10th inning for the win and
Glen Perkins retired Washington in the
11th for his 13th save.

Angels 9-2, Red Sox 5-7:
At Boston, David Ortiz rebounded from
a rough first game with a long two-run

homer and drove in three runs to help Clay
Buchholz improve to 9-0, earning Boston
a splitof aday-night doubleheader.The
victory snapped Boston's nine-game
losing streak against Los Angeles.
Ortiz went 0 for 5, struck out twice
and stranded six runners in the opener.
In the first game, MarkTrumbo and
Erick Aybar each drove in two runs as
the Angels beat the Red Sox for their
team-record sixth straight win at
Fenway Park.

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

SP Page 5



Kansas City

Los Angeles

East Division
S 6-4
11/2 6-4
3 1/2 7-3
3'/2 2 6-4
10 8/2 5-5
Central Division
S 5-5
4'/2 5/2 3-7
6 7 7-3
61/2 71/2 6-4
8 9 2-8
West Division
S 7-3
1/2 4-6
10 9 4-6
10/2 9/2 5-5
151/2 141/2 6-4

W L Pet
Atlanta 37 24 .607
Philadelphia 31 32 .492
Washington 29 31 .483
NewYork 23 34 .404
MARLINS 17 44 .279

W L Pet
St. Louis 40 22 .645
Cincinnati 37 25 .597
Pittsburgh 37 25 .597
Chicago 24 35 .407
Milwaukee 24 37 .393

W L Pet
Arizona 35 26 .574
Colorado 33 30 .524
San Francisco 31 29 .517
San Diego 29 33 .468
Los Angeles 27 33 .450
Friday's results
Minnesota at Washington, ppd., ra
Toronto 6,Texas 1
Detroit 7, Cleveland 5
RAYS 2, Baltimore 1
L.A. Angels at Boston, ppd., rain
Kansas City4, Houston 2
Oakland 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 3
Seattle 4, N.Y.Yankees 1
Saturday's results
L.A. Angels 9, Boston 5,1st game
Boston 7, L.A. Angels 2,2nd game
Toronto 4,Texas 3,18 innings
Minnesota 4,Washington 3,11 inr
Detroit 6, Cleveland 4
RAYS 8, Baltimore 0
N.YYankees 3, Seattle 1
ChicagoWhite Sox 4, Oakland 1
Kansas City 7, Houston 2
Today's games
Texas (Grimm 5-4) at Toronto (Jc
Cleveland (Masterson 8-4) at Deti
rez 0-0), 1:08 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Blanton 1-9) at Bosto
ster 3-6),1:35 p.m.
Minnesota (Diamond 4-4) at Wa
(Zimmermann 8-3),1:35 p.m., 1st
Baltimore (Tillman 5-2) a
(M.Moore 8-1), 1:40 p.m.
Houston (Harrell 4-7) at Kansas C
doza 1-3),2:10 p.m.
Oakland (Griffin 5-4) at Chicago V
(H.Santiago 1-4),2:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (D.Phelps 4-3) a
(F.Hernandez 7-4), 4:10 p.m.
Minnesota (Deduno 2-1) at Wa
(Karns 0-1), 7:05 p.m., 2nd game
L.A. Angels at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Boston at RAYS, 7:10 p.m.
Cleveland at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Detroit at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
Toronto at ChicagoWhite Sox, 8:1
Houston at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.

East Division
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
6-4 L-2 21-7 16-17
7 61/2 5-5 L-2 16-15 15-17
71/2 7 3-7 L-2 16-13 13-18
12 112 5-5 L-1 12-18 11-16
20 19/2 4-6 W-1 10-20 7-24
Central Division
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
5-5 L-1 19-12 21-10
3 4-6 W-1 22-10 15-15
3 5-5 W-2 21-11 16-14
14/2 112 5-5 L-2 13-18 11-17
15/2 12/2 5-5 W-2 15-20 9-17
West Division
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
6-4 W-1 17-12 18-14
3 4/2 5-5 L-1 19-14 14-16
3/2 5 3-7 L-2 21-11 10-18
6/2 8 5-5 W-1 16-14 13-19
7/2 9 5-5 W-2 18-16 9-17
Friday's results
ain Pittsburgh 2, Chicago Cubs 0
Minnesota atWashington, ppd., rain
St. Louis 9, Cincinnati 2
MARLINS at NewYork, ppd., rain
Milwaukee 5, Philadelphia 4
Colorado 10, San Diego 9
Arizona 3, San Francisco 1
L.A. Dodgers 2, Atlanta 1,10 innings
Saturday's results
MARLINS 2, N.Y. Mets 1, 20 innings
Minnesota 4,Washington 3,11 innings
Pittsburgh 6, Chicago Cubs 2
nings Milwaukee 4, Philadelphia 3
San Diego 4, Colorado 2
Cincinnati 4, St. Louis 2
Atlanta at L.A. Dodgers, late
San Francisco at Arizona, late
Today's games
MARLINS (Koehler 0-4) at N.Y. Mets
oJohnson (Niese3-5),1:10 p.m.
Minnesota (Diamond 4-4) at Washington
roit (Alva- (Zimmermann 8-3),1:35 p.m., 1st game
Philadelphia (Pettibone 3-1) at Milwaukee
n(Demp- (Lohse1-6),2:10p.m.
Pittsburgh (Locke 5-1) at Chicago Cubs
ishington (EJackson 1-8),2:20 p.m.
game Atlanta (Minor 7-2) at L.A. Dodgers (Magill
t RAYS 0-1), 4:10p.m.
San Diego (Richard 1-5) at Colorado (Nica-
:ity(Men- sio 4-2),4:10p.m.
San Francisco (Gaudin 1-1) at Arizona
White Sox (Skaggs 1-0),4:10 p.m.
Minnesota (Deduno 2-1) at Washington
t Seattle (Karns0-1),7:05 p.m.,2nd game
St. Louis (Lynn 8-1) at Cincinnati (Arroyo
ishington 6-5),8:10p.m.
ill...U...l.^^ MAR I Ikl "1.-

0 p.


Marlins 2,Mets 1,20 innings,
Pierre lf 5 0 1 0 0 0
A.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 0 0
f-Olivoph 1 0 0 0 0 1
Sloweyp 2 0 0 0 0 1
Cishekp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Lucas b-lf 8 0 1 0 0 2
Dietrich2b 8 1 1 0 0 3
Ozunarf 8 0 3 0 0 2
Coghlancf 3 0 0 1 0 1
DaJenningsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Kotchmanlb 4 0 0 0 0 0
Polanco3b 8 1 1 0 0 1
Brantlyc 8 0 4 0 0 1
Hechavarria ss 7 0 3 1 1 1
Fernandezp 2 0 0 0 0 1
Quallsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Dobbsph 0 0 0 0 1 0
M.Dunnp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Webbp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ruggianocf 5 0 1 0 0 2
Totals 69 215 2 216
Quintanillass 9 0 1 0 1 2
Dan.Murphy2b 9 0 1 0 1 1
D.Wright3b 8 0 3 0 1 0
Dudalf 7 0 1 0 2 4
Byrdrf 4 0 0 0 2 2
Marcump 2 0 0 0 0 0
I.Davislb 2 1 0 0 1 2
b-Ju.Turnerph-lb5 0 2 0 1 0
Buckc 8 0 2 0 0 2
Lagarescf 8 0 2 1 0 1
Harveyp 3 0 1 0 0 1
Lyonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Parnellp 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Baxterph 0 0 0 0 0 0
d-Reckerph 1 0 0 0 0 1
Hawkinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ricep 0 0 0 0 0 0
Burkep 0 0 0 0 0 0
e-Valdespinph 1 0 0 0 0 0
Aardsmap 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ankielrf 4 0 0 0 0 3
Totals 71 1 13 1 919
Mia. 00010000000000000001--2
NY 01000000000000000000-1
a-walked for Quails in the 8th. b-flied o
I.Davis in the 8th. c-was announced fo
nell in the 9th. d-struck out for Baxter i
9th. e-grounded out for Burke in the
f-struck out for A.Ramos in the 13th.L(
Miami 10, New York 22. 2B-Ju.Turne
Lagares (3). RBIs-Coghlan (10), Hech
ria (15), Lagares (3). SB-Hechavarria
D.Wright (12). CS-Ozuna (1), Hechav
in scoring position-Miami 1 (Pierre);
York 10(Byrd,Quintanilla 3,Ju.Turner2,
Murphy, Buck, Ankiel, Marcum). RISP-
ami 2 for 4;NewYorkOfor 19.GIDP-P
Lagares. DP-Miami 2 (Hechavarria, Li
(Ozuna, Ozuna, Brantly); New York 1
Murphy, Quintanilla, I.Davis).
Fernandez 6 3 1 1 3 7 97
Quails 1 1 0 0 0 0 11
M.Dunn 2/3 00 0 2 1 20
Webb 2/3 10 0 0 0 8
DaJennings 11/3 00 0 3 2 32
A.Ramos 21/3 0 0 0 1 0 25
SloweyW,2-5 7 80 0 0 8 94
CishekS,6-8 1 00 0 0 1 7
Harvey 7 6 1 1 0 6 93
Lyon 1 10 0 1 0 14
Parnell 1 10 0 0 1 13
Hawkins 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 14
Rice 2/3 10 0 0 0 5
Burke 2/3 00 0 0 1 9
Aardsma 1 00 0 0 1 14
MarcumL,0-7 8 5 1 1 0 7105
Inherited runners-scored-Webb
DaJennings 1-0, A.Ramos 2-0, Rice
Burke 1-0. IBB-off M.Dunn (Byrd).HI
by Quails (Buck), by Slowey (Marcum).


Twins 4, Nationals 3,11 innings,
Minnesota AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Carroll3b 4 0 0 0 1 0 .209
Mauerc 5 1 3 1 1 0 .329
Doumitrf 5 0 2 1 1 0 .240
Willinghamlf 6 1 1 0 0 2 .220
Perkinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Morneaulb 3 1 1 0 1 0 .296
1-E.Escobarpr-2b 2 0 1 0 0 1 .223
Hickscf 2 0 1 0 1 1 .180
Dozier2b 3 0 1 1 0 1 .231
b-Parmeleeph-lb2 0 0 0 0 0 .222
Florimonss 4 0 0 0 1 2 .248
Correiap 3 0 0 0 0 3 .000
Duensingp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Fienp 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-Thomasph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .200
Burtonp 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Roenickep 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
e-C.Herrmannph-lf01 0 0 1 0 .375
Totals 40 411 3 710
Washington AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Spancf 5 1 3 0 0 1 .274
Werthrf 5 1 1 2 0 1 .248
Zimmerman3b 5 0 0 0 0 3 .269
Ad.LaRochelb 5 0 1 0 0 1 .245
Desmondss 5 0 1 0 0 0 .268
Rendon2b 5 1 2 0 0 2 .265
Bernadinalf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .170
K.Suzukic 4 0 1 1 0 0 .238
G.Gonzalezp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .250
Abadp O0 0 0 0 0 -
Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Lombardozziphl 0 0 0 0 0 .225
Clippardp 0 0 0 0 0 0
R.Sorianop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
E.Davisp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Krolp 0 0 0 0 0 ---
d-Tracyph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .143
Stammenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 41 310 3 010
Minnesota 000210000 01- 4110
Washington 002000100 00- 3101
a-flied outfor Storen in the 7th.b-popped out
for Dozier in the 8th.c-singled for Fien in the
9th.d-flied out for Krol in the 10th. e-walked
for Roenicke in the 11th. 1-ran for Morneau
in the 8th. E-Ad.LaRoche (5). LOB-Minne-
sota 13,Washington 6.2B-Mauer (19), Mor-
neau (14), Rendon (3), Bernadina (3), K.Suzuki
(7). HR-Mauer (6), offG.Gonzalez;Werth (5),
off Correia. RBIs-Mauer (19), Doumit (33),
Dozier (17), Werth 2 (12), K.Suzuki (12). S-
Carroll, Hicks 2, Bernadina. Runners left in
scoring position-Minnesota 7 (Correia 2,
Willingham 2, Florimon 2, E.Escobar); Wash-
ington 3 (Bernadina, Span 2). RISP-Minne-
sota 2for 16;Washington 1 for 7.GIDP-Car-
roll, Dozier,Werth. DP-Minnesota 1 (Carroll,
Dozier, Morneau); Washington 2 (Rendon,
Desmond, Ad.LaRoche), (Zimmerman, Des-
Correia 61/3 83 3 0 7 944.11
Duensing 2/3 00 0 0 0 94.03
Fien 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 4.32
Burton 1 00 0 0 1 11 3.18
RoenickeW,2-1 1 10 0 0 0 203.00
PerkinsS,13-15 1 10 0 0 0 172.78
G.Gonzalez 6 5 3 2 4 71143.59
Abad 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 15 0.00
Storen 1/3 00 0 0 0 34.13
Clippard 1 00 0 1 0 14 2.88
R.Soriano 1 3 0 0 0 1 20 2.63
E.Davis 1/3 10 0 0 0 69.00
Krol 2/3 00 0 0 0 50.00
StmmnL,3-2 1 1 1 1 2 2 213.34
Inherited runners-scored-Duensing 1-0,
Storen 1-0, Krol 1-0. IBB-off G.Gonzalez
(Florimon), off Stammen (Mauer). WP-
Clippard. Umpires-Home, Welke; First,
Conroy; Second, Everitt; Third, Barry.
T-3:42.A-41,587 (41,418).

Ivllwaukea aR IvnM l I,7:10; u p.m.
Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.
Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Tigers 6, Indians 4
Atlanta at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Cleveland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Bourn cf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .303
n. Kipnis2b 3 0 1 1 1 0 .244
Swisherlb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .239
Brantleylf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .286
Mar.Reynolds3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .243
C.Santanadh 3 1 1 0 1 0 .279
Y.Gomesc 3 1 1 0 1 0 .294
Raburnrf 4 1 1 3 0 2 .291
Avilesss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .270
Umpires-Home, Marquez; First, Bellino; Totals 33 4 5 4 311
Avg. Second, DiMuro; Third, Barrett. T-6:25. Detroit AB R BIBBSO Avg*
237 A-20,338(41,922)Dirkslf 5 1 2 2 0 0 .249
STor.Hunterrf 4 1 1 0 1 1 .304
Mi.Cabrera3b 3 1 10 2 1 .368
.188 Blue Jays 4, Rangers 3,18 innings, Milerlb 5 0 2 3 0 1 .285
.000 Texas AB R H BIBBSO Avg. VMartinezdh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .241
-- Andrusss 6 0 1 1 2 0 .254 Jh.Peraltass 4 1 2 0 0 0 .338
.375 Profar2b 7 0 1 0 1 2 .276 Avilac 2 0 0 2 2 .179
.223 Berkmanlb 5 0 0 0 3 1 .266 nfante2b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .300
.328 Beltredh 8 0 1 0 0 2 .304 A.Garciacf 4 0 1 0 00 .291
2 N.Cruzrf 6 0 0 0 1 1 .257 Totals 35 612 5 5 6
SJe.Bakerlf-3b 7 1 2 1 0 1 .329 Cleveland 100010200- 4 50
229 G.Sotoc 3 0 0 0 0 1 .197 Detroit 04200000x- 6122
.245 a-L.Martinph-cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .262 E-Jh.Peralta (4), Mi.Cabrera (5). LOB-
.196 Gentrycf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .223 Cleveland 5, Detroit 10. 2B-Bourn (8),
.222 b-DavMurphyph-lf4 1 1 0 1 1 .217 Fielder (15), Jh.Peralta (16), Infante (10),
-- L.Garcia3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .191 A.Garcia (2).HR-Raburn (6),offPutkonen.
.216 c-Pierzynski ph-c 4 0 2 1 0 0 .301 RBIs-Kipnis (30), Raburn 3 (19), Dirks 2
--- Totals 60 3 10 3 810 (19), Fielder 3 (51). SB-Kipnis 2 (13). Run-
--- Toronto AB R H BI BBSO Avg. ners left in scoring position-Cleveland
.210 Me.Cabreralf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .283 4 (Mar.Reynolds 2, Bourn, Aviles); Detroit 6
R.DavisIf 5 0 2 1 0 0 .287 (Jh.Peralta 2, VMartinez, A.Garcia, Infante,
Avg. Bautistarf 8 0 1 0 0 1 .254 Fielder). RISP-Cleveland 2 for 12; Detroit
.355 Encarnacionlb-3b6 1 1 0 2 1 .263 5 for 17. Runners moved up-Brantley,
.283 Linddh 7 1 4 0 1 2 .342 Raburn,Tor.Hunter.GIDP-A.Garcia.DP-
.280 Arencibiac 8 0 2 0 0 3 .220 Cleveland 1 (Aviles, Kipnis, Swisher).
.280 Arencibiac 8 0 2 0 0 3 .220 ERA
.229 Col.Rasmusd 8 1 3 2 0 2 .254 Cleveand IPHRERBBSONPERA
M. CarrascoL,0-2 410 6 6 3 1 87
.248 M.lzturis3b-ss 7 0 0 0 1 0 .202 C6
.200 Bonifacio2b 8 1 2 0 0 2 .214 Langwell 2 0 0 0 0 3 28 2.08
.164 Kawasaki ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .214 Allen 1 10 0 1 1 21 1.95
.219 d-DeRosaph-3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .250 J.Smith 1 10 0 1 1 21 0.89
.197 e-Tholeph-lb 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Detroit IP H RERBBSONPERA
148 Totals 68 415 3 513 PorcelloW,3-3 6 3 2 1 2 71044.86
Tex. 000000102000000000- 3103 Putkonen 2/3 1 2 1 0 0 142.57
Tor. 003000000000000001- 4151 :CokeH,2 11/3 00 0 0 2 205.30
.222 Two outs when winning run scored. a- ValverdeS,8 1 1 0 0 1 2 244.02
.194 singled for G.Soto in the 9th. b-walked Carrasco pitched to 1 batter in the 5th.
-- for Gentry in the 9th. c-singled for Inherited runners-scored-Langwell
-- L.Garcia in the 9th. d-struck out for Ka- 1-0. WP-Carrasco, Allen, Putkonen.
-- wasaki in the 9th. e-grounded out for Umpires-Home, Fletcher; First, Drake;
.222 DeRosa in the 16th. E-Wolf (1), L.Garcia Second, West; Third, Holbrook. T-3:34.
--- (2), Profar (3), DeRosa (2).LOB-Texas 17, A-41,691 (41,255).
.182 Toronto 16. 2B-Je.Baker (4), Gentry (4),
Dav.Murphy (10). 3B-Col.Rasmus (1). AL leaders
15 0 HR-Je.Baker (8),off Buehrle. RBIs-An-
13 0 drus (22), Je.Baker (14), Pierzynski (16), BATTING-MiCabrera, Detroit, .368; CDa-
utfor R.Davis (5), Col.Rasmus 2 (29). SB-An- vis, Baltimore,.345; JhPeralta, Detroit,.338;
rPar- drus (15), R.Davis (9), Bonifacio (7). CS- Pedroia, Boston, .335; Mauer, Minnesota,
n the Dav.Murphy (4). S-Profar. SF-Andrus. .329;LoneyTampaBay,328;HKendrick,Los
11th. Runners left in scoring position-Tex- Angeles,.328; Donaldson, Oakland,.328.
B- as 11 (GSoto, Berkman, LGarcia, N.Cruz RBI-MiCabrera, Detroit, 67; CDavis, Balti-
er (6), 2, Profar 2, Je.Baker, Beltre, Pierzynski 2); more, 52; Fielder, Detroit, 51; Encarnacion,
ivar- Toronto 9 (Arencibia, Me.Cabrera, Col. Toronto,50; Napoli, Boston, 47; DOrtiz, Bos-
a3) Rasmus, Bautista, R.Davis, DeRosa 2, Bon ton, 45;Trumbo, Los Angeles, 43.
rs ifacio 2) R RISP-Texas 1 for 19; Toronto 2 HITS-MiCabrera, Detroit,89; Machado,Bal-
sleft ifacio 2). RIP-Texas I fr Toroo timore, 85; Pedroia, Boston, 82; AJones, Balti-
New for 17. GIDP-Andrus, Lind DP-Texas more, 78; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 78; Don-
Dan. 1 (Berkman, Andrus, Wolf); Toronto 2 aldson,Oakland,77;CDavis,Baltimore,76
-Mi- (Bautista, Bautista, Arencibia), (Bonifacio, DOUBLES-Machado, Baltimore, 26;
ierre, M.Izturis, Encarnacion). CDavis, Baltimore, 20; Napoli, Boston, 20;
ucas), Texas IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Pedroia, Boston, 20; Mauer, Minnesota, 19;
(Dan. Darvish 7 5 3 2 3 7111 2.75 Seager, Seattle,19; 7 tied at18.
Cotts 11/3 1 0 0 0 2 160.90 TRIPLES-Trout, Los Angeles, 6; Ellsbury,
ERA Frasor 1 1 0 0 0 1 19 3.31 Boston, 5; Gardner, New York, 4; LMartin,
3.17 R.Ross 12/3 1 0 0 1 2 32 1.59 Texas, 4; Andrus, Texas, 3; Drew, Boston, 3;
2.70 WolfL,1-1 62/3 7 1 0 1 1 81 1.72 DeJennings,TampaBay,3.
3.00 Toronto IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA HOMERUNS-CDavis, Baltimore,20;MiCa-
3.23 Buehrle 7 4 1 1 2 3 92 5.06 brera, Detroit, 17; Encarnacion, Toronto, 17;
1.42 DelabarH,2 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 1.97 Cano, New York, 15; Trumbo, Los Angeles,
4.50 JanssenBS,1 1 2 2 2 1 0 24 2.75 15;NCruz,Texas,14;ADunn,Chicago,14.
3.77 McGowan 1/3 0 0 0 1 1 170.00 STOLEN BASES-Ellsbury, Boston, 23;
4.32 Jerez 2 1 0 0 1 1 290.00 McLouth, Baltimore, 21; Andrus, Texas, 15;
ERA Wagner 2/3 00 0 1 0 17000 Trout, Los Angeles, 14; Crisp, Oakland, 13;
2.10 Cecil 1 00 0 0 1 8 167 Kipnis,Cleveland,13;AIRamirez,Chicago,13.
3.38 Lincoln 4 1 0 0 1 3 48 498 PITCHING-Buchholz, Boston, 9-0; Scher-
2.45 zer, Detroit, 8-0; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 8-1;
4.32 LoupW,3-3 1 1 0 0 0 0 10 2.14 Verlander, Detroit, 84; Masterson, Cleve-
3.90 Inherited runners-scored-J.Perez 3-0, land, 8-4; Colon, Oakland, 7-2; Darvish, Tex-
3.63 Wagner 1-0. IBB-off Wagner (N.Cruz). as, 7-2; FHernandez, Seattle, 7-4; Hammel,
0.00 HBP-by McGowan (N.Cruz), by Lincoln Baltimore,7-4.
4.96 (L.Martin, Je.Baker), by Loup (Pierzynski). STRIKEOUTS-Darvish, Texas, 118; Scher-
2-0, WP-Buehrle, Delabar. Balk-Wagner. zer, Detroit, 100; AniSanchez, Detroit, 98;
2-0, Umpires-Home, Dreckman; First, FHernandez, Seattle, 95;Verlander, Detroit,
BP- Darling; Second, Emmel; Third, Meals. 93; Masterson, Cleveland, 88; Shields, Kan-
T-5:28. A-44,079 (49,282). sas City, 84.

White Sox 4, Athletics 1 Brewers 4, Phillies 3
Oakland AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Crispcf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .291 M.Young3b 4 1 3 0 0 0 .271
Reddickrf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .185 Frandsenlb 4 1 2 0 0 0 .260
Cespedeslf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .236 Rollinsss 4 0 2 0 0 2 .264
Donaldson3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .328 D.Youngrf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .232
Lowrie2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .307 D.Brownlf 4 1 2 3 0 0 .293
Freimanib 3 0 1 0 0 0 .272 Mayberrycf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .274
S.Smithdh 3 0 0 0 0 2 .271 c-Howardph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250
D.Norrisc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .197 Saveryp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Rosalesss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .225 Kratzc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .229
Totals 30 1 4 1 1 6 C.Hernandez2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .250
Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg. K.Kendrickp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .179
DeAzacf-lf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .263 b-LNixph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .203
AI.Ramirezss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .264 Stutesp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Riosrf 4 1 1 1 0 2 .289 Reverecf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .243
Konerkodh 4 1 2 2 0 0 .234 Totals 36 310 3 010
A.Dunnlb 3 1 2 1 1 1 .163 Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Viciedolf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .227 Aokirf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .300
1-Jor.Dankspr-cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .125 Segurass 4 2 2 1 0 1 .342
Keppinger3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .229 Braunlf 4 1 3 1 0 0 .305
Beckham2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .310 Ar.Ramirez3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .309
Flowersc 3 0 0 0 0 1 .212 Lucroyc 3 0 1 1 1 1 .254
Totals 31 4 7 4 2 7 C.Gomezcf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .317
Oakland 100000000- 1 41 Weeks2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .199
Chicago 01000003x-4 71 J.Franciscolb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .223
1-ranforViciedointhe8th.E-Milone(1),De Gorzelannyp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Aza(6).LOB-Oakland3,Chicago6.HR-A. Thornburgp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Dunn(14),offMilone;Konerko(6),offDoo- a-Y.Betancourtph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .216
little. RBIs-Donaldson (42), Rios (32), Axford p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Konerko2(23),A.Dunn(32).SB-Crisp(13). Kintzlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
S-AI.Ramirez. Runnersleft in scoring po- d-Bianchiph I 0 0 0 0 0 .263
sition-Oakland 2 (Lowrie, Donaldson);Chi- Fr.Rodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
cago 2 (Keppinger, Flowers). RISP-Oakland Totals 34 411 4 2 7
1 for 6;Chicago2for5.GIDP-Lowrie.DP- Philadelphia 010000020- 3100
Chicago 1(AI.Ramirez,Beckham,A.Dunn). Milwaukee 001002 10x- 4110
Oakland IP H RER BBSO NP ERA a-flied out for Thornburg in the 6th.
Milone 7 4 1 1 1 7118 3.69 b-fouled out for K.Kendrick in the 7th.
DoolittleL,3-1 1/3 3 3 3 1 0 144.05 c-grounded out for Mayberry in the 8th.
Neshek 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 5 2.49 d-grounded out for Kintzler in the 8th.
Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA LOB-Philadelphia 6, Milwaukee 8.2B-
Joh.DnksW,1-2 8 3 1 1 1 6 964.13 Frandsen(4),D.Brown (9),Lucroy(5).3B-
A.Reed S,18 1 1 0 0 0 0 203.54 Aoki (1). HR-D.Brown (19),off Gorzelan-
Inherited runners-scored-Neshek 1-0. ny; Segura (9), off K.Kendrick. RBIs-D.
Umpires-Home, Hoye; First, Hirschbeck; Brown 3 (47), Segura (27), Braun (36), Lu-
Second, Davidson;Third, Reynolds.T-2:27. croy (30), C.Gomez (29). SB-Segura (17).
A-23,735 (40,615). Runners left in scoring position-Phila-
delphia 2 (Mayberry, Howard); Milwaukee
Angels 9, Red Sox 5 4 (J.Francisco, Y.Betancourt 2, C.Gomez).
(First Game) RISP-Philadelphia 2 for 8; Milwaukee 3
LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg. for8.GIDP-Frandsen.DP-Milwaukeel
Troutcf 5 2 3 1 1 1 .300 (Segura,Weeks, J.Francisco).
Hamilton rf 5 1 1 0 1 1 .216 Philadelphia IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
Pujolsdh 4 1 1 1 1 0 .243 K.KndrickL,6-4 6 8 3 3 1 6 993.22
Trumbolb 5 1 1 2 0 0 .266 Stutes 1 31 1 1 1271.80
H.Kendrick2b 4 2 2 0 1 0 .321 Savery 1 00 0 0 0 100.00
Callaspo3b 4 1 2 1 1 0 .250 Milwaukee IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
lannettac 4 0 0 1 1 1 .214 Gorzelanny 4 5 1 1 0 3 582.05
Aybarss 4 1 2 2 1 0 .272 ThrnbrgW,1-0 2 2 0 0 0 2 21 0.00
Shucklf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .270 AxfordH,9 1 00 0 0 2 174.94
Totals 39 912 8 8 4 Kintzler H, 10 1 3 2 2 0 2 27 4.39
Boston AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Fr.RdrguezS,4 1 00 0 0 1 180.87
Ellsburycf 4 1 1 0 1 1 .279 WP-Stutes. Umpires-Home, Carlson;
Navarf 5 0 3 1 0 0 .302 First, Knight; Second, lassogna; Third,
Pedroia2b 4 0 2 0 1 0 .332 Tumpane.T-3:00.A-38,267(41,900).
D.Ortizdh 5 0 0 0 0 2 .315
Napolilb 5 1 1 0 0 1 .269 Royals7,Astros 2
Saltalamacchiac 4 1 1 0 1 1 .267 Houston AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Carplf 5 2 3 2 0 0 .317 B.Barnescf 3 1 1 0 0 1 .292
Drewss 4 0 1 2 1 2 .233 Paredesrf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .205
Iglesias3b 4 0 2 0 1 0 .439 Altuve2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .297
Totals 40 514 5 5 7 J.Castro c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .271
LosAngeles 012000402- 9122 J.Martinezlf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .263
Boston 000200003- 5141 C.Penadh 3 0 0 0 0 0 .234
E-Hamilton (3), lannetta (1), Napoli (4). Carterlb 3 1 1 1 0 2 .223
LOB-Los Angeles 12, Boston 14. 2B- Crowerf-cf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .224
Trout2(18),Hamilton(10),Trumbo(16),Cal- Dominguez3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .241
laspo(9),Pedroia (19),Drew(9).HR-Carp Ma.Gonzalezss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .240
(5),offHanson.RBIs-Trout(39),Pujols(36), Totals 31 2 6 2 0 6
Trumbo 2 (42), Callaspo (19), lannetta (20), KansasCity AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Aybar2 (14),Nava (39),Carp2 (19),Drew2 Loughlf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .293
(26). SB-Trout (14), Hamilton (2), Ellsbury A.Escobarss 5 0 0 0 0 0 .239
2 (23). SF-Pujols. Runners left in scor- S.Perezc 4 2 1 1 0 1 .310
ing position-Los Angeles 9 (Trumbo 3, B.Butlerdh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .276
Shuck3,Aybar,Pujols2);Boston9(Napoli2, Hosmerib 2 2 2 1 2 0 .277
Ellsbury 3, Saltalamacchia, D.Ortiz, Pedroia, L.Cain cf 3 1 1 2 1 0 .286
Nava). RISP-Los Angeles 3 for 19; Boston M.Tejada 3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .306
4for 16.GIDP-Pedroia. DP-LosAngeles Francoeurrf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .213
1(Aybar,H.Kendrick,Trumbo). EJohnson2b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .233
LosAngeles IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Totals 34 710 6 4 4
HansonW,3-2 5 72 2 4 41144.12 Houston 000001100- 2 63
KohnH,3 1 1 0 0 1 0 11 2.16 KansasCity 200310 10x- 7100
S.Downs 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 2.04 E-Bedard (1), B.Barnes (1), Dominguez
Richards 12/3 6 3 3 0 1 39 5.44 (6). LOB-Houston 3, Kansas City 8.
Frieri S, 14 1/3 00 0 0 1 73.12 2B-B.Barnes (7), Hosmer (10), L.Cain
Boston IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA (14), Francoeur (8). HR-Carter (13), off
DoubrontL,4-3 6 6 3 3 2 4 974.84 E.Santana. RBIs-Altuve (23), Carter
FMorales 2/3 2 4 4 4 0 30 9.53 (33), S.Perez (20), Hosmer (19), L.Cain 2
Mortensen 12/3 4 2 1 0 0 345.52 (27), M.Tejada (8), Francoeur (12). Run-
A.Miller 2/3 0 0 0 2 0 23 3.10 ners left in scoring position-Hous-
Inherited runners-scored-Frieri 2-0, ton 1 (J.Martinez); Kansas City 5 (Lough,
Mortensen 3-1, A.Miller 2-2. IBB-off A.Escobar, M.Tejada, EJohnson 2). RISP-
FMorales (Pujols). WP-Hanson. Catchers' Houston 1 for 2; Kansas City 3 for 14.
interference-lannetta. Umpires-Home, GIDP-C.Pena, Lough. DP-Houston 1
McClelland; First, Fagan; Second, Foster; (Altuve, Ma.Gonzalez, Carter); Kansas City
Third, Bell.T-4:00.A-34,499(37,071). 1 (Hosmer, A.Escobar).
Yankees3,Mariners1 BedardL,1/3 42/3 8 6 6 3 2 91 5.34
NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Peacock 31/3 2 1 1 1 2 588.07
Gardnercf 5 1 3 0 0 0 .273 KansasCity IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
J.Nixss-3b 4 0 2 2 1 1 .255 E.SntanaW,4-5 7 5 2 2 0 6962.99
Teixeiradh 5 1 1 0 0 0 .194 J.Gutierrez 2 1 0 0 0 0 163.86
Cano2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .276 Inherited runners-scored-Peacock 1-0.
V.Wells If 4 0 2 0 0 1 .241 HBP-by Peacock (S.Perez), by E.Santana
Youkilislb 3 0 0 0 1 2 .239 (C.Pena). Umpires-Home, Manny Gon-
I.Suzuki rf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .263 zalez; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Larry
D.Adams3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .217 Vanover; Third, Brian Gorman. T-2:51.
Brignacss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .160 A-28,055 (37,903).
C.Stewartc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .266
Totals 36 310 3 3 7 Reds4, Cardinals 2
Seattle AB R H BIBBSO Avg. St.Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Bayrf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .224 M.Carpenter2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .332
Seager3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .290 Beltranrf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .302
K.Moraleslb 2 0 0 0 0 0 .298 Hollidaylf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .259
Liddilb 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Craigib 4 0 1 1 0 1 .316
Morsedh 3 0 0 1 0 2 .245 Y.Molinac 3 1 1 0 1 1 .352
Ibanezlf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .229 Freese3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .285
Franklin 2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .275 Jaycf 3 0 1 1 0 0 .245
M.Saunderscf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .208 Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Ryanss 2 0 0 0 1 1 .216 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Bantzc 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 K.Butlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
a-En.Chavezph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .273 b-Wiggintonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .209
Shoppachc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .194 Kozmass 4 0 2 0 0 0 .255
Totals 30 1 4 1 2 9 Lyonsp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .143
NewYork 100010100- 3100 Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Seattle 000100000- 1 40 S.Robinsoncf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .216
a-grounded into a fielder's choicefor Bantz Totals 36 2 9 2 1 6
in the 8th. LOB-New York 9, Seattle 5. Cincinnati AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
2B-Gardner2(13),Teixeira(1).RBIs-J.Nix Choocf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .281
2 (16), Cano (40), Morse (22). SB-J.Nix (7), D.Robinson If 4 1 2 0 0 0 .340
Cano (3). SF--Morse. Runners left in scor- Votto lb 4 1 2 1 0 1 .325
ing position-New York6 (V.Wells,Teixeira Phillips2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .291
3, DAdams, Cano); Seattle 3 (Ibanez, Bay, Brucerf 4 1 2 1 0 2 .269
Franklin).RISP-NewYork3for12;Seattle0 Frazier3b 2 0 0 0 2 1 .250
for 5. GIDP-Youkilis. DP-Seattle 1 (Ryan, Mesoracoc 4 1 2 2 0 1 .248
Franklin, Liddi). Cozartss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .239
NewYork IP H RER BBSO NP ERA Latosp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .125
PttitteW,5-3 71/3 31 1 0 6 853.82 a-H.Rodriguezph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
D.RbrtsnH,14 2/3 00 0 1 0 11 2.49 Broxtonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
RiveraS,22-23 1 1 0 0 1 3 171.54 Chapmanp 0 0 0 0 0 --
Seattle IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Totals 32 410 4 3 7
J.SndrsL,4-6 61/3 7 3 3 2 41065.12 St.Louis 011000000- 2 91
Farquhar 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 98.44 Cincinnati 010012 OOx- 4100
O.Perez 2 2 0 0 0 3 36 1.17 a-struck out for Latos in the 7th. b-
Capps 1/3 00 0 1 0 7 3.62 grounded out for K.Butler in the 9th. E-
Inherited runners-scored-D.Robertson Kozma (2). LOB-St. Louis 9, Cincinnati 7.
1-0, Farquhar 1-1, O.Perez 1-0, Capps 1-0. 2B-Beltran (6),Y.Molina (18),Kozma (10),
Umpires-Home, Diaz; First, Muchlin- D.Robinson 2 (2), Votto 2 (12). HR-Bruce
ski;Second,Winters;Third,Wegner.T-2:47. (10), off Lyons; Mesoraco (3), off Lyons.
A-38,252 (47,476). RBIs-Craig (44), Jay (29), Votto (29),
Bruce (40), Mesoraco 2 (15). Runners left
On this date in scoring position-St. Louis 2 (Craig,
Beltran); Cincinnati 6 (Cozart 3, Frazier,
ByPaulMontella, Associated Press Bruce 2). RISP-St. Louis 1 for 7; Cincin-
nati 3 for 11. GIDP-Votto, Cozart. DP-
1901 The New York Giants set a major St. Louis 2 (M.Carpenter, Kozma, Craig),
league record with 31 hits in beating Cin- (M.Carpenter, Kozma, Craig).
cinnati25-13. AlSelbach of theGiantswent St.Louis IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
6-for-7 with two doubles and four singles LyonsL,2-2 51/3 6 4 4 1 2 73 3.51
and scored four runs. Choate 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 3.18
1914 Honus Wagner became the first Maness 1 3 0 0 1 1 25 3.24
player in modern baseball toget3,000hits. Siegrist 2/3 0 0 0 1 2 15 0.00

1963-PlayingthefirstSundaynightgame K.Butler 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 5.06
inmajorleaguehistorybecauseofexcessive Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
heat during the day, the Houston Colt .45s LatosW,6-0 7 8 2 2 0 5 97 2.87
handed the San Francisco Giants their sev- Broxton H,11 1 0 0 0 1 1 204.26
enthstraightlossinHouston,3-O.TurkFarrell ChapmanS, 16 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 2.33
and Skinny Brown pitched the shutout. Choate pitched to 1 batter in the6th.Inher-
1990 Eddie Murray of the Los Angeles ited runners-scored-Choate 1-0,Maness
Dodgers tied Mickey Mantles record by 2-1, Siegrist 2-0. IBB-off Siegrist (Phillips).
homeringfromeachsideoftheplateinthe HBP-by Chapman (M.Carpenter). WP-
same game for the 10th time in his career. Latos. Umpires-Home, Estabrook; First,
The Dodgers beat the Padres 5-4 in 11 in- Cuzzi; Second, Hallion; Third, Guccione.
nings. T-2:56.A-40,740 (42,319).

Padres 4, Rockies 2
San Diego AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Denorfiarf-lf 4 0 0 0 1 0 .281
Ev.Cabrerass 4 1 3 1 1 0 .300
Headley3b 4 0 1 1 1 0 .230
Quentin f 4 0 2 0 1 1 .266
1-Venablepr-rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .223
Gyorko2b 5 1 1 0 0 2 .286
Blankslb 4 1 2 2 1 0 .300
Maybincf 4 1 0 0 1 2 .149
Grandalc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .167
Stultsp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .130
a-Kotsayph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .242
Thayerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Gregersonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 36 410 4 6 7
Colorado AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Fowlercf 5 1 2 0 0 1 .294
E.Youngrf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .242
C.Gonzalezlf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .304
Tulowitzkiss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .346
W.Rosarioc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .245
Pachecolb 3 0 1 0 0 0 .280
Corpasp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Brothers 0 0 0 0 0 0
b-J.Herreraph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .281
Arenado3b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .252
LeMahieu2b 3 1 1 0 0 1 .257
Francisp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Ottavinop 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Colvinib 2 0 0 1 0 0 .000
Totals 34 2 9 1 1 6
San Diego 100 300 000- 4103
Colorado 001000100- 2 91
a-grounded out for Stults in the 8th. b-sin-
gled for Brothers in the 9th. 1-ran for Quen-
tin in the 9th. E-Stults (1), Ev.Cabrera (4),
Grandal (1), Brothers (1). LOB-San Diego
12, Colorado 8.2B-Ev.Cabrera (10), Quen-
tin (12), Gyorko (17), Blanks (7), Tulowitzki
(15), Pacheco (9). 3B-Arenado (1), LeMa-
hieu (1). HR-Blanks (6), off Francis. RBIs-
Ev.Cabrera (24), Headley (18), Blanks 2 (21),
Colvin (1). SB-Ev.Cabrera 2 (28), Maybin
(4), E.Young (7). S-Stults, E.Young, LeMa-
hieu. Runners left in scoring position-
San Diego 10 (Blanks, Quentin, Headley
4, Maybin 4); Colorado 8 (Tulowitzki 2,
LeMahieu 2, Pacheco, W.Rosario, Fowler 2).
RISP-San Diego 4 for 18; Colorado 0 for
15. Runners moved up-Denorfia, Head-
ley, C.Gonzalez, Arenado, Colvin.
StultsW,5-5 7 7 2 1 0 4 91 3.53
ThayerH,11 1 1 0 0 0 1 113.25
GregersonS,2 1 1 0 0 1 1 200.91
Francis L, 2-4 4 6 4 4 3 2 93 6.30
Ottavino 2 30 0 0 1 381.62
Corpas 2 1 0 0 0 3 24 2.08
Brothers 1 0 0 0 3 1 25 0.33
Umpires-Home, Jim Joyce; First, Cory Bla-
ser; Second, Jeff Nelson; Third, Ed Hickox.
T-3:21. A-34,590 (50,398).

Pirates 6,Cubs 2
Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
S.Martelf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .280
Sniderrf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .241
McCutchencf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .280
GJonesib 4 1 1 0 0 1 .260
G.Sanchezlb 0 0 0 0 0 0 .236
R.Martinc 3 2 1 2 1 0 .251
P.Alvarez3b 4 1 2 3 0 1 .207
Walker2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .254
Barmesss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .204
AJ.Burnettp 4 0 0 0 0 3 .037
Watsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 6 9 6 211
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
DeJesuscf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .273
Valbuena3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .241
Rizzolb 3 1 1 0 1 1 .257
A.Sorianolf 4 1 1 2 0 0 .271
Schierholtzrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .288
Castilloc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .254
S.Castro ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .247
Barney2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .210
Samardzijap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .105
a-Borbonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .234
Putnamp 0 0 0 0 0 0
H.Rondonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
b-Sweeneyph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .340
B.Parkerp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 29 2 4 2 3 5
Pittsburgh 011200020-6 90
Chicago 000000002- 2 40
a-grounded out for Samardzija in the 6th.
b-struckoutfor H.Rondon in the 8th. LOB-
Pittsburgh 3, Chicago 4. 2B-GJones (13),
Schierholtz (16). HR-PAlvarez (13), off
Samardzija; R.Martin (7), off H.Rondon;
A.Soriano (7), off AJ.Burnett. RBIs-Snid-
er (19), R.Martin 2 (17), PAlvarez 3 (34),
A.Soriano 2 (26). SB-S.Marte (16). CS-S.
Marte (8). S-Samardzija. Runners left in
scoring position-Pittsburgh 1 (Barmes);
Chicago 4 (DeJesus, Barney, A.Soriano 2).
RISP-Pittsburgh 2 for 4; Chicago 0 for
6. Runners moved up-R.Martin, Rizzo.
GIDP-Barmes, A.Soriano. DP-Pittsburgh
1 (P.Alvarez, Walker, GJones); Chicago 1
(Barney, Rizzo).
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
AJBrnttW,4-681/3 42 2 3 51123.12
Watson 2/3 00 0 0 0 94.30
SmrdzijaL,3-7 6 84 4 1 7112 3.18
Putnam 1 00 0 0 313 15.43
H.Rondon 1 1 2 2 1 0 296.75
B.Parker 1 00 0 0 1 100.00
Umpires-Home, DeMuth; First, Nauert;
Second, Hernandez; Third, Baker. T-2:53.
A-38,405 (41,019).

NL leaders
BATTING-YMolina, St. Louis, .352;Tulowit-
zki, Colorado, .346; Segura, Milwaukee, .342;
MCarpenter, St. Louis, .332; Goldschmidt,
Arizona, .332; Scutaro, San Francisco,.326;
Votto, Cincinnati, 325.
RUNS-CGonzalez, Colorado, 51; MCar-
penter, St. Louis, 49; Votto, Cincinnati, 48;
Goldschmidt, Arizona,43; Holliday, St. Louis,
43; Choo, Cincinnati, 42; Fowler, Colorado,
RBI-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 57; Tulowit-
zki, Colorado, 49; DBrown, Philadelphia, 47;
CGonzalez, Colorado, 45; Phillips, Cincinnati,
45; Craig, St. Louis, 44; AdGonzalez, Los An-
geles, 43.
HITS-Segura, Milwaukee, 82; MCarpenter,
St. Louis, 78; YMolina, St. Louis, 77; GParra,
Arizona, 76; Votto, Cincinnati, 76; ECabrera,
San Diego, 75; Craig, St. Louis, 74; Gold-
schmidt, Arizona, 74.
DOUBLES-MCarpenter, St. Louis, 19; Dan-
Murphy, New York, 19; GParra, Arizona, 19;
Bruce, Cincinnati, 18; YMolina, St. Louis, 18;
Rizzo, Chicago, 18; Desmond, Washington,
17; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 17; Gyorko, San
Diego, 17.
TRIPLES-Segura, Milwaukee, 8; CGo-
mez, Milwaukee, 5; CGonzalez, Colorado, 5;
Hechavarria, Miami, 5; Span, Washington, 5;
ECabrera, San Diego, 4; DWright, NewYork, 4.
HOME RUNS-DBrown, Philadelphia, 19;
CGonzalez, Colorado, 17; Goldschmidt, Ari-
zona, 15; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 15; JUpton,
Atlanta, 14; Alvarez, Pittsburgh, 13; Beltran,
St. Louis, 13;Gattis, Atlanta,13.
STOLEN BASES-ECabrera, San Diego, 28;
Segura, Milwaukee, 17; SMarte, Pittsburgh,
16; Pierre, Miami, 16; McCutchen, Pitts-
burgh, 14; Revere, Philadelphia, 14; CGo-
mez, Milwaukee, 12; CGonzalez, Colorado,
12; DWright, NewYork,12.
PITCHING-Corbin, Arizona, 9-0; Wain-
wright, St. Louis, 9-3; Lynn, St. Louis, 8-1;
Zimmermann, Washington, 8-3; Lee, Phila-
delphia, 7-2; Marquis, San Diego, 7-2; Minor,

Atlanta, 7-2; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 7-3;
SMiller, St. Louis, 7-3; Maholm, Atlanta, 7-4.
STRIKEOUTS-AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 99;
Samardzija, Chicago, 98; Harvey, New York,
95; Wainwright, St. Louis, 91; Kershaw, Los
Angeles, 91; Lee, Philadelphia, 83; SMiller,
St. Louis, 81.
SAVES-Grilli, Pittsburgh, 23; Mujica, St.
Louis, 18; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 17; Chapman,
Cincinnati, 16; Romo, San Francisco, 16;
RSoriano, Washington, 15; League, Los An-
geles, 13.

Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013



The Week Ahead

Alumni update

Montgomery Biscuits
AGE: 25
HOMETOWN: Lawrence, Kan.
POSITION: Second base
B/T: L/R
WHAT HE DID: Hit a walkoff single
that scored Kyeong Kang in the
bottom of the ninth Friday for a 6-5
victory. Went 4 for 6 with two runs
scored in a doubleheader on Thursday,
and is on a four-game hit streak.

Top tweet
"So hard to eat healthy on this
schedule/budget, I'm getting chubby!"

This week's best
1-0, 10 1/3 innings, three runs
Rivero recovered
from Sunday's
outing, where he
gave up three runs
before being tossed
in the fourth, with
a complete game
shutout of Palm
Beach on Friday. He threw 71 pitches
through seven innings, tying for his
longest start of the season.

Stat of the week

.265: Charlotte began the season with
one of the lowest batting averages in the
Florida State League, but as of Saturday
stood third with a .265 overall average.

vs. Palm Beach
5:30 p.m.

vs. Tampa
6:30 p.m.

vs. Tampa
6:30 p.m.

vs. Tampa
6:30 p.m.

vs. Tampa
6:30 p.m.

A FSL All-Star
T game, 7:05 p.m.,
at Dunedin

In the spotlight: Taylor Motter, Utility



Charlotte Stone Crabs utilityman Taylor Motter, right, talks to manager Brady Williams during Friday's game against Palm Beach at Charlotte Sports Park.

Who am I?
Each week, the Sun willprovide five
clues about a Stone Crabs'player.
Guess the player's identity andyou could
win a baseball autographed bythe team.
1. An outfielder.
2. First-round draft pick in 2010.
3. Was an ambidextrous pitcher in
high school.
4. Set a Bowling Green record with
139 hits last season.
5. Started a game against the Blue
Jays for the Rays in spring training.

contestbynoon Friday. Entries mayalso
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The winning entry will be drawn from all
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baseball autographed by the Stone Crabs
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person mayonlywin once per season.

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Last week's winner: None

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Motter's bat,


boost Crabs
If you had a view into the
Charlotte Stone Crabs'
dugout for a game in
which Taylor Motter was
not starting, you would
still see a lot of activity
from the player wearing
No. 14.
You wouldn't see much
of the other Stone Crabs
with the day off- for the
most part, they would
be on the backbench,
staying out of the sun.
But you would see Motter
walking up and down the
dugout's aisles and stairs.
You would see him pick
up a bat and practice
his swing, staying loose
in case he was needed
to pinch-hit or run. You
might even see him pull
out a piece of rope and
demonstrate a few magic
Motter hasn't had
much reason to be rest-
less lately, though.
With his .368 batting
average in the month of
May, the Stone Crabs'
utilityman made a case
for himself to be in the
lineup every day.
"He brings the same

1. What do you do on off days?

Either go to the beach or just sit around and
relax. Enjoy the off-time in the house or go to
the beach.

la. What's your favorite beach around here?


2. Who has had the most influence on your
baseball career so far?

Probably my dad, Jeff. Growing up, he showed

AGE: 23
HOMETOWN: Palm Beach Gardens
B/T: R/R
PARENTS: Larrie and Bill Motter
SIBLING: Chase, 20
ROOMMATE: Willie Argo
Sun Life Stadium

energy every single day,"
Stone Crabs man-
ager BradyWilliams said.
"Guys like that you need.
He's definitely earned
playing time. He deserves
to be out there."
Motter's hot streak has
continued into June. He
entered Saturday with
a 10-game hit streak,
which began May 25 in
Fort Myers with his first
triple of the season. The
next day, he hit his first
home run.
He has felt good about
his swing all season, and
the results have contin-
ued to show. He worked
on his offense at the IMG
Academy in Bradenton in
the offseason, changing
his swing to help him get
on top of a pitch so he
can hit line drives and
ground balls rather than
fly balls.
When he brought
his new approach to
Charlotte, the Stone

"I remember one post on one of
the social medias, a picture of
somebody freaking out about
the hurricanes in New York,
and somebody in Florida was
just laying on a beach chair,
'It's just a little tropical storm'
or something like that. It's
just something that I've went
through my whole life."

Crabs' coaches fashioned
drills and continued
working with him on it.
"They just went with
it," Motter said. "They
were working with me,
everything that I've been
working on.
In many other ways,
he has found himself
very much shaped by
the Tampa Bay organiza-
tion: He was drafted
a shortstop, but the
system that coined the
term super-utility had
him learn every position
save catcher (though
he would do that, too,
if asked). He has grown
comfortable in the ninth
spot in the lineup, a
place the Rays look at
as a second leadoff man
who gets the top of the
order going. He wasn't a
base-stealer in college,
but in Princeton, they got
him running. He leads
the Stone Crabs in stolen
bases with 14.

me the ways. He played when he was younger,
gave me motivation and all of that. He always
stood behind what I did in high school and
college, and with the draft.

3. Ifyou could visit one place
in the world, where would
you go?

Tahiti. I like the beach a
lot, and my parents have
been there before. I've
seen pictures of it the water's really clear. It's
somewhere I've always wanted to go.

Our weekly reader survey:

What former Crab do you miss
the most?
1. Matt Moore
2. Stephen Vogt
3. MarkThomas
4. Chris Archer

Record your vote at

"It's definitely a good
organization to come
into. I thought it wasn't
going to be that good
when I first got drafted,
seeing I was a shortstop
and we drafted a lot of
shortstops," Motter said.
"But the coaches actually
did a real good job taking
me aside and saying, you
need to start learning
other positions."
Motter started playing
outfield last season in
low-A Bowling Green,
beginning with left field
and moving over. The
only position he did
not play last season was
shortstop which he
grew up playing.
This season, he has
played a lot of left field,
as the Stone Crabs'
roster has shuffled at
that position. But he has
also played the other two
outfield spots, along with
second, third and short.

4. When you were younger, did you play other
sports along with baseball?

I played golf. I actually played more golf than
baseball until I was about 11 or 12. Then, I
made the switch to baseball and started playing
that more often. I play golf here and there
when I get the chance, during spring training
and whatnot. Obviously, baseball takes the

4a. Is it easier to play golf in Arizona, where
you grew up, than here, because of the drier

The outfield and infield
are completely different,
he said, but some skills
have transferred.
"The outfield helped
me in the infield more
with pop-ups," he said.
"You're always iffy in the
infield with a pop-up.
Now I'm confident know-
ing I'm going to get there
and catch it."
He played 16 games in
April, 20 in May. Entering
Saturday's game, he had
played every day in June.
It goes hand-in-hand,
he explained: the more
he can play, the more
opportunity he has to
improve his at-bats and
earn more playing time.
"I know my role.
I'm going to go in and
play any position that's
needed to be played, I'm
going to help the team
out every night if I can,"
Motter said. "If it's a
pinch-run, if I'm playing
third base, shortstop, left
field. The more at-bats
you get during the
season, the more you can
focus on what you're do-
ing right and the better
the quality at-bat is going
to be later in the season."
Anything that gets him
out of the dugout.


I wouldn't say it's easier. There's a lot of courses
out there. During the offseason, when we go
home, it's perfect weather for it. It's a good time
to take advantage of it.

5. Ifyou could be one TV character for a day, who
would you be?

Peter Griffin from Family Guy. It's my favorite TV
show. It's hilarious. I watch it all the time.

5a. Would you be able to beat the chicken?

It's ongoing. Hopefully.

Getting to Know: Ryan Carpenter, LHP

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

Sports on TV Nashville, Tenn.
Sports on TV Saturday: Louisville 5,Vanderbilt3
AUTORACING Today: Louisville(50-12)vs.Vanderbilt(54-
1p.m. 11),4p.m.
TNT NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Party in the Monday:x-Louisvillevs.Vanderbilt, 7 p.m.
Poconos 400, at Long Pond, Pa. At GossStadium
2 pm Corvallis, Ore.
NBC- Formula One, Canadian Grand Prix, Saturday: Kansas State 6, Oregon State 2,
at Montreal 10 innings
COLLEGE BASEBALL Today: Kansas State (45-7) vs. Oregon State
1 p.m. (48-11), 10p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I, playoffs, super |Monday: x-Kansas State vs. Oregon State,
regionals, game 3, South Carolina at North 7 p.m
ESPNU NCAA Division I, playoffs, super
regionals, game 2, Indiana at Florida State
4p.m. Pro basketball
ESPN NCAA Division I, playoffs, super
regionals, game 2, Louisville at Vanderbilt NBA FINALS
7 p.m. (Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
ESPN2 NCAA Division I, playoffs, super San Antonio 1,Miami 0
regionals, game 3, Oklahoma at LSU (if June6:SanAntonio92,Miami88
necessary) Today: San Antonio at Miami,8 p.m.
10 p.m. Tuesday: Miami at San Antonio 9 p.m.
ESPN2 NCAA Division I, playoffs, super Thursday: Miami at SanAntonio,9 p.m.
regionals, game 3, UCLA at Cal St.-Fullerton x-June 16:Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
(if necessary) x-June 18: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.
CYCLING x-June 20: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.
NBCSN Criterium du Dauphine, final WNBA
stage, Sisteron to Risoul, France (same-day EASTERN CONFERENCE
tape) W L Pct GB
GOLF Atlanta 4 0 1.000 -
9 a.m. Chicago 3 1 .750 1
TGC European PGATour, Lyoness Open, Washington 3 1 .750 1
final round, at Atzenbrugg, Austria (same- NewYork 2 2 .500 2
daytape) Connecticut 1 3 .250 3
1 pm Indiana 1 3 .250 3
TGC PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, final WESTERN CONFERENCE
round,at Memphis,Tenn. W L Pct GB
3p.m. Minnesota 2 1 .667 -
CBS PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, final San Antonio 2 1 .667 -
round,at Memphis,Tenn. LosAngeles 1 1 .500 2
TGC LPGA, Wegman's Championship, Seattle 1 2 333
finalround, atPittsford, N.Y. Phoenix 1 3 250 12
7:30 p.m.Tulsa 1 4 .200 2
TGC- ChampionsTour,TheTradition,final
round,at Birmingham, Ala.(same-daytape) Friday's results
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Washington 66, Connecticut 62
1:30 pmU Atlanta 75, New York 56
TBS -L.A. Angels at Boston San Antonio 81, Chicago 69
2:10p.m. Tulsa 67, Seattle 58
WGN -Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs Saturday's results
1:40 pm. Phoenix 82, Indiana 67
Sun Sports- Baltimore atTampa Bay Washington 85, Minnesota 80
8 p.m. Tulsa at Los Angeles, late
ESPN -St. Louis at Cincinnati Today's games
NBA BASKETBALL Atlanta at New York, 3 p.m.
8 pm. San Antonio at Chicago, 6p.m.
ABC -Playoffs,finals, game 2, San Antonio
at Miami H c
NBC -French Open, men's championship (Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
Boston 4, Pittsburgh 0
Glantz-Culver Line June1: Boston 3, Pittsburgh 0
June 3: Boston 6, Pittsburgh 1
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL June 5: Boston 2, Pittsburgh 1,20T
National League Friday: Boston 1,Pittsburgh 0
atNewYork -170 Miami +160 Chicago3,LosAngeles 1
at Milwaukee -140 Philadelphia +130 June1l:Chicago 2, Los Angeles 1
Pittsburgh -115 atChicago +105 June2:Chicago4,LosAngeles2
atArizona -130 San Francisco +120 June4:LosAngeles3,Chicago 1
atColorado 165 San Diego +155 June 6: Chicago 3, Los Angeles 2
Atlanta -160 atLosAngeles +150 Saturday: Los Angeles at Chicago, late
St. Louis -115 atCincinnati +105 x-Monday:Chicagoat LosAngeles,9p.m.
American League x-Wednesday: Los Angeles at Chicago,
atToronto -135 Texas +125 TBD
at Detroit -130 Cleveland +120
atBoston -160 LosAngeles +150 Auto racing
atTampa Bay -160 Baltimore +150
Oakland -140 atChicago +130 NASCAR-SPRINTCUP-PARTYINTHE
atKansasCity -165 Houston +155 POCONOS 400 LINEUP
at Seattle -145 NewYork +135 Today at Pocono Raceway
Interleague Long Pond, Pa.
atWashington(G1)-180 Minnesota +170 Lap length 2.5 miles
atWashington (G2)-135 Minnesota +125 (Car number in parentheses)
1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, owner
FAVORITE LINEO/U UNDERDOG 2.(99) Carl Edwards, Ford, owner points.
atMiami 6 (188) SanAntonio 3.(15) ClintBowyer,Toyota, owner points.
4.(20) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, owner points.
Baseball 5. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, owner
Baseb ll points.
THURSDAY'S LATE MLB LINESCORES 6. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, owner
NewYork 100 000000-1 40 7.(5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, owner points.
Seattle 000 400 00x 4 91 8.(18) KyleBusch,Toyota,owner points.
Kuroda, Claiborne (7) and CStewart, 9. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, owner
Au.Romine; Bonderman, Medina (7), Fur points.
ush W emen and Sppa 10.(2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, owner points.
W-Bonderman 1-1. L-Kuroda 6-5. Sv- 11. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, owner
Wilhelmsen (15). points.
12.(43) Aric Almirola, Ford, owner points.
ROCKIES 10, PADRES 13.(16) Greg Biffle, Ford, owner points.
San Dieo 021010500 9170 14. (55) Mark Martin,Toyota, owner points.
Colorado 351000001 -10160 15. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, owner
Colorado 351000 001 -10 16 0
Volquez,T.Ross (3), Layne (6), Boxberger (7), points.
r 9Es 16. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, owner
Thatcher (9) and Grandal; J.De La Rosa, Es-
calona (6), Scahill (7), Outman (7),W.Lopez points.
17. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, owner
(7), Belisle (8) and Torrealba.W-Belisle 4-2.
L-Thatcher 2-1. HRs-San Diego Blanks mendingerChevrolet,owner
(5), Quentin (7), Gyorko (8). Colorado, Are- points.
nado (5). points.
19. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, owner

San Francisco 000 000 100 1 80
Arizona 000 00003x- 3 50
M.Cain,Affeldt (8) and Posey;Corbin,Ziegler
(8), Bell (9) and M.Montero.W-Ziegler 3-1.
L-Affeldt 1-2. Sv-Bell (11). HRs-Arizona,
Goldschmidt (15).
Atlanta 000100000 0-1 81
LosAngeles 000001000 1-260
Maholm,Walden (8), Avilan (9),Varvaro (10)
and Gattis; Ryu, P.Rodriguez (8), Jansen (8),
League (10) and Ra.Hernandez.W-League
2-2. L-Varvaro 3-1.HRs-Los Angeles, Puig

(Best-of-3;x-if necessary)
Host school is Game 1 home team; visiting
school is Game 2 home team; coin flip de-
termines Game 3 home team
At Boshamer Stadium
Chapel Hill, N.C.
Friday: South Carolina vs. North Carolina,
ppd., rain
Saturday: North Carolina 6, South Carolina
Today: South Carolina (42-20) South Caro-
lina vs. North Carolina (56-9), 1 p.m.
Monday: x-South Carolina vs. North Caro-
At Doak Field
Raleigh, N.C.
Friday: Rice vs. N.C. State, ppd., rain
Saturday: N.C State 4, Rice 3
Today: Rice (44-19) vs. N.C. State (48-14),
Monday: Rice vs. N.C. State,TBA
At Alex Box Stadium
Baton Rouge, La.
Friday: LSU 2, Oklahoma 0
Saturday: LSU 11, Oklahoma 1
At Goodwin Field
Fullerton, Calif.
Friday: UCLA 5, Cal State-Fullerton 3, 10
Saturday: UCLA (43-17) vs. Cal State-Fuller-
ton (51-9), 10 p.m.
Today: x-UCLA vs. Cal State-Fullerton, 10
At Dick Howser Stadium
Tallahassee, Fla.
Saturday: Indiana 10, Florida State 9
Today: Indiana (47-14) vs. Florida State (47-
16), 1 p.m.
Monday: x-Indiana vs. Florida State, 1 p.m.
At Davenport Field
Saturday: Mississippi State 11,Virginia 6
Today: Mississippi State (47-18) vs.Virginia
(47-11), 7p.m.
Monday: x-Mississippi State vs. Virginia, 4
At Hawkins Field SP Page 7

20. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, owner Montreal atColumbus, 7:30p.m. (1984, 1986-87); Gustavo Kuerten (1997, CLEVELAND INDIANS-Placed RHP Zach
points. San Jose at Colorado, 9 p.m. 2000-01) McAllister on the 15-day DL, retroactive to
21.(22)JoeyLogano,Ford,ownerpoints. New England atVancouver, 10 p.m. 2 Gottfried von Cramm (1934, 1936); June 3.Recalled RHPCarlosCarrasco.
22. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, owner Frank A. Parker (1948-49); Jaroslav Drobny National League
points. NATIONALWOMEN'S SOCCER LEAGUE (1951-52); Ken Rosewall (1953, 1968);Tony CINCINNATI REDS-Recalled RHP Curtis
23. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, owner W L T Pts GF GA Trabert (1954-55); Nicola Pietrangeli (1959- Partch from Louisville (IL). Optioned RHP
points. SkyBlueFC 7 2 1 22 17 8 60); Manuel Santana (1961, 1964); Rod La- Logan Ondrusekto Louisville.
24. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, owner Portland 7 2 1 22 16 9 ver (1962,1969); RoyEmerson (1963,1967); COLORADO ROCKIES-Activated LHP
points. Western NewYork 4 2 2 14 13 9 Jan Kodes (1970-71);Jim Courier (1991-92); JeffFrancisfromthe15-dayDL.Designated
25. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, Boston 3 2 3 12 14 13 Sergi Bruguera (1993-94) RHPJon Garland for assignment.
owner points. FC Kansas City 3 3 1 10 10 8 Women NEWYORKMETS-CalledupRHPDavid
26.(9)MarcosAmbrose,Ford,ownerpoints. Washington 1 4 3 6 9 14 7 Chris Evert Lloyd (1974-75, 1979-80, Aardsma from Las Vegas (PCL). Optioned
27.(13)CaseyMears, Ford,owner points. Chicago 1 4 2 5 6 12 1983,1985-86) RHPto LasVegas.
28. (34) David Ragan, Ford,owner points. Seattle 0 7 1 1 4 16 6- Steffi Graf (1987-1988,1993,1995-96, PITTSBURGH PIRATES-Placed RHP
29. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, owner NOTE: Three points for victory, one point 1999) Jared Hughes on the15-dayDL, retroactive
points. for tie. 5 Margaret Smith Court (1962, 1964, to June 6. Recalled OF Alex Presleyfrom In-
30. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, owner 1969-70,1973) dianapolis (IL).
points. Saturday's result 4 Helen Wills Moody (1928-30, 1932);
31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, owner points. Western NewYork3, Sky Blue FC 0 Justine Henin-Hardenne (2003,2005-07) B
32. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, owner Today'sgames 3- Hilda Sperling (1935-37); Monica Seles Doxing
points. Boston at Chicago,4 p.m. (1990-1992); Arantxa SanchezVicario (1989, FIGHTSCHEDULE
33. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, owner FCKansasCityatSeattleFC, 10p.m. 1994,1998)FIGHTSCHEDULE
points. June 13 2 Suzanne Lenglen (1925-26); Margaret June
34. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, owner FCKansasCityatChicago, 7:30 p.m. C. Scriven (1933-34);MargaretOsbornedu- At Turnig Stone Resort &Casino, Verona,
points. June 15 Pont (1946, 1949); Doris Hart (1950, 1952); N.Y (SHO),JorgeMelendezvs.LuisGrajeda,
35.(36)JJ.Yeley,Chevrolet,ownerpoints. Western NewYorkatWashington, 7 p.m. Maureen Connolly (1953-54); LesleyTurner lOjuiormiddleweights
36. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, owner points. June16 (1963, 1965); Martina Navratilova (1982, At Little Creek Casino and Resort, Shelton,
37.(33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, attempts. Chicago at FC Kansas City, 4:10 p.m. 1984); Serena Williams (2002,2013) Wash (ESPN),JohnMolinaJrvs.AndreyKli
38. (32)Timmy Hill, Ford, attempts. Seattle FC at Portland, 5 p.m. NOTE: Prior to 1925, the French Open was mov, 10, lightweights; Farrah Ennis vs An-
39. (93)Travis Kvapil,Toyota, attempts. Sky Blue FC at Boston, 6:30 p.m. restricted to French players. thony Hanshaw, 10, super middleweights.
40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, attempts. June
41. (98) Michael McDowel Ford, attempts. At The Bell Centre, Montreal (HBO), Chad
42.19)JasonLefler, oyota, attempts. Pro football Cycling Dawson vs. Adonis Stevenson, 12, for Daw-
43 (44) Scott Ri Ford attemtsson's WBC light heavyweight title; Yuriorkis
43. (44) Scott Riggs, Ford, attempts. ARENA FOOTBALL LEAGUE TOUR DE SUISSE Gamboa vs. Darley Perez, 12,for the interim
FORMULA 1-CANADIAN GRAND PRIX NATIONAL CONFERENCE Saturday's results WBAWorld lightweight title; Eleider Alvarez
LINEUP Central Division At Quinto, Switzerland vs. Allan Green, 10, light heavyweights.
TodayatCircuitGillesVilleneuve W L T Pet PF PA FirstStage At Home DepotCenter, Carson, Calif.(SHO),
MontrealCanada Chicago 7 5 0 .583 672 640 A5.5-mile individual time trial in Quinto Marcos Maidana vs. Josesito Lopez, 12, for
Laplength 271 miles San Antonio 5 6 0 .455 455 534 1. Cameron Meyer, Australia, Orica- Maidana's WBA Inter-Continental welter-
ThirdSession Iowa 5 7 0 .417 563 562 GreenEdge,9:40. weight title; Erislandy Lara vs. Alfredo An-
1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany Red Bull, 1 West Division 2. Niki Terpstra, Netherlands, Omega Phar- gula, 12, for the interim WBA World light
minute,25.425seconds. W L T Pct PF PA ma-QuickStep,:10 seconds behind. middleweight title; Demetrius Hopkins vs.
2 Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, Arizona 11 1 0 .917 813 546 3. Heinrich Haussler, Australia, lAM Cycling, Jermell Charlo, 12, for Hopkins' USBA light
1:25.512 Spokane 8 3 0 .727 737 593 :14 middleweight title; Yoshihiro Kamegai vs.
3.ValtteriBottas,Finland,Williams, 1:25.897. SanJose 7 3 0 .700 520 499 4. Alex Rasmussen, Denmark, Garmin- Johan Perez, 10,welterweights.
4 Nico Rosberg, Germany Mercedes Utah 4 7 0 .364 553 577 Sharp,:15 At Hard Rock Hotel and Casino, Las Vegas,
1:26.008 AMERICAN CONFERENCE 5. Gorka Verdugo Marcotegui, Spain, Eus- JuanCarlosSanchezJr.vs.RobertoSosa,12,
5. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, South Division kaltel-Euskadi,:16 for Sanchez'slBF superflyweight title.
1:26.208. W L T Pct PF PA 6. Reto Hollenstein, Switzerland, IAM Cy- June14
6 FernandoAlonso, Spain, Ferrari, 126.504 Jacksonville 8 3 0 .727 590 494 cling,sametime At Sands Casino Resort, Bethlehem, Pa.
7 JeanEric VerA ain France Toro Rosso Tampa Bay 7 5 0 .583 687 645 7. Michel Koch, Germany, Cannondale Pro (NBCSN), Sergey Kovalev vs. Cornelius
1:26.543 Orlando 3 8 0 .273 554 648 Cycling,:18 White, 12, light heavyweights; Bryant
8. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India NewOrleans 2 9 0 .182 471 651 8. Peter Velits, Slovakia, Omega Pharma- Jennings vs. Andrey Fedosov, 10, heavy-
1:27.348. Eastern Division Quick Step,:19 weights; Ronald Cruz vs. Ray Narh, 10, wel-
Eliminatedaftersecond session W L T Pet PF PA 9. Ryder Hesjedal, Canada, Garmin-Sharp, terweights.
9. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Sauber Philadelphia 6 5 0 .545 653 581 sometime At South Mountain Arena, South Orange
1:29435 Pittsburgh 3 7 0 .300 393 531 10.MatteoTosatto,ltalyTeam Saxo-Tinkoff, Orange, NJ. (ESPN2), Jundy Maraon vs.
.KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Lotus, 1:27.432. Cleveland 2 9 0 .182 480 640 sometime Juan Carlos Payano, 12,bantamweights.
11. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Toro Rosso, Also June 15
1:27.946. Friday's results 68. Tyler Farrar, United States, Garmin- Valley Forge (Pa.) Casino and Resort, Harry
12. Sergio Perez, Mexico, McLaren, 1:29.761. owa 37, Cleveland 33 Sharp,:44. Joe Yorgey vs. Julius Kennedy, 10, junior
13. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams, Saturday's results 73.Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC middleweights.
1:29.917 Philadelphia 65, New Orleans 56 RacingTeam,:45. At American Airlines Center, Dallas (HBO),
14 Jenson Button, Enland McLaren Orlando55,TampaBay48 104. Joseph Lloyd Dombrowski, United MiguelAngelGarciavs.JuanManuelLopez,
1:30.068. Chicago 67, Utah 43 States, Sky Procycling.,:54. 12, for Garcia'sWBO featherweight title;Ter-
15 Esteban Gutierrez Mexico Sauber Arizona 70, San Antonio21 124. Edward King, United States, Cannon- ence Crawford vs. Alejandro Sanabria, 10,
1:30.315. JacksonvilleatSpokane,late dale Pro Cycling,1:03. lightweights; Vanes Martirosyan vs. Ryan
16. FelipeMassa, Brazil, Ferrari,1:30.354. June 15 145. Thomas Peterson, United States,Team Davis, 10,junior middleweights.
Eliminated afterfirst session Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Argos-Shimano, 1:11. June 21
17. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, Cleveland atOrlando,7:30p.m. At Moscow, Krzysztof Wlodarczyk vs. Ra-
1:24.908. San Antonio at Chicago, 8 p.m. khim Chakhkiev, 12, for Wlodarczyks WBC
18. Charles Pic, France, Caterham,1:25.626. Tampa Bayat New Orleans, 8p.m. Transactions cruiserweight title.
19.Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 1:26.508. San Jose at owa, 8:05 p.m. BASEBALL At the Minneapolis Convention Center
20 Max Chilton, England Marussia Spokane at Arizona,9 p.m. BASBALL ( ESPN2) Rances Barthelemy vs. Fahsai
12 27C062. E M Jacksonville at Utah, 9p.m. LT O LE einsaed R Sakkreerin, Thailand, 12, IBF super feather-
1:27.062. BALTIMORE ORIOLES--Reinstated RHP
weight title eliminator; CalebTruax vs. Don
21. Giedo van der Garde, Netherlands, Pedro Stropfrom the 15-day DL.Optioned weighttitle eliminatorCalebTruaxvsDon
Caterham,1:27.110. Tennis LHP Mike Belfiore to Norfolk (IL).\rge, mieweigts.
22. Remain Grosjean, France, Lotus,
1:25.716. FRENCH OPEN
Saturday's results
So er At Stade Roland Garros, Paris
soccer Purse: $28.4 million (Grand Slam)
MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER Surface: Clay-Outdoor
W LT Pts GF GA Women ,.
Montreal 8 2 2 26 22 15 Championship
NewYork 7 5 4 25 23 19 Serena Williams (1), United States, def. l
Philadelphia 6 5 4 22 22 24 Maria Sharapova (2), Russia, 6-4, 6-4.
Houston 6 4 4 22 19 14 DOUBLES
Sporting Kansas City 6 5 4 22 18 13 ChamMenship
NewEngland 5 4 5 20 15 9 Championship (ro/f'C" ( oiy(/
Columbus 4 5 5 17 16 16 Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, vs. RIsihn ,*1(.o......y
Chicago 3 7 3 12 11 19 Michael Llodra and Nicolas Mahut, France 629-1666
TorontoFC 1 7 5 8 12 19 Women
D.C. 110 3 6 6 24 Championship
WESTERN CONFERENCE Lindsay Davenport, United States, and
W L T Pts GF GA Martina Hingis, Switzerland, def. Elena De-
FC Dallas 8 2 4 28 23 17 mentieva, Russia, and Martina Navratilova,
Real Salt Lake 8 5 3 27 24 16 United States,6-4,6-2.
Portland 5 1 8 23 24 16 JuniorSingles
Colorado 5 4 5 20 15 12 1
Seattle 5 4 3 18 16 13 Men
Vancouver 4 4 4 16 16 1 7- Rafael Nadal (2005-08, 2010-12)
San Jose 3 6 6 15 13 23 6- Bjorn Borg (1974-75,1978-81)
Chivas USA 3 8 2 11 13 26 4- Henri Cochet (1926,1928,1930,1932)
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point 3 Rene Lacoste (1925,1927, 1929); Mats
for tie Wilander (1982, 1985, 1988); Ivan Lendl
Saturday's results
New England 0, D.C. United 0, tie
Chicago 2, Portland 2, tie
Real Salt Lake 3, Los Angeles 1
Vancouver at Seattle FC, late
FC Dallas at Portland, 5 pmm.

Toronto FC at D.C. United, 7 p.m.

Fathers Day
Steak Lovers Buffet.

Sgsgcate GoI -

< Saturday, June 15th....
,^ vChoice of Prime Rib or
NY Strip-Rib Eye $11
(pis tax and great)
call for reservations

M e m pisC^ U ^ ^



941-625-0680 J

(Deep Creek ca" Now
GolfClub 941-625-6911 -Z
^^ 1260 San Cristobal Ave
Punta Gorda

Before Noon Summer Card Twilight Golf
$29 $24 After 4pm
After Noon Summer Card $20
$24 $20
Includes Range Balls, Cart, &Tax
Open 7 Days A Week
Pro Shop Open Until 6:00pm
Junior Golf Clinics Begin June 15th

I ,I DI I i D

I I9 -

Benefitting I

Your nonprofit local community theater

June 15, 2013, Kingsway Country Club

Registration, 7:30 a.m. Shotgun, 8:30 a.m.

Entry fee: $55 per golfer, $220 per foursome
Includes green fees, carts, gift bag, lunch

Principal Sponsor Southwest Florida Pain Center
Star Sponsor JD's Bistro & Grille
Media Sponsor Charlotte Sun
Trophy Sponsor Gulf Coast Engraving & Awards
PlayerlRaffle prizes also donated by: Four Points by Sheraton Punta Gorda Harborside, Kingsway Country Club,
Port Charlotte Golf Club, Edwin Watts Golf, Charlotte Players, Charlotte Jewelry and Watch, Charlotte State Bank &
Trust, The Golf Prize Shop, Rosie's Hair Care, IceHouse Pub, Big Crush Wine, Chili's, Kumo Japanese Steakhouse.
(Raffle open to public.)
Hole/Gift Baglother sponsors; Fawcett Memorial Hospital, Buffalo Graffix, Florida's Blood Centers, River Chase
Dermatology, Arts & Humanities Council of Charlotte County, Sherry's Signature Events, AIIPro Home Health, A
Better Solution of Punta Gorda, Charlotte Well Drilling, Five Star Realty of Charlotte County, SandStar Homes/
Arthur Rutenberg Homes, SandStar Remodeling, Fender Tire, Gulfcoast Pharmacy, Capital Granite, Sarah Chase-
Clickbooth, Pik'n Run, Hav a Java Grill & Cafe, Dr. Alexander Kucewicz, Amanda Kucewicz, Dr. Michael George, Dr.
Lou Spangler, Charlotte Animal Hospital, Broadway Bagel,Winn-Dixie.
To sponsor, donate, or play, call Dan Mearns at (941) 893-9692 or Jenn McLaughlin at (941) 447-0801.

~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013

11th Race at Belmont Park 1/2 Miles, purse $1,000,000-Added 3 Year Olds *

Palace Malice
Unlimited Budget
Golden Soul
Will Take Charge
Giant Finish
Freedom Child
Frac Daddy
12 (12) Palace Malice
7 (7) Oxbow
5 (5) Orb 3.90

Wgt PP 14
126 12 5-112
126 7 3-12
126 5 13-1
126 6 6-/2
126 9 10-/2
121 13 8-12
126 3 7-12
126 11 12-3
126 14 14
126 10 11-12
126 4 4-/2
126 8 9-112
126 2 2-/2
126 1 1-1
29.60 11.20
9.90 6.10


$2 Pick 3 7-1-12 (3 correct) $375.00
$2 Pick 4 2-7-1/2/10-12 (4 correct) $1,788.00
$2 Pick 6 2-1/3-2-7-1/2/10-12 (5 correct) $57.50
$2 Pick 6 2-1/3-2-7-1/2/10-12 (6 correct) $6,345.00

going to walk home. To
finish second, I am really
Palace Malice, who
came into the race with
only one win in seven
starts, vindicated trainer
Todd Pletcher's support
of the 3-year-old colt
despite a 12th place finish
in the Derby.
"It's huge. It's huge,"
Pletcher said about his
second Belmont win.
"We always felt like he
had a big one in him.
We were just waiting
for it to finally develop.
I told (owner) Mr. (Cot)
Campbell this horse is
training unbelievable. I
know he's got a big run,
we just need to put it all
Palace Malice, who

1M 114
3-3 1-12
1-12 2-3
9-hd 4-1/2
5-2 5-12
4-1/2 3-hd
6-hd 6-12
11-11/2 8-21/2
10-1 9-112
14 7-12
12-112 10-1
8-12 12-312
13-1 13-3
2-hd 11-112
7-1 14
1:10.95 1:36.47


Grade 1145th running
Fin Jockey
1-314 Smith
2-1/4 Stevens
3-1 Rosario
4-2 Ortiz Jr.
5-2 Castellano
6-no Napravnik
7-11/2 Velazquez
8-/4 Leparoux
9-6/4 Albarado
10-18/4 Court
11-14 Prado
12-9/4 Gomez
13-5/4 Saez
14 Garcia

$2 Daily Double 1-12 $36.20
$2 Daily Double BROOKLYN-BELMONT 4-12 $242.00
$2 Exacta 12-7 $323.50
$2 Superfecta 12-7-5-6 $20,602.00
$2 Trifecta 12-7-5 $931.00
Trainer: Todd Pletcher.
Winner: B C, 3, by Curlin-Palace Rumor
Scratched: None.
(c) 2013 Equibase Company LLC, all rights reserved.

skipped the Preakness,
covered the 11/2 miles in
a slow 2:30.70 on a fast
track following a 24-hour
downpour. A crowd of
47,562 turned out on a
warm, sunny afternoon
as Tropical Storm Andrea
moved out of the area.
For the second time
during this Triple Crown
run, Pletcher sent out
five horses. He came up
short in the Derby five
weeks ago, skipped the
Preakness and regrouped,
and came through at his
home track for an owner
who has supported him
from the start.
"It's the mother of all
great moments, I'll tell
you that," the 85-year
old Campbell said. "I'm
proud for Dogwood and
proud for my partners,
and I'm proud of Todd,
one of the greatest horse
trainers of all time."
Sent off at odds of 13-1,

Palace Malice returned
$29.60, $11.20 and $6.70.
Oxbow, trained by D.
Wayne Lukas, returned
$9.90 and $6.10, and
Orb, trained by Shug
McGaughey, paid $3.30.
"He made a good run
around the turn, but we
had given up so much,"
McGaughey said about
the colt who was still
ninth with a half-mile
to go and just could not
make up the difference.
"I don't think he got tired.
He put up a pretty good
run to get where he was,
and those horses just
weren't coming back."
The Belmont concludes
a Triple Crown season in
which hopes were high
that Orb could break the
35-year drought without
a sweep of the classics. In
fact, it's the fourth time in
five years each race was
won by a different horse.

Miami Heat teammates LeBron James, left, and Dwyane Wade
sit on the bench during the second half of Game 1 of the NBA
Finals against the San Antonio Spurs on Thursday in Miami.

joy until it's over and you
won. If you don't win, you
have no joy for a while."
Down 1-0 after a record
regular season that
goes for naught without
another title, the Heat can
turn their moods around
with a victory over San
Antonio tonight in Game
Back in the finals for
a third straight year, the
Heat have lost some of
the ability to enjoy the
ride. With exorbitant
expectations, all that
matters is the destination.
But San Antonio, absent
from this stage for six
years, is soaking up what
could be its last shot for
Tim Duncan, Tony Parker
and Manu Ginobili.
After all, Duncan is
pretty ancient at least,
according to those wise-
cracking Spurs.
"Older than dirt," coach
Gregg Popovich called
him this week.
Parker listed him at age
50 Duncan is actually
37 and the repeated
ribbing appears almost
out of character for a
franchise that was often
considered the definition
of basketball blandness.
"My friends and
everybody on the team,
we get like the funny
Instagram doctored-up
photos or jokes where
they're making fun of how
old some of the people
on our team are who
shall remain nameless,"
reserve Matt Bonner said.
"And we get a kick out of
Despite the notion
they're old, the Spurs
are actually overall the
younger, less-experienced
team in these finals.
Miami has nine players in
their 30s to the six on the
Spurs, and their Big Three
and Bonner are the only
Spurs to have played in
the NBA Finals.
That makes it easier for
the Spurs to enjoy this
trip more than when they
were the team expected
to be here every year.

"We definitely are
having fun," Parker said.
"I think we appreciate
every moment. We don't
take anything for granted,
because it's been a long
time. It's been six years.
Felt like forever. After the
Memphis series, there
was a lot of emotion."
Heat veteran Shane
Battier wasn't exactly
sold on the notion of this
Spurs transformation into
a happy-go-lucky group.
"Don't believe them,
first of all," he said. "They
are extreme competitors
and they have a level of
self-deprecation I think
that is part of them,
but don't buy it for one
second. Those guys are
killers. They're cut-throat
and they will stomp on
you if need be, and we're
the same way."
He agreed with Wade
that the playoffs aren't
"No, they're not," he
said. "They're stimulating.
You feel alive. I wouldn't
say fun, but there's no
other place I'd rather
be. It's kind of a misery
you enjoy. You're cranky,
especially after a loss.
You don't like the other
team. You're just a general
grouch, but it's the time
you feel most alive as a
basketball player and
there's nothing like it.
Once you taste it, you
don't want to live without
It's a grind, though,
for a team that will be
playing its 100th game
of the season today.
Wade has battled a
painful right knee for a
while, Chris Bosh is in a
shooting slump, and the
minutes are adding up
for LeBron James, who
has played deep into June
the last three years and
then competed in the
Olympics last year.
"It's a toll for myself to
go through what I've been
through the last 21/2 years.
But I've been blessed, I've
been blessed to be able
to be in three finals, I've
been blessed to be a part
of a great Olympic team
and to play basketball,
the game that I love,"
James said."

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Last night's Blackhawks-Kings
game went to overtime and
was not complete in time for
this edition.





- Ralph Krueger was
fired Saturday as coach
of the Edmonton Oilers
after leading the team to
a 12th-place finish in the
Western Conference in his
lone season.
The Oilers have missed
the playoffs seven straight
years. They were 19-22-7
in the lockout-shortened
General manager
Craig MacTavish, who
addressed the media at
a late-afternoon news
conference, said he spent
a week in discussions with
Krueger about bringing on
a veteran assistant coach.
"During the process
of me conducting those
interviews, I recognized I
was trying to add a coach
that was more closely
aligned with the way I
wanted to run the team
than I was in supporting
Ralph and the head coach
of our team at the time,"
MacTavish said.
MacTavish, who took
over as general manager
this spring, said the team
is "very close" to hiring
a new coach. A deal
hasn't been completed,
and MacTavish wouldn't
reveal the name of the
Krueger spent one
season as head coach after
serving as an associate
coach for two seasons.
The Oilers dismissed Tom
Renney in 2012 after two
seasons on the job.
Edmonton finished fifth
in the Northwest Division
in both years with Renney
behind the bench.
The Oilers, who are
loaded with top young
players like Taylor Hall,
Jordan Eberle, Ryan
Nugent-Hopkins and Nail
Yakupov, will now have
their third coach in three
Some of the potential
options include former
NHL head coaches Lindy
Ruff, Alain Vigneault,
and John Tortorella, and
Dallas Eakins of the AHL's
Toronto Marlies.
The 53-year-old Krueger
was the head coach of the
Swiss national team from
1997-2010. He led the team
to 12 world championship
appearances and three
Winter Olympics. He also
coachedVEU Feldkirch in
Austria's first division.
MacTavish admitted
the decision to remove
Krueger would be disrup-
tive to the Oilers, but
added that his other
concerns trumped any
issues about continuity.
"Philosophically, I differ
somewhat with Ralph,
and it doesn't mean
my strategy is right or
Ralph's strategy is right,"
MacTavish said. "But I'm
the general manager, and
it's my job and my deci-
sion to make. That's why
I've made that decision."
MacTavish said he
still wants to add a new
assistant coach. The GM
said he will also have
more "difficult decisions"
to make, and that the
team is headed toward a

"tumultuous" summer.
"I don't think this was
in any way fair to Ralph,"
MacTavish said. "This
wasn't about being fair
to Ralph. I mean, it was a
consideration in this. You
always want to be as fair
with your personnel and
your staff as possible."

-Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013



Sunday, June 9,2013


Old drug offers new hope against rare, deadly childhood disease
Pulmonary therapy offsets effects of rare lung disease
Researchers seek treatment for disease that turns soft tissue to bone
Page 10
With sleep apnea, those snores can mean trouble
Page 13

Examining which cancer screenings you may not need
Page 16


~Page 2 The Sun ISurclav Iuri.' 9 2:1 3

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f.,l,.llih fll I.. h li ..lll, 1 1 ,,l

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l",. ll l| 1 M, i h 11. 1 1, ,

Medical Advertising Executive
Lee County

Columnists and Contributors
Judy Buss
Tom Cappiello
Shirley George
Patricia Garaulsky Horwell
Renee LePere
Bob Massey
Barbara Bean-Mellinger
Barbara Pierce
Warren Richardson
Ted Robedee

SupportGroup ri ii ..' ii ilid. ii. iI I,
other week. To have your group included,
send the information to
-,, ina frl ...,n in, l .1, n, ,,m

News briefs and announcements must be
l,, i, 11,, nl n iI l .n 'to beincludedin
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
F[ri.r I. r, ,i ..i h, i'.,hi ,, ,,r call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to lii ..i i I in .. i li ii i, l, r
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL33980.

Your name and phone number mustbe
,ii i ,1i i fi ,l .III li i i i I .. .. In l li 1I
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
Illi lln i i ....I l i I l. 1 1 .. Iuin ., nd
spelllM \lli II ,i 11-111l 1n -r 11lwitha
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telephone number must be included.The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

Feelingfa r 1 n ,vi 111,.,;ii; dihh.,in1
ihi, i., lii,.ii', .,70 HarborviewRd, Port
Charlotte, lA, ,i ..980.

Last week, I was invited to speak
to some of the residents of South
Port Square in Port Charlotte on the
subject of stem cells. The residents
were very attentive and interested in
what I had to say. Those of you who
read Feeling Fit know that I have
written on the subject of stem cells,
the most recent was "Cure or snake
oil?" that I wrote last August. In it, I
encouraged the promotion of studies
using volunteers from the wait-list for
heart transplants.
There is progress being made in
this area, and as news breaks we will
bring it to you. In my presentation, I
told of the cases where children with
optic nerve hypoplasia had been
treated with stem cells.
The stem cells encouraged further
development of the optic nerve.
Children who could not see now
had vision, and vision improved in
children with a limited ability to see.
These treatments had been done in
China and in my mind were noth-
ing short of a miracle.
My audience at South Port Square,
being well past childhood, was more
interested in what was happening
with stem cell treatment for macular
degeneration. Your ophthalmologist
is the best source of information but

Need a




Call 211

Charlotte County's community referral
line 211 is an important county
resource. At any given time, 211 has
access to the most comprehensive list
of services as well as the most current
contact information.

The service also offers a comprehensive
website that includes an English and
Spanish versions of more than 880
health and human service front line

Dial "211"from your telephone to
speak to a referral specialist.
If the call does not go through, dial


Dave Powell

you should also be informed about
options being pursued in the United
States and internationally.
There seems to be a lot of hope
that stem cells will be a viable treat-
ment to restore vision to those who
have lost it to macular degeneration.
There are different approaches as to
how this should be done and differ-
ent programs are being developed
around the globe. One of the interest-
ing ones is on the West Coast.
California's Stem Cell Agency funds

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We want you to meet our team,
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Speaking of stem cells...

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

ww -Feeleing Fitj
Cgg-- ^tmB^^^

seeveial ieseaici pli' l oects, noi-lkiing It
uiideis-iaiid tle [_ a-ic Inecli i-IISII of, ,
Imactil;a idegeniieiati ;iaind io deel:op
iiino el stern cell-laised tlieiapies f,:i
tiLe dis eaese
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thee p,:i reosineams tee pei fo s red
in Panama oi l Mexico l Ia\e less,
confidence III tlhese piolgiam,. Slice
thc e\ do nlot lia e ithe t-eoveiie lit that ii s
pio\e ided Im thle U r Like I explained
III Im othei- ai tile. tlhe e ale tiIllr
tlio-se selling snake oil
Theie ale tiials inm piogiess in tihe
U ,w to iest the use of stern cells, to,
lebtild th ie i eti ia ai i e ,tolie rli i ii
ciaused b a inacll ilii degeii eiantioi
liile 1-1 idieai li i\\ntch moe i nine
will be needed befoie tlis n, tieatinmeit
will be available to wall but it i S

Thieie iS inltih hliope that tiils aild
In;i1\ ,othei seloitlS cond ltio S will be
tieated Successill\ i uISing Sten cells
in tlhe eieal future \\e ale li k lmg Ii a
\\:ondeiful age \\lhee o inailln\ tlingsi
a;e becoi:nig po- ssible
I\ tliaiiank to Di Daiid Klein foi Ins,
advice aiid co-uiiiel e it tlis subject


:Page 2

The Sun /Sunrdav .lurne : 20Il,?

The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 Page 3

No news is good news sometimes

Tom Cappiello

I was diagnosed with stage 3A locally advanced
adenocarcinoma (nonsmall cell lung cancer) in
October of 2007. 1 am one of the few survivors of
this terminal disease.
My diary is written to give cancer patients hope and
understanding about life after a cancer diagnosis.
This is for those who are being treated for cancer
and those caring for a loved one.
If you are interested in becoming involved in lung
cancer awareness, research and early detection,
contact Tom Cappiello at

At the beginning of May, I received
a notice from the IRS. The agency
wanted to conduct a full audit of my
2011 tax return, as well as look at my
returns for 2010 and 2012. Apparently
this was a "compliance audit" aimed
at seeing whether Yoko and I follow
the rules. Naturally, we don't cheat on
our taxes. Nevertheless, I've been busy
organizing all our receipts and the all
the supporting evidence for each and
every item on our returns.
Preparing for the tax audit (which
took place May 22) meant I had no
spare time in the last few weeks to
write my column for Feeling Fit. As
a result, a few readers wrote to me
last week wondering whether I was
OK. One came from a nice lady who
assumed I was depressed after I
complained about an assortment of
ailments in my last column. She took
the time to send me a long e-mail
recommending remedies for each
complaint. Then she demanded I
"snap out of it" and get back to writing.
It's nice to know that she and others
care about my well-being.
No news (from me) is good news.
I'm fine. I continue to live a normal life
with no symptoms or outward signs
of lung cancer. I am not depressed
or anxious about anything, even an
IRS audit. Every six weeks I go to New
Port Richey to be injected with the
trial drug, Stimuvax. Today I had my
semi-annual CT scan to monitor for
any disease progression. I no longer
get "scanxiety" like I once did. It's
been more than five years since my

diagnosis and I am stable. I'm a very
lucky guy.
I wish I could say the same for the
other people I know who have recently
been diagnosed with cancer, includ-
ing a single 38-year-old woman, a
good friend of Yoko's with two small
children, who was diagnosed with
stage 4 breast cancer. It's bad enough
to get a late-stage cancer diagnosis. It's
even worse when it impacts the lives
of children. Yoko and I are going to do
everything possible to help our friend.
Last weekend, I played in a charity
golf tournament to support another
friend who has stage 4 lung cancer.
She is traveling from here to Boston
three times a month in order to
participate in a potentially life-saving
lung cancer drug trial. Her co-workers
have organized a series of fundraisers
to help with the cost of travel. It was
great to see the outpouring of support
for one lung cancer patient fighting
hard to live.
Every year during the first week of
June, the American Society of Clinical
Oncology holds its annual get to-
gether in Chicago. There is normally
a deluge of news about what progress
has been made in cancer research.
Unfortunately, you won't hear much
about the progress being made with
respect to lung cancer. Lung cancer
research seldom makes the headlines;
this year is no different. In this case, no
news is bad news.
One cancer news item you might
not have heard about is how the
sequester is negatively impacting

cancer research funding and the
delivery of cancer care in community-
based practices. Cancer clinics are
being forced to turn away thousands
of Medicare patients because of the
sequester. According one article posted
on a Washington Post website, legisla-
tors intended to shield Medicare from
automatic budget cuts by limiting
reductions to just 2 percent. But the
cuts are having an unintended impact
on cancer patients.
Prescription drugs for seniors are
covered under Medicare Part D. But
expensive cancer drugs, which are re-
quired to be administered by a physi-
cian, and are paid for by Medicare Part
B, which covers doctor visits.
The government pays community
oncologists the average sales price of
a chemotherapy drug plus 6 percent,
which covers the cost of carrying
inventory and administrating the drug
to patients. Since physicians have no
control over drug prices, a 2 percent
cut is the same as a 33 percent reduc-
tion in reimbursements to physi-
cians. The result is that community
cancer clinics are having to turn away
Medicare chemotherapy patients
or face the prospect of going out of
Patients will have to be treated at
hospitals or major cancer centers
where government reimbursement
rates are higher. For patients, espe-
cially the elderly, that means higher
cost, more travel and likely delays in
treatment. That's bad news for both
physicians and cancer patients alike.


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o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 3

:Page4 The Sun I5urC1C~v Iuri.~

I'm all thumbs!


I'm all thumbs? You figured this
was an article about health and
fitness. Well it is. "I'm all thumbs" is
dedicated to those couch potatoes
who would rather sit at home and
use the remote of their TV instead
of going out and being active. This
applies especially to our seniors in
our community.
Do you have a hard time getting
up from the couch? A tough time just
doing ordinary everyday activities
that you used to take for granted?
But, you may say, "I'm retired! I
deserve this time to do nothing."
It's so easy. There is always some-
thing on the TV not like when we
were kids, and we actually had to get
up to change the channel. You can
rationalize this by saying you are
learning, by watching the History
Channel, Discovery Channel or the
DIY Network.
The problem is, if you have to get
up to use the facilities or get a snack,
it's becoming a major effort. That's
because you are leading a sedentary
lifestyle that will shorten your life,
make you dependent upon others
and result in you being unable to
do the simple pleasures you used to
enjoy. Life in general is becoming
boring, and perhaps so are you.
The answer is exercise. With a little
effort on your part, you can change
this. The results are enormous. In a
little time you can become more ac-
tive, achieve better balance, achieve

more strength and gain more flex-
ibility. Physiologically speaking, the
benefits of exercise are numerous.
They include:
*Increased maximum heart rate.
*Increased cardio output.
*Decreased blood pressure, by
helping prevent arteriosclerosis.
*Decrease of medications, espe-
cially for coronary heart disease and
*Quicker reaction time, due to
quicker nerve conduction.
*Increase of bone mass and
*Decrease of body fat.
*Increased muscle strength.
*Increased flexibility.
*Decreased risk of soreness and
*Decreased susceptibility to a
dangerous fall.
The bottom line: Do not wither
away in front of the TV. Get up, get
out and join a gym that has a per-
sonal trainer who really cares about
your well-being.
Always consult your doctor before
beginning an exercise program. I
guarantee that if you inquire about
exercising, your doctor will probably
say it's about time. Our life expec-
tancy is always increasing; why not
enjoy it to its fullest?

Summer weight loss
competition: Week 2 results
Team, percentage of weight lost
Double Trouble, 1.6%

PHi.',Ti., PP:.., ICDED

Fitness salon manager Ted Robedee is shows member Marilyn Williams how to operate a treadmill.
The treadmill and other aerobic machines is a great way to begin your exercise routine.
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Much ado about sodium


Alas, many of us nutrition types
were a bit stunned by a recent state-
ment regarding sodium from a com-
mittee of the prestigious Institute
of Medicine (IOM). Seems there has
been a bit of confusion (understate-
ment) about some recent studies
on the effect of sodium on "health"
versus "blood pressure."
According to this committee,
"The evidence supports a positive
relationship between higher levels
of sodium intake and the risk for
cardiovascular disease." Translation:
Too much salt (sodium) results in a
higher risk for diseases of the heart
such as heart attacks and strokes.
We knew that.
And this IOM committee also sup-
ports efforts to lower blood pressure.
So what is the ideal intake of so-
dium to accomplish the best health
That's where this report gets tricky,
finding "insufficient" evidence that
the current recommendation of less
than 2,300 milligrams of sodium a
day is the ideal amount to decrease
our risk for heart disease ... even if it
helps lower our blood pressure.
Furthermore, for African-
Americans or people over the age of
51 or those with diabetes or chronic
kidney disease, the committee found
"no evidence for benefit" for cut-
ting sodium intake to the current

recommendation of less than 1,500
milligrams a day.
But hold your salt block. Here is
what we do know about sodium:
Sodium is unarguably an "es-
sential" nutrient for we humans. It
controls fluid levels, nerve impulses,
and muscle contractions (including
the heart muscle).
An "adequate intake" of sodium is
between 1,300 to 1,500 mg a day for
most older children and adults.
Most of us eat too much sodium
(an average of 3,400 milligrams a
One teaspoon of salt contains
about 2,400 milligrams of sodium.
Most (77 percent) of the sodium we
eat is already in processed foods. A
dill pickle, for example, contains 300
milligrams of sodium.
"Salt" used for seasoning what-
ever the source is sodium chloride.
"Sea salt" is derived from evaporated
sea water. "Rock salt" or "table salt"
is mined from salt deposits in the
Blood pressure goes up when we
eat excess amounts of sodium.
Blood pressure goes down when we
cut out extra salt (sodium) from our
Nine out of 10 of us will develop
high blood pressure in our lifetime,
according to the American Heart
Association. High blood pressure
damages the heart, blood vessels and
And in contrast to the recent

IOM conclusion. Tlie Ameicanii
Heaiit liis in eticuloul,_ I
revkiexed cienitin:h leseaecli ;aid
recollnneniid thliat all Amei icanii

scdu1111 "
So l\hethei the ideal goal ftoii
scOdiun intake is less than 1.500 oI:
2,300 mnilliamain da i \ is tll not
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piessuie of blood iiagainSt ii teilles
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ai ralck k
I hlunk xe kino -xxhat xe need to

FILE PH.' T'..


S ji

\\illiam T. icKenzie Jr..

3443 Taniiami Tr., Suite D,
Located in Professional Gardens

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

sg""--. 0 .^corn []M <

:Page 4

The Sun /Surndav .lunre 20I '?

The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 Page 5

Fitness: 10 myths busted

Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

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Muscle can turn into fat, lifting
weights makes you look like Arnold,
and a thousand crunches a day will
give you a six-pack. Yes, fitness myths
are many, and they are persistent -
like mosquitoes on a late-summer
And they haven't changed much over
the years, according to Shirley Archer,
a fitness and wellness educator with
the American Council on Exercise.
"People are always engaging in
wishful thinking that they can trans-
form their body with minimal effort,"
said Archer, who has written many
books on health and fitness. "And our
sound-bite culture isn't helping. We
stand in the grocery store line, and
some headline tells us we can lose 10
pounds in 10 minutes."
So, let's take a moment to clear up
some of the most common fitness
1. A higher number on the scale
means you're getting fatter.
It depends where those pounds
are coming from: fat or muscle. "The
difference is the density," Archer said.
A pound of muscle takes up less space
than a pound of fat. That's why it's pos-
sible to become leaner and healthier
while at the same time gaining weight.
"So don't be overly concerned with a
specific number on the scale; it's more
about how you feel," she said.
2. Lifting weights makes women
Most women have nothing to worry
about in terms of bulking up, said
Victor Ibrahim, a team doctor for D.C.
United. "First of all, it requires very in-
tensive training that most people won't
do like pyramid training," Ibrahim
said. Pyramid training is a system of
overloading muscles, working them
to exhaustion. Secondly, Ibrahim said,
most women lack the testosterone
levels to build bulging muscles. Weight
training does create some muscle
definition, which is something many
women want. "Resistance training is
actually essential for toning," he said.
3.When you stop weight training,
muscles turn into fat.
"This is like saying that lead can
turn into gold," said Ed Ingebretsen, a
American College of Sports Medicine-
certified personal trainer. "Muscle and
fat are two different types of tissue,"
Ingebretsen said. When you stop
training, you lose muscle mass, which
in turn slows your metabolism, he
said. The slower metabolism in turn
can cause weight gain when you stop
working out but one type of tissue
doesn't "turn into" the other.
4. Running on a treadmill is better
for joints than running outside.
Not so for most treadmills, Ibrahim
said. "Unless it's a high-quality, extra-
shock-absorbing treadmill, it's not go-
ing to make much of a difference," he
said. And the super shock-absorbing
treadmills are not likely to be found in
normal gyms, he added.
5. Moderate aerobic work puts you
in the ideal fat-burning zone.
"With any level of exercise you are
using a mix of fuels," Archer said.
"Generally, the harder you work, the
more fat you burn," she said. But
before you can work at those most
intense levels i.e. anaerobically
- you have to build up to it. "It's
progressive. You have to build some
aerobic endurance before you can
start working at high-intensity levels,"
she said. In other words, walk before

you run and run before you sprint -
pushing the body progressively.
6. As long as you exercise you can
eat anything you want.
"Individual metabolism determines
how many calories we burn at rest and
while we exercise," Ingebretsen said.
"If we eat more calories than we burn
on a consistent basis, our bodies will
accumulate these extra calories as fat
regardless of the amount of exercise
that we do," he said. So, if you were
thinking of adopting Michael Phelps'
10,000-calorie-a-day-diet because you
have started running a few miles a day,
forget it.
7. Machines are safer than free
Not necessarily. Machines are not
designed for all body types. There are
only so many ways you can adjust the
seat and other settings. "Machines are
kind of averaged out," Ibrahim said.
"They're not going to fit everyone,"
he said. Free weights, on the other
hand, can be adapted more easily.
"But with free weights, it's also easy to
slip into bad habits," he said. In other
words, form, alignment and set-up are
important for both free weights and
8. If you don't sweat, you're not
"Sweating is not always related to
heart rate which is the best measure
of exercise capacity," Ibrahim said.
Sweat is just the body's way to regulate
body temperature, he said. And some
of us just run hotter than others -
sometimes independently of heart-
rate levels.
9. Fat can be spot-reduced.
"This is just more wishful thinking,"
Archer said. Fat reduction in the
midsection and elsewhere will hap-
pen with a combination of healthy eat-
ing, cardio and strength work, she said.
You don't get to pick one body part
or another. In other words, the 1,000
crunches won't reveal the six-pack abs
unless you also focus on healthy eating
and some form of cardio-respiratory
exertion. Added Ibrahim: "Most of us
already have a six pack. It's just under
three levels of fat."
10. Stretching before exercise
improves performance.
"You might even injure yourself if
you just jump out of a chair and start
stretching," Archer said. Also, there is
some indication that muscles won't
produce as much force or "fire" as ef-
ficiently if the tendons are loose from
pre-exercise stretching, Ibrahim said.
The need for stretching is very indi-
vidual, Ibrahim said, adding that many
people, especially women, are hyper-
flexible and should consider focusing
on building muscle to stabilize joints
rather than stretching as they already
have full range of motion and beyond.
It's best to stretch after working out,
as muscles and connective tissue are
warmed up and more receptive to
"lengthening," Archer said. She recom-
mends slow and deliberate stretches
and said to breathe deeply, hold a
stretch for 10 to 15 seconds and repeat.
There are many more fitness myths
out there, Archer said. She hopes that
people will not only get more educated
about fitness, but also become more
mindful about their own wellness. It's
not about following a one-size-fits-all
script, but finding your own combina-
tion of flexibility, strength, endurance
and balance training, along with
cultivating ways to find stillness and
peace of mind, she said, adding:
"The key is to start tuning into what
feels good in the mind and body."..

o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 5


With no known cause, disease damages optic nerve and spinal cord


There are few things more frighten-
ing than a disease with no known
cause especially when it can cause
eye pain, blindness, and paralysis of
the arms and legs.
That's the modus operandi of neu-
romyelitis optica (NMO), also known
as Devic disease, Devic syndrome
and Devic's neuromyelitis optica. It is
an uncommon autoimmune disease
syndrome that affects the central
nervous system, including the spinal
cord and optic nerves.
As with other autoimmune illnesses,
the body attacks itself. In this case,
the target is a fatty protective tissue
called myelin, which helps transmit
signals from cell to cell. Antibodies
and immune system cells destroy the
myelin on the optic nerves which
carry information about what we see
from the eye to the brain and the
spinal cord. In its wake, it leaves dam-
aged nerve fibers and areas of ruined
Further complications of this
process include transverse myelitis
- inflammation of the spinal cord -
which can cause a lesion extending
the distance of three or more verte-
brae. The damage results in weakness,
numbness and sometimes paralysis
of the arms and legs. It can also lead
to sensory disturbances and loss of
bladder and bowel control.
With muscle weakness comes the
danger of breathing difficulty that
could require artificial ventilation.
Respiratory failure is the most com-
mon cause of death in NMO patients.
Perhaps worst of all, there is no
NMO only affects one to two people
per 100,000 globally. It was once
considered to be a type of multiple
sclerosis (MS), but recent research has
determined that the two diseases are
separate. For one thing, NMO is more
severe. For another, it has a tendency
to solely attack the optic nerves and
spinal cord at the onset. In rare cases,
NMO patients can suffer uncontrolla-
ble vomiting and hiccups which are
signs that the brainstem is affected.
NMO has two basic types -
monophasic and the more common


relapsing form. With the former,
a single episode of NMO lasts up
to several months. Unfortunately,
patients may develop lasting vision
loss, weakness or paralysis.
While the monophasic form affects
men and women equally in numbers,
about four times more women than
men are likely to get the relapsing
With that type, following its initial
strike, NMO takes an unpredictable
course. Most patients suffer clusters
of attacks that could be separated by
months or even years. There may even
seem to be partial recovery during
these periods of remission but
cumulative damage is also occur-
ring, and most patients experience
a degree of permanent vision loss or
limb weakness.
Traditionally, NMO was diagnosed
when patients experienced a rapid
loss of vision in one or both eyes,
which was followed by days or weeks
of paralysis in the arms and legs.
However, the span between the initial

attack on the optic nerve aind rlie
involvement of the spinal c :ild could
take years.
And NMO can start as ean I\ as
The onset of NMO varies fi omln
childhood to adulthood, w\-r i to\\
peaks, one in childhood anid hie :orhei
in adults in their 40s.
Ultimately, the disease is- classified
as idiopathic having no: knoli 1\-
cause. However, there have been
some curious findings.
Approximately 25 percent of NMIO
patients have signs or synmpromlll of:'
some other autoimmune dls:i-dei
Also, a few cases of the diseas-e lha\e
been found to occur with :othei ilnfec-
tious conditions (such as s\-phli-s. HI\.
chlamydia, varicella and Eps. tei i Ba ii
virus). However, a specific conlllec tilo
is not clear although resenach ei.
speculate that certain infection l. mia\
trigger NMO in patients vwho a ie pie-
disposed to the condition
And, while NMO is not co-llsldeied
to be hereditary, approxirnmael\y 3

FILE PHi-.Ti:.
peiceint of: panteints liae a fatiil\
inelmbel \\l- i- ;als-.o affectedd Tills
suggests tlheie ina\ Ie s:,line r \pe :of
genetic s-.u-ceptibilit\ butl. if s.. it
IS- cminplex aind piobablh iIclude-.
iiilneiouS- eii\Viioiinent;-l ;-ati genetic
\\ e il ieie ie ni cuie f'oi NNMO).
theie aie rlieiaples rt lear attacks as
tle\ ,ccill. a-.s iell a, ieduice S.\ inp-
r11in-1m ad inimluinize ielap-es- Tlihose
\vitli mao-i disalhillesie h le 1ting fi-om
thlie dis-ease ina\ need tlie coibilled
ca-ie oif l\ a,1 -ilul plih Sical rlieiapil-.s
nio -specialize Iii eliabil_ lattion-
NIeaiui\lile. thlie Natic-ial I-.Stitute
iof Neuiiiologic:al Dis-odei- atil Stioke
ININDi)S conlducti related ieseaicli II
laibol io ie-s at the Natiionial hi-.little
:of Healhl a-s \\ell a-s suppolis-.
;iddintioal iesneacli t Inotgli giiit to,,
majo; i medical it-.titilit:n-.S aclo-.-S lie
co tllllt
Tlie goal iS to LincoVel bettei nia\s
-to pie\ent. Ilear and Iltrimatel\ I ciie
NIMO as iell as. otlhei iaie ietuillogi-
cal -.i di -,i' es

Family-to-Family support group can help. A service
of the Charlotte County chapter of the National
| Alliance on Mental Illness. the group meets at 6 p.m.
the second Monday of each month, at the Family
Services Center Conference Room, 21450 Gibralter
Drive, Port Charlotte. Call 941- 268-8033 or e-mail
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:Page 6

The Sun /Sunrdav .lunre -: 20IlI

Old drug offers new hope against rare, deadly childhood disease

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Washington University School of
Medicine in St. Louis is playing a
leading role in one of the National
Institutes of Health's (NIH) first clini-
cal trials to improve treatments for
rare and neglected diseases.
/ In this case, the disease is Niemann-
Pick Type C, a disorder that causes
excess cholesterol to accumulate in
the brain, liver and spleen. It affects
about 500 children worldwide, leads
I to neurodegeneration, and usually
causes death in the first two decades
of life. The compound to be tested is
( called cyclodextrin, a cyclic sugar long
used as an ingredient in other drugs.
S--- "You probably ingest cyclodextrins
'" all the time and don't realize it,"
said Dr. Daniel S. Ory, professor of
medicine, cell biology and physiology.
"It's used as a carrier in many drug
formulations because of its ability to
solubilize drugs that don't dissolve
well in water."
According to Ory, the trial will test
a new application of a compound
already approved by the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration to help with
drug delivery. Cyclodextrin has just
never been used in the high doses
that successfully treated animal mod-
els of Niemann-Pick Type C (NPC).
"We've been studying this disease
for many years, and we began look-
ing at this drug in earnest about
five years ago," Ory said. "In animal
FILE PHOTO models of NPC, we see significant
benefit in both neurological function
and survival. It's superior to all other
compounds we have tested in the
animal models."
The nine patients they are enroll-
ing in this Phase 1 trial are being
treated at the NIH Clinical Center
in Bethesda, Md. In St. Louis, Ory
and his colleagues are tracking their
progress with new techniques devel-
ring... oped at Washington University. This
atment includes novel methods to monitor
surgery or whether the drug is having an effect,
ir relief of both in the cerebrospinal fluid and
iment and the blood.

idy do the
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ail polish
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UNIT 102







Could you or someone you
know have LAM?
Thousands of young women are
living with a deadly lung disease
called LAM and don't know they
have it. LAM is often misdiagnosed
as asthma or chronic bronchitis.
There is no known cure.

But there is hope.

Learn more about LAM.

"The patients' samples are being
shipped to us, and we are using our
facilities to monitor the progress of
the patients and report the results
back to the NIH," Ory said.
"Based on our results, the NIH team
will make decisions about whether
to move forward with escalating the
The disorder causes cholesterol to
accumulate inside compartments in
cells called lysosomes. The buildup
leads to dysfunction and loss of
large neurons in the central nervous
Based on successes in animal stud-
ies, Ory said cyclodextrin delivered
directly to the brain acts as a key to
unlock the trapped cholesterol and
allows it to redistribute in the cell
where it can be properly metabolized
and removed.
In addition to new ways to moni-
tor the effects of cyclodextrin, Ory
and his colleagues have developed
better ways to diagnose the disease
in the first place. He hopes to adapt
his group's diagnostic techniques
for newborn screening purposes.
According to Ory, the disease is
under-diagnosed because the earliest
symptoms are not specific and are
easily overlooked.
"At first, a child might display
mild cognitive impairment, perhaps
be a little bit clumsy," Ory said.
"Eventually, the child will get to a
tipping point and begin a slide toward
progressive neurological disability."
"But if we can diagnose at birth, and
we have treatments like the one we
are testing, we could intervene before
the onset of neurological symptoms.
That would change the natural history
of the disease taking kids who
would have died in childhood and
helping them live to adulthood."
While this Phase 1 trial will test
safety, Ory and his collaborators at
the NIH and other institutions are
developing plans for a Phase 2/3 trial
to be headquartered at Washington
University that will test more patients
and determine the effectiveness of the

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I -V11snrL~

o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 7


Pulmonary therapy offsets effects of rare lung disease


Edith Sullivan is known by her
friends and family to be a rare beauty
- inside and out. Impeccably dressed
and not a hair out of place, Sullivan
enters a room with all eyes upon her.
She has presence, and one conversa-
tion with her tells you she is a com-
passionate, outreaching lady who has
lived her life with polished-Southern
social graces.
The disease she carries is also
unique. She has idiopathic pulmonary
fibrosis (IPF). According to National
Institute of Health's Office of Rare
Diseases Research: "It's a condition in
which tissue deep in the lungs be-
comes thick and stiff, or scarred, over
time. As a result the lungs lose their
ability to move oxygen to the brain
and throughout the body. Common
symptoms include shortness of
breath, and dry, hacking cough.
'Idiopathic' refers to cases that's cause
is unknown."
The NIH and its department
of Genetic and Rare Diseases
Information Center, report that
"Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis has
an estimated prevalence of 13 to 20
per 100,000 people worldwide. About
100,000 people are affected in the
United States, and 30,000 to 40,000
new cases are diagnosed each year."
Other researchers indicate IPF is a
rare disease and affects approximately
5 million persons worldwide.
Because it's a chronic, progressive
lung disease, scar tissue builds up
in the lungs and ultimately makes it
difficult for the pulmonary system to
effectively transport oxygen into the
bloodstream. This can lead to physi-
cal symptoms including blue-colored
skin (cyanosis) around the mouth or
in the fingernails due to low oxygen.
Examination of the fingers and toes
may show abnormal enlargement of
the fingernail bases (clubbing), which
means the base of the nails becoming
Sullivan's signs and symptoms of
her disease were shortness of breath
and a persistent dry, hacking cough.
Because it's common for IPF sufferers
to develop other serious lung condi-
tions, she developed a total of three
lung diseases primarily stemming
from her initial disease and broaden-
ing to chronic obstructive pulmonary
disease (COPD) and interstitial lung
Even with three strikes against her,
she outmaneuvers the diseases and
outwits the prognosis. Although most
affected individuals survive 3-5 years
after their diagnosis, Sullivan is proof
that the course of IPF is variable. The
steps she takes to outlast the predic-
tions are following her physician's

Edith Sullivan, a patient at Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center, is pictured with pulmonary therapist Nichole Nowicki.

advice and entering pulmonary
"The whole point of respiratory
therapy is to teach patients that suffer
from lung disease, like Edith, how
to breathe smarter not harder," said
Denise Leazenby, certified respiratory
therapist and further notes that the
physiology of what's happening in
affected lungs starts at a very small
Leazenby explained that cells in
the body send out a signal that tells
them to work harder at breathing -
much like the body's cells sending a
thirst signal that makes the urge to
drink more when there is inadequate
hydration. The cells in affected lungs
will inefficiently exchange oxygen and
carbon dioxide. The body needs to
exhale carbon dioxide and patients
with lung disease can't appropriately
rid the growing build up of waste.
With respiratory care and expertise,
patients can improve and increase
quality of life by more effective
breathing techniques. The newfound

respiratory skills essentially help to
correctly exhale extra carbon dioxide
Sullivan entered therapy with a
tank of oxygen close by her side. She
didn't have to rely on that reservoir
for very long. After she received the
initial bout of pulmonary education
from Leazenby, who brings 40 years
of experience as a therapist to Port
Charlotte Rehab Center, Sullivan
learned how to improve her breath-
ing. She said that the new methods
and information was profound and
she was able get back to the things
she loves.
She admits that the breathing
exercises were a total different way
of breathing with activity. "We don't
breathe to take in oxygen; we breathe

to blow off carbon dioxide. So, the
respiratory emphasis in pulmonary
rehab is actually blowing out and
expelling carbon dioxide waste and
learning how to do that with every
activity," Leazenby explained.
"I came into therapy needing con-
tinuous forced oxygen and now can
shop to my heart's content without
having to lug around that tank," said
Sullivan. She continues to be living
proof that perseverance with her
home exercise program provided by
her therapy team and her physician's
advice is a life-altering combination.

For more information, call Poir
Charlotte Rehabilitation Center ar
941-235-8011. The practice is located
at 25325 Rampart Blvd., Port Charlotte

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:Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 20' ?

rnulu uRUVIUEL

Certain drugs linked to tardive dyskinesia


The name of the disorder is as
strange as some of the symptoms.
Tardive dyskinesia (TD) tardivee"
because the onset is slow, "dyskinesia"
means "bad" or "difficult" movement
- is a syndrome in which a person
has involuntary muscle movements
similar to those seen in Tourette syn-
drome. Discovered in the 1950s, the
disorder can be difficult to diagnose.
TD is a disorder in which a person
develops involuntary hyperkinetic
movement or "ticks" after long-term
exposure three months or longer -
to some anti-psychotic drugs that
affect dopamine receptors in the
brain, according to the Tardive
Dyskensia Center.
According to the Center, symptoms
of the syndrome may include:
*Continuous and repetitive move-
ments of the mouth, tongue and jaw.
*Facial grimacing.

*Lip smacking.
*Puffing of the cheeks.
*Uncontrollable movements of the
arms, legs, fingers and toes.
*Swaying motions of the trunk or
Jaw movements typically consist
of an up-and-down motion, as if a
person is chewing, the Center said.
When the tongue is affected, it may
protrude or move around in a twisting
There is some disagreement to
the severity and permanence of the
TD can be difficult to diagnose,
however, because its signs are similar
to other disorders such as Tourette
syndrome, the Center said. In fact, the
two disorders can so similarly mimic
each other that researches call the
condition tardivee touretteism."
Other disorders can have similar
symptoms, so the center stresses
the importance of finding a move-
ment disorder specialist for proper

diagnosis, both the Center and the
National Alliance on Mental Health
The Food and Drug Administration
said the most common cause of TD
is a long-term treatment of meto-
clopramide, also known as Reglan,
Maxolon, Maxeran and Primperan.
Metoclopramide is a dopamine recep-
tor antagonist medication prescribed
to treat severe vomiting and nausea,
migraine headaches, acid reflux,
heartburn, and to stimulate lactation
in women. Metoclopramide has also
been prescribed as an antipsychotic or
neuroleptic drug, the Center said.
Fortunately, the National Institute
of Mental Health (NIMH) said newer
drugs are much safer than older ones
when it comes to developing tardive
NIMH said it is in unknown how
many people live with TD, in part
because of its difficult diagnosis. The
National Institutes of Health reports
about 20 percent of patients treated

For more information about tardive dyski-
nesia visit:
*Tardive Dyskinesia Center: www.tardive-
*National Alliance on Mental Illness: www.
*United States National Library of Medicine at
the National Institutes of Health: www.ncbi.
with anti-psychotic drugs. The elderly
have "substantially higher" rates,
according to NIH. Post-menopausal
women also have increased rates the
National Alliance on Mental Health
Currently, all medical authorities
believe the best treatment IS preven-
tion. Several drugs have been tried
to reverse or alleviate symptoms, but
have not been successful results
have been "mixed at best," NIMH

Virus can cause rare nervous system disorder

A virus that is present in the
majority of the adult population
can wreak havoc with the nervous
system of some people with immune

Polyomavirus JC (often called JC
virus) can cause progressive multifo-
cal leukoencephalopathy (PML), a
disease of the white matter of the
brain. The virus targets cells that
make myelin, which is what insulates
the nerve cells in the brain and the
spinal cord.

The JC virus, which is estimated
to affect about 85 percent of the
adult population, remains inactive in
healthy people but can cause PML in
those who have HIV/AIDS, or certain
cancers. PML is also seen people
who have received organ transplants
and who take immunosuppressant
medications to avoid organ rejec-
tion. Patients with multiple sclerosis,
rheumatoid arthritis, and systemic
lupus erythematosis are also at risk.
Symptoms include clumsiness,
progressive weakness, as well as
changes to vision, speech, and some-
times personality. Often fatal, from
30-50 percent of those diagnosed are
at risk of death within the first few
months of diagnosis, depending on
severity and treatment and survivors
often are left with severe neurologi-
cal disabilities.
A diagnosis can be made through
brain biopsy, observation, an MRI
scan, or the detection of the JC virus
in spinal fluid.
So far, there is no effective drug
therapy to fight PML. The only real
treatment is reversal of the immune-
deficient state. Doctors may reverse
immune deficiency with plasma
exchange, which helps remove the
therapeutic agents that put patients
at risk for PML.
HIV therapy using antiretroviral
drugs, which effectively restores
immune system function, allows as
many as half of all HIV-PML patients
to survive.
Some of those HIV patients,
however, sometimes have an inflam-
matory reaction in the regions of the
brain affected by PML.

To find out more about help for those with
rare diseases and any clinical trials, visit the
National Organization for Rare Disorders at

Other organizations offering information
and assistance include:
*The Foundation for AIDS Research: www.
*Center for Disease Control and Prevention:
*Gay Men's Health Crisis:
*NIH/National Institute of Neurological
Disorders and Stroke:
*HIV/AIDS Treatment Information Service:
*Genetic and Rare Diseases Information
*Madisons Foundation:

The U.S. Food and Drug
Administration is currently per-
mitting the use of a few new
drugs that laboratory tests have
found effective against infection.
(CMX001) is currently being studied
as a treatment option for the JC
The National Institute of
Neurological Disorders and Stroke
(NINDS) and other institutes of the
National Institutes of Health (NIH)
continue to seek ways to prevent,
treat and cure PLM.

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 9

,. -

Researchers seek treatment for disease that turns soft tissue to bone


Imagine having a skeleton that
starts to grow outside of your existing
That's what happens with fibro-
dysplasia ossificans progressive
(FOP), one of the rarest and also
one of the most disabling genetic
disorders we know of. Soft tissues
- muscles, ligaments, tendons and
others begin to ossify (turn into
bone). The transformation is perma-
nent; the condition does not at any
time reverse itself.
Bridges of extra bone form across
joints, making movement difficult.
Eventually, these form a sort of
skeleton outside the skeleton, essen-
tially trapping the body in a prison of
bone. It is the only case in medicine
of one normal organ system morph-
ing into another.
FOP affects many areas of the body
- including the jaw, neck, chest,
spine, shoulder, elbows, wrists, hips,
knees and ankles.
As more and more tissues become
extra-skeletal (called heterotopic)
bone, mobility lessens. Patients may
be unable to fully open their mouths,
which could lead to difficulty eating
or speaking. Gradually, they experi-
ence malnutrition as a result of their

eating problems. They may also
suffer from breathing difficulties, a
result of extra bone forming around
the rib cage, thus restricting the
expansion of the lungs.
While there's no doubt FOP is rare,
it may be more common than previ-
ously thought.
FOP also known as myositis
ossificans, myositis ossificans pro-
gressive and progressive myositis
ossificans follows no racial, ethnic
or gender patterns.
The estimated number of cases
worldwide ranges from 700 to 2,500,
at least 185 of which are known to be
in the United States.
On reason for the discrepancy -
and also why there might be a higher
prevalence for the condition is
that FOP is often misdiagnosed,
perhaps as high as 80 percent of the
time. It is most frequently confused
with cancer or other rare diseases.
The illness is inherited in what is
called an autosomall dominant pat-
tern," meaning that only one parent
need carry the gene in order to pass
it on to the child. Most of the time,
though, the condition is caused by a
new mutation in the gene which
seems to explain why the parents of
FOP patients don't usually have the
disease, and there is no history of the
disorder in the family.

The insidious process of ossifica-
tion usually begins in early child-
hood, and starts with the neck and
shoulders before proceeding through
the body and into the limbs.
Those born with FOP suffer from
a peculiar anomaly at birth: mal-
formed great toes. The newborn will
have a short great toe that is also
abnormally turned. It is a classic
feature that helps distinguish the
presence of FOP from other bone
and muscle problems. In addition,
the young FOP patient may also
have short thumbs and skeletal
During early childhood, most
patients develop painful tumor-like
swellings across the back, shoulders
and neck.
These often form after the child
experiences some type of physical
trauma, such as a fall, immunization
or viral illness although some-
times the disease erupts without
warning. The swellings called
nodules may rapidly ossify.
As the body begins to develop the
heterotopic bone, patients typically
experience flare-ups of swelling, pain
and stiffness in the joints that last six
to eight weeks. A low-grade fever may
also accompany the other symptoms.
However, not all FOP patients
follow the same pattern. Heterotopic

bone may not appear at birth, and
flare-ups may not occur for months
or even years.
But FOP is a progressive disease,
meaning that it worsens over time.
And there is no effective treatment
yet known. Surgery only worsens the
condition, resulting in further bone
formation. And the bones will not
disappear on their own.
However, the condition is not
being ignored by medical science.
Researchers at the University of
Pennsylvania School of Medicine,
for example, are at work in the only
laboratory in the nation dedicated
to FOP research. The group spends
about $1.5 million a year to study the
Currently, a drug is being devel-
oped to help control bone growth,
and other medications usually
corticosteroids can ease some of
the swelling associated with flare-
ups during the earlier stages of the
There is a benefit to more than
just FOP patients. The information
obtained from studying this disease
will have further implications for
the treatment of common disorders
such as fractures, osteoporosis, hip
replacement surgery and other forms
of ossification found in trauma and
burn victims.

Missing gene linked to spinal muscular atrophy


Spinal muscular atrophy (SMA),
believed to affect as many as 10,000
to 25,000 children and adults in
the United States, is the leading
cause of genetic deaths in infants
and toddlers, according to the SMA
A neuromuscular disease char-
acterized by muscle atrophy and
weakness, it usually occurs early in
life. The condition is caused by de-
fects in or lack of the Survival Motor
Neuron 1 gene that encodes the SMN
protein. Translated, this defective or
missing gene is critical to the health
and survival of the nerve cells in the
spinal cord responsible for muscle
All three types of SMA types 1, 2
and 3 cause weakness and wasting
of the voluntary muscles in the arms
and legs of infants and children as
lower motor neurons in the spinal
cord degenerate and die.
Type 1 Werdnig-Hoffman dis-
ease, or infantile-onset SMA shows
itself between birth and the first few
months of life. Symptoms include
floppy limbs and trunk, feeble
movements of the arms and legs,

swallowing and feeding difficulties,
and impaired breathing. Most of
these children die within the first two
Type 2 intermediate is seen at
about 6 to 18 months of age. In this
intermediate stage, a child seems to
have more trouble with his arms than
his legs. A child with type 2 might be
able to sit or even stand or walk with
help. For a child with this type of the
disease, life expectancy or the pos-
sibility of independent standing or
walking roughly correlates with how
old he was when the first symptoms
appeared. Some of these children
live into adolescence or young
Type 3 also called Kugelberg-
Welander disease usually mani-
fests itself between 2 and 17 years of
age. A child with type 3 might have
difficulty running, climbing steps
or rising from a chair. The lower
extremities are most often affected.
Other complications of the disease
include scoliosis, and chronic short-
ening of muscles or tendons around
joints. Although prone to respiratory
infections, with proper care this child
might have a normal lifespan.
Currently there is no cure and
infants with severe SMA often die of

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respiratory failure. Although children
who have milder forms of SMA live
much longer, they need extensive
medical support.
Treatment for SMA revolves around
prevention and management of the
secondary effect of muscle weakness
and loss.
SMA patients receive any number
of medical and in particular respira-
tory, nutritional and rehabilitation
care. Laboratory experiments have
shown that some drugs might be
helpful in treating children with SMA.
At present, researchers are study-
ing gene therapy in animals, where
"altered" genes are replaced with
"normal" ones. They expect to be
testing for many years before the
gene replacement can be considered
safe for human use. Research on pos-
sible drug therapies also continues in
the hope of finding a cure.
Between 2003 and 2012, the

For more information and support, contact the
*Fight SMA,, 703-299-1144
*Families of Spinal Muscular Atrophy, www., 800-886-1762
*Spinal Muscular Atrophy Foundation, www., 877-FUND-SMA
*Muscular Dystrophy Association, www.mda.
org, 800-572-1717
*National Institute of Neurological Disorders and

National Institute of Neurological
Disorders and Stroke conducted a
study called the Spinal Muscular
Atrophy Project. The project worked
to identify drugs that would increase
the level of SMN protein in cultured
cells a giant leap toward further
drug discovery and clinical testing.

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 11

'Life is good' has a lot more meaning to the survivor of a ruptured brain aneurysm


Laura Klaus doesn't dwell on the
brain aneurysm that ruptured and
almost killed her half a year ago.
She doesn't dwell on the second
aneurysm detected and repaired in
March before it could explode.
Instead, she focuses on time with
family, future grandchildren from
one of her three sons, and "I have a
12-year-old daughter and we haven't
done the prom thing, the new dress.
"I think I know what's important
About 40 percent of the people who
suffer a ruptured aneurysm also
called a hemorrhagic stroke or brain
bleed die; two-thirds of those who
survive have permanent disabilities.
To survive, get to a hospital as soon
as possible and recognize that sud-
den, debilitating headaches are the
first sign.
Yet, Klaus' only malady since the
stroke is migraine headaches that
have diminished in number and
An aneurysm is a soft spot in a
blood vessel that puffs up like a bal-
loon. If it pops, it spews blood over
the surface of the brain and often
the brain stops working or sustains
Unlike an ischemic stroke one
brought on by a blood clot often with
more slowly developing symptoms -
hemorrhagic symptoms often show
up suddenly.
In September 2012, she attended
Cardinal Glennon Day, sponsored by
her employer, at Busch Stadium. One
of the events featured her son pitch-
ing for his community college team.
"During Jacob's game I had walked
down to talk to his roommate's mom;
we'd gotten to the good seats, the
green seats by then," she said.
"That's when I had the worst
headache of my life," she said. "The
pain came up one side of my head
and wrapped around. I'm a (registered
nurse) and knew this wasn't right."
But the denials soon began.
"I know the symptoms from being a
nurse all these years, but I'm healthy.
How could I go from healthy to an
aneurysm in two minutes?"
And, "I wasn't going to miss watch-
ing my son pitch in Busch Stadium."
She gathered the strength to take a
video of her son's pitching.
The video serves as a scary remind-
er, "It hit me later that I could have
been dead and missed it all."
She told herself that if her headache
came back after the game, she'd go to
DePaul Health Center, where she's an
During the week, "I had a dull ache
all week. I ate Motrin and I worked,"
she said. That was Sept. 14, five days
after the initial headache.
She called a friend who was head
of the emergency department; he
told her to get to the ER and get tests
The denials were over.
Despite all the tests in the ER, she
said, they couldn't find anything. The
symptoms and even some telltale
signs on the imaging tests said some-
thing should be wrong, but there was
no smoking gun.

"After five days, the blood had reab-
sorbed," said Dr. R. Charles Callison
Jr., the interventional vascular neurol-
ogist who eventually handled Klaus'
case. He deals almost exclusively with
stroke patients.
Callison decided to push a catheter
from a blood vessel in her thigh to
Klaus' brain. It squirted dyes into the
vessels until the problem could be
seen. An aneurysm had developed in
a malformed cluster of blood ves-
sels behind her right eye. The leak
had stopped, maybe because Klaus'
normal blood pressure is low. Still,
that was no assurance it would stay
that way.
"I thought she was unbelievably
lucky," Callison said.
Outside of the treatment room,
Klaus' husband, Lenny Klaus, was
talking to relatives, texting friends,
their church. A son, Kyle, was work-
ing in the Colorado mountains near
Denver and couldn't get cellphone
reception; he got just enough of the
message, "mother" and "hospital" to
make his way to the Denver airport
for a flight out the next day.
Back in the treatment room, "When
you get that diagnosis, your life passes
before your eyes in a split second,"
Klaus said. "I'm a mom with four kids.
I have a sister, I have parents. That all
goes through your head."
It took nearly four hours for Callison
to snake another catheter to the aneu-
rysm. At the aneurysm, a tiny catheter
deploys a coil, a platinum nest that
expands until it plugs the hole.
"It takes on the shape of the aneu-
rysm until it's full and clots off the
aneurysm," he said. "It leaves the
parent vessel alone."
Klaus stayed in the hospital for
about five days.
She returned home and a few
weeks later returned to work. She was
fatigued but said by Christmas she
was back to full speed.
Despite his experience and confi-
dence, Callison says it's still a bit of a
hold-your-breath procedure. But he
sees more of these and more people
live through it than in the past.
It takes a mind-set. "In a sense, I am
a mechanic," he said. "The problem
presents and it has to be solved; when
that's done, I'm a man again."
Six months later, at Klaus' six-
month checkup, tests found a second
aneurysm along the same blood ves-
sel. The Brain Aneurysm Foundation
said that's not unusual which is the
reason for the checkups.
During the second procedure,
Callison inserted a stent, a mesh
sleeve that supports the vessel wall
and prevents new aneurysms.
For the past 44 months, Klaus
has worked on her master's degree
in management at Fontbonne
University. She finished in January
and graduated on May 18.
Her children, parents and her
husband showed up. The head of the
emergency department was in the
graduating class with her and as they
sat, they high-fived each other.
The last line of her paper she read
during a presentation:
"I got my masters: 96 class nights,
44 months, 12 classes, countless pa-
pers, and two brain aneurysms later,
I've graduated."



*About 6 million people in the United States have an unruprureld train aneurvini
*Each year, approximately 30,000 people in the United Stae; ;uiffer a train aneurvyni rupture atl:.:u
one every 18 minutes.
*Ruptured brain aneurysms are fatal in about 40 percent of cae(a
*Among survivors, 66 percent suffer some permanent neuro:o:qi(al ljefi(ci
*Also called hemorrhagic stroke are due to rapid and mass ve train inlury fronm the initial tleediriq
.4 out of 7 people who recover will have disabilities.
*Brain aneurysms are most prevalent in people ages 35 to ya veir : tu cd but:(a ur n cu in children a; well
*Most aneurysms are small, about 1/8 inch to nearly one irnch. ;:onie can tbe larger and a nre im:re dirfiullt
*Women, more than men, suffer from brain aneurysms at a ran::o of:. 3
*Ruptured brain aneurysms account for 3 to 5 percent of new trrim.e;
*Most people who visit an emergency room do so because :ofi ever headache; and learn they have a
ruptured aneurysm.
*The earlier an aneurysm rupture is diagnosed, the more lii.elyv dj:oior; (an prevent a fatality
*There are almost 500,000 deaths worldwide each year caused btv train arneurvyni. anid half the vi(lmi' are
younger than 50.
*Based on a 2004 study, the combined lost wages of survil:or; : train aneur vini rupture and their care-
taker for a year were $138,000,000
*Up to 15 percent of patients diagnosed with a brain aneulvni wll harbto:r n:more than one aneuryvni
Source: From the Brain Anem \ sn f ,uniOiO a IilI 111I t 1 w.: 11iJ c'r A 'ii1' 41

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:Page 12

The Sun /Sunrdav .lunre -: 20I'.i

With sleep apnea, those snores can mean trouble


When Shary Smith noticed that she
was forgetting details she should've
easily remembered, she never sus-
pected that her cognitive impairment
had anything to do with her snoring.
But when she looked up "short-term
memory loss" on the Internet after
her neurologist's diagnosis, sleep
apnea popped up.
"I never thought of putting two and
two together," said the retired dog
groomer from Weston. "I didn't think
they were related."
A sleep study confirmed she had
sleep apnea, a disorder that causes
abnormal pauses in breathing or very
shallow breathing during the night,
so she was fitted with a continuous
positive airway pressure device, more
commonly known as a CPAP
That was eight years ago and now,
per her doctor's orders, she wears a
facial mask that is connected to the
CPAP machine by a flexible tube ev-
ery night. By generating air pressure,
the machine keeps Smith's airways
open while sleeping.
Her sleep is better now, and her
memory hasn't gotten any worse.
Sleep apnea is not uncommon -
about 12 million Americans have it.
Yet, the America Sleep Association
estimates that as many as 80 percent
of the people with the disorder are
left undiagnosed, mostly because
they are unaware of their condition.
Untreated sleep apnea, however,
can be dangerous.
"It affects your brain health and
your heart health," said Cleveland
Clinic neurologist Dr. Po-Heng Tsai,
adding it can be easily diagnosed and
treated. "It must be addressed."
Sleep apnea has been linked to
diabetes, hypertension and cardio-
vascular disease. And now more
recently it's been associated with
cognitive impairment and dementia.
Though it's not the first of its kind,
a 2011 study published in the Journal
of the American Medical Association
shows that sleep apnea contributes
to cognitive decline and dementia,
probably because of hypoxemia or
a drop in the level of oxygen in the
The study, performed on 298
healthy women with an average age
of 82, was the first to count the num-
ber of disordered breathing events
during a night of sleep using EEGs
and other equipment. It was also

the first to follow up to see if healthy
people without dementia but with
disordered sleeping patterns were
more likely than regular sleepers to
decline mentally over time.
After five years, 45 percent of
healthy women with sleep-disordered
breathing had developed mild cogni-
tive impairment or dementia. In the
normal sleepers, the number was 31
percent. The scientists, led by a pro-
fessor of psychiatry at the University
of California San Francisco, then
controlled for age, body mass index,
race, education level and other risk
factors, including the use of certain
medications. The resulting figure of
prevalence was even higher. In fact,
women with sleep apnea were almost
twice as likely to develop cognitive
Sleep experts caution that the
study has certain limitations. Sleep
data were gathered only one night
and the subjects were mostly white
women. It's not known if the results
would apply to men as well, or other
Sleep apnea is more common
in men and in African-Americans,
Hispanics and Pacific Islanders.
However, at any age and in every
ethnic group, "we know and have



known that sleep apnea definitely
affects cognitive function," said Dr.
Jeremy Tabak, medical director of
the Sleep Diagnostic Center at South
Miami Hospital. "That doesn't mean
we are saying sleep apnea may be a
cause of Alzheimer's."
In sleep apnea, each pause in
breathing or apnea can last
from 10 to 20 seconds or more. This
can occur 20 or 30 times an hour, and
leads to brief drops in the oxygen
levels in blood. It also results in poor
sleep quality as a person moves out
of deep sleep and into light sleep
several times.
Without deep sleep, people cannot
retain information. Their reflexes
slow. They can't concentrate, experi-
ence mood swings, suffer from morn-
ing headaches and feel irritable.
"Sleep is important for memory
consolidation," Tsai said. "It's vital for
the processing of information."
There are two kinds of sleep apnea.
The most common, obstructive
sleep apnea, is a result of the tongue
and soft palate blocking the airway.
Central sleep apnea is caused by
weak signals from the brain to the
diaphragm. The snorts and chok-
ing sounds a person suffering from
sleep apnea emits are a result of the
restarts of normal breaths.
Sleep apnea is more common

in older people and as many as 60
percent may have it, said Dr. Alberto
Ramos, co-director of UHealth Sleep
Center and assistant professor of
neurology at the University of Miami
Miller School of Medicine. "We lose
muscle tone and we gain weight,"
he adds. Both are risk factors for the
But aging also brings a host of
other problems that interrupt an
older person's sleep, even if they
don't suffer from sleep apnea. "Slow
wave sleep, or what we call delta
sleep, decreases as we age," Ramos
said. "And that's what we need to feel
refreshed the next day."
Older adults take more medica-
tions, which may affect sleep. They
also suffer more from pain because
of chronic conditions, and may have
trouble falling asleep and staying
asleep. Aging also changes our
circadian rhythms.
The good news is that seniors can
be screened for sleep problems,
including sleep apnea. If diagnosed
and treated early, a person can enjoy
deep, restful slumber. For those
suffering from cognitive impairment,
it may even slow the rate of mental
"I don't think I've recovered what
I lost," Smith said, "but I'm staying
level. I'm not getting worse."

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 13



Scientists at UCI restore long-term memory to mice


University of California-Irvine
neurobiologists have discovered a
protein complex in neurons that is
essential to long-term memory for-
mation and is also corrupted in the
brains of people with some develop-
mental disabilities such as autism.
This complex is corrupted by the
mutation of a specific protein mol-
ecule, and replacing that mutated
molecule in laboratory mice restores
their long-term memory sug-
gesting a possible gene therapy for
humans, the researchers reported.
Protein complexes access genes
- portions of DNA and turn
them on and off at the right time
to enable neurons in the brain to
work properly, said Marcelo Wood,
associate professor at UCI's Center
for the Neurobiology of Learning
and Memory and director of the
Interdepartmental Neuroscience
Wood's lab has identified nBAF as
the protein complex needed for long-
term memory. nBAF is found only in
neurons. When nBAF is corrupted
by a mutation of its gene-encoding
molecule baf53b, it can no longer
perform the role of "nucleosome
remodeling," the means by which
nBAF accesses genes.
When UCI researchers replace
mutated baf53b with non-mutated
baf53b in laboratory mice, it leads to
a functioning, gene-accessing nBAF
protein complex and results in the
return of their long-term memory,
Wood said.
This research furthers the science
of epigenetics, which has to do
with gene access and gene function
without a change to DNA coding.
Cognitive impairments in learning
and memory and neurodevelop-
mental disorders once thought to be
genetic may be epigenetic.
If you unraveled all of the chro-
mosomes in just one cell and lined
them up, there would be 6 feet of
DNA, which determines the traits we
inherit. DNA resides in the micro-
scopic nucleus of a cell and is packed
in chromatin. Chromatin is made
of repeating units of nucleosomes,
a specific length of DNA wrapped
around balls of proteins called
When viewed through a micro-
scope, chromatin looks like beads
on a string. DNA must be wrapped
around nucleosomes so that it can be
compacted about 10,000 times to fit

P,1CT PH-.,T:..
Dr. Marcelo Wood, associate professor and director of Interdepartmental Neuroscience Program, stands next to the window of his second story
office at the Center for the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory at UC Irvine that shows the design of experiments to understand the epigenetic
mechanisms of leaning and memory, May 6,2013.

in a cells nutcleulS AcceSSin _g _geieS ii
the face iof lhat ciolpactroi ll be cone-le
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:Page 14

The Sun /Sunrdav .lunre '-,- 20.I

Social media helps patients share their news


Medical updates are no longer
hushed discussions held behind
closed doors. They're going viral. And
they're increasingly being shared with
family, friends and, sometimes, digital
"Prayer warriors we ask that you
keep our little Angel in prayer for
her heart catheterization tomorrow,"
reads one recent update on "Layla's
Miracle Heart" Facebook page.
That's where Amena Kahn shares
the latest news about her daughter's
heart transplant journey, which began
at Joe DiMaggio Children's Hospital
in Hollywood, Fla. Such social media
pages and websites make it easier
for caregivers and their families to
keep concerned friends and relatives
updated during a time of illness.
"I could do one update at the end
of the day vs. re-explaining everything
over and over because your mind
is not there, your mind is on your
kid," said Kahn, of Lauderhill, whose
page has swelled to more than 18,000
followers. People fill her inbox with
prayers and good wishes. (Layla cur-
rently has a feeding tube and is doing
well with her new heart.)
But having such a public exchange
online, where people discuss and
comment on health issues, raises pri-
vacy concerns for medical institutions
as well as families. It also may draw
comments that spread misinforma-
tion or question healthcare decisions.
One commenter questioned
whether Kahn's daughter was really
her baby. Another messaged her that
someone had used Layla's photo on
another page and said she had died.
"It's a concern sometimes. But
overall, it's been positive," said Kahn,
whose daughter was born in July 2011
with hypoplastic left heart syndrome,
a congenital heart defect.
Kahn advises developing expertise
before sharing information online.
"If they are going to create a page,
be educated about their child's
condition," cautioned Kahn. "If you
are going to allow people into your
journey, you should know about it so
you can really share with them."
Kahn had help from another mom
at the hospital in setting up the page
last year. With her smartphone, she
updates frequently.
Some hospitals also refer
people to professional sites such
as and Mylifeline.


Occupational therapist Anneke Meyer, left, works with heart transplant recipient Layla Kahn, 2, center, as her mother, Amena, updates Layla's
Facebook page, May 23, 2013, in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
org, which provide free customized discourage patients and their families being born in 2011, Kylee went int
websites that help foster online com- from creating pages, they generally heart failure. She had a heart trans
munities of support. don't provide hands-on assistance plant last summer. has a partnership because of health privacy laws. "Got some much needed great n
with Cleveland Clinic Weston's cor- The intersection of online support today, after lowering Kylee's meds
porate headquarters in Ohio to help and patient care has been a topic of her white blood count is higher tha
families disseminate medical news. interest for Kerting Baldwin, direc- it's ever been and she is no longer
So far, the nonprofit web service has tor of corporate communications anemic, best of all her angel heart
helped 227 people in Fort Lauderdale for Memorial Healthcare System in liking the new dose as well," reads
and 102 in Boca Raton build their own Broward County. Baldwin based her recent post.
websites. doctoral dissertation on whether new- At first, the page was a place to
"The landscape and the environ- ly diagnosed breast cancer patients inform and connect.
ment of people being online has would be open to sharing their stories "It helps get emotions out. If I
changed. People are much more on- for online support. She found that was having a rough day, I can write
line sharing information," said Sona they would. something and people would give
Mehring, founder of CaringBridge. "The challenge is: How do you words of encouragement," said Jor
org, based in Minneapolis. "They are protect patient privacy and patient an elementary school teacher. "A
also realizing that they need to have a confidentiality in a forum which is few words of kindness pep you up
more protected, trusted environment, very open, and how do you provide make you feel better."
Facebook is more around small talk, sound medical information that Since launching the page, it has
but CaringBridge is for when a real helps correct anything that may be grown to more than 400 likes and
conversation is needed." erroneous in the conversation?" not just from friends and family.
Typical users of CaringBridge are Baldwin said. "That is probably one "One of the reasons I keep the pa
women with cancer. But other top of the reasons why the hospitals don't now is hoping to bring awareness
conditions are premature births, recommend it. There is the danger or organ donation," said Jones. "It's ai
injuries and heart-related conditions. threat to patient privacy." outlet for me to express gratitude t
"It's important that if something Users can control privacy settings. our donor family as we have not bE
flares up or comes up, they are able gives the option of able to meet them. We gained lots
to bring together that community," providing a login and pass code for friends, people I don't even know v
Mehring added. select visitors, gave words of encouragement."
While many hospitals don't Pembroke Pines mother Trace Jones On the page, photos capture a sr

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pink and Disney princesses.
"It does give parents hope to see
how healthy she is," said Jones.

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 15

Examining which cancer screenings you may not need


Early detection of cancer is the
best chance of cure, right? Maybe
A growing body of counterintuitive
evidence suggests that some cancer-
screening tests including those
for breast, prostate, colon, lung and
cervical cancer may be unneces-
sary and, worse, can do more harm
than good.
"Most consumers have the belief
that more screening is better, but
screenings result in many false
positives, which can lead to unneces-
sary worry, more testing, excessive
costs and, worse, actual harm, even
death," said Dr. Gil Welch, a professor
of medicine at Dartmouth College
and author of "Overdiagnosed:
Making People Sick in the Pursuit of
"There are two sides to this discus-
sion, but only one gets heard. The
other side is that you have to involve
many people and harm some to help
one," Welch said.
The collateral damage is what
people ignore, Welch said: "We're
overstating the benefit and under-
stating the harm."
Dr. Otis Brawley, chief medical of-
ficer of the American Cancer Society,
"We have a group that gets too
much health care and receives
interventions that are not neces-
sary, are of no benefit and can cause
harm," said Brawley, an oncologist
and author of "How We Do Harm: A
Doctor Breaks Ranks About Being
Sick in America."
They make a very good point, said
Dr. Clarence Brown, emeritus presi-
dent of MD Anderson Cancer Center
Orlando, who now heads oncology
development for the Orlando Health
"It's a fine line between whether
you're doing good or harm," Brown
said. Still, he considers himself "a
proponent of screening."
What's important, said Brown, is to
put risks in perspective and to look
at an individual's chances of devel-
oping a particular cancer.
Consumers have been taught, and
logically assume, that early screen-
ings lead to early detection, which
leads to better outcomes.
"We try to find more cancers
because we think if treated early
that will improve outcomes," said
Dr. Kenny Lin, associate professor
of family medicine at Georgetown
University School of Medicine. "But
there is no evidence whatsoever that
just because you find more cancer,
that will lead to improved outcomes.
It often leads to worse outcomes,
especially when screenings find
cancers that aren't lethal."
The problem, experts agree, is
knowing which cancers will kill you
and which you can live with. Some
cancers don't matter. Some regress.
"A big problem with cancer screen-
ing is that we treat everything like it's
going to kill you," Lin said.
Much excess testing is done be-
cause patients insist, Brawley said.
Plus, screenings are good for
"Patients need to be wary of the in-
terests involved," Welch said. "Health
centers need to find ways to pay for
the expensive diagnostic equipment,
and screenings are a good way to

capture business."
Brown agrees that physicians prob-
ably do over-treat because "we have
a fear of being sued."
However, he said, "over the 35
years I have watched cancer screen-
ing evolve, I know we have caught
cancers through screening. When
you're on the firing line, it's better to
say, 'Have that test."'
Finding cancers earlier also leads
to what researchers call lead-time
bias, which skews survival rates.
Detecting a cancer early that a pa-
tient dies from anyway doesn't mean
he lived longer, only that he lived
longer with knowledge of the disease,
experts say.
The problem with the guidelines
is that one size doesn't fit all, Brown
said. "Some of this is about how
medicine is an art versus a science.
We need to use a lot of intuition and
conversation instead of just screen-
ing and treatment."

Which tests to get
Consider these points for five com-
mon cancer screenings:
Mammography: Proponents of
regular mammography say mortal-
ity rates from breast cancer have
dropped 30 percent in 30 years
because of better screening.
It's not screening but better treat-
ment that is saving lives, said Dr.
Gil Welch, professor of medicine at
"It's both," said Dr. Clarence
Brown, president emeritus of MD
Anderson Cancer Center Orlando.
Welch doubts mammography
screening is helping anybody right
now, after factoring in the effects of
chemo, radiation, surgery, anxiety
and downtime.
"The data suggest that, at most,
13 percent of those diagnosed with
breast cancer have been helped. That
means 87 percent have not," Welch
Brown advocates for mammogra-
phy but not for annual screenings
of every woman 40 or older. But
that's what the American Cancer
Society recommends, as well as MD
Brown advises women who have
no risk or history of breast cancer,
including his own daughters, to have
a baseline at age 40. If all is normal,
have another at age 45. Have another
at age 50 and every other year after
that until 69.
"After age 70, a mammogram is
not necessary. Continuing to screen
those women is not ever right,"
Brown said.
Studies have also found that,
because of the low levels of radiation
mammograms emit, having many
over a lifetime appears to contribute
to breast cancer.
All this changes if a woman finds
a lump. "Then I'd come right in,"
Welch said.
PSA test: Prostate cancer is a
disease many more men die with,
not of, said Dr. Otis Brawley of the
American Cancer Society.
No good study shows that prostate-
cancer screening, known as a PSA
blood test, saves lives, Brawley said.
"However, much evidence exists to
indicate that men who get treated
have a high incidence of infection,
incontinence and impotence." They
also have a 1.5 percent chance of
death from treatment.

A 2011 study compared men 55
to 60 who were screened and not
screened during 10 years. The study
showed that to save one life, doctors
would have to screen 1,000 men for
10 years.
Four out of 1,000 screened men
died of prostate cancer, compared
with five of 1,000 unscreened men,
Brawley said. That supports their
claim of a 20 percent reduction
in mortality, which sounds more
impressive than the real numbers
Last month the American
Urological Association raised its age
guidelines for PSA tests from 40 to
55. The group recommended that
after age 55, men make an "informed
decision" about the potential ben-
efits versus the harms of biopsy and
surgical side effects.
Statistics show that, although one
in 30 men dies of prostate cancer,
one in six get diagnosed with it.
Those who treat prostate cancer
don't know which tumors will be-
come aggressive, said Dr. Vipul Patel,
a urologist at Florida Hospital who
treats prostate cancer and disagrees
with the new recommendation.
"We understand there is morbidity.
But what's lost in the debate is that
we're taking away a man's right to
know he has prostate cancer," Patel
Lung-cancer screening: As the No.
1 cancer killer, lung cancer kills more
Americans than the next five cancers
combined. Smokers have the highest
The National Lung Cancer
Screening Trial, sponsored by the
National Cancer Institute, randomly
divided 52,000 smokers 55 or older
into two groups. Half received a
lung-cancer screening using spiral
CT every year for three years. The
other half were not screened.
During the next 10 years, there
were 87 more deaths in the un-
screened group. But for every 5.4
lives saved, one person died as a
result of the screening, and two
were put into intensive care because
of complications from follow-up
The American Cancer Society
therefore does not recommend
routine lung-cancer screenings for
Americans at average risk. But it does
recommend screenings for those
patients ages 55 to 74 who have a
30-year smoking history and "who
understand the harms and benefits



Ricardo Gauthier, hu.D.
Doctor of Audiology
100 Madrid Blvd., Suite #315
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 505-0400

and want to get screened," Brawley
Colorectal screening: Because
colorectal cancer is the second-
leading cause of cancer death among
Americans, doctors are increasingly
aggressive about screening for it. The
U.S. Preventive Services Task Force
recommends screening begin at
age 50. The task force also says any
of three screening methods will do.
That message is lost on Americans,
who opt for the most invasive and
expensive screening test: colonos-
copy, Brawley said.
They're convinced that colonos-
copy, in which a physician scopes
the colon with a camera, is the
king of procedures, Brawley said.
Sigmoidoscopy, which gives doctors
a view of only part of the colon, is the
second choice. Third is the low-tech
stool sample.
"We have no studies that show
colonoscopy is better than stool
testing," Brawley said. "The doctors
who say it's better tend to be those
making money from it."
Statistically speaking, stool testing
is a very good first step, harmless
and, at about $30, much cheaper.
A colonoscopy costs about $3,000.
Patients who have a suspicious result
from a stool test should then get the
more advanced test.
"All the colorectal screenings
work," Brawley said. "What doesn't
work is not doing them. Pick one and
get it done."
Pap smears: Although many
doctors still tell women to have
an annual Pap smear, the cancer
society recommends that after age
21, women have the cervical-cancer
screening every year for three years.
After three normal results, she can
drop down to every three years until
age 65. And if all remains normal, not
at all after that.
Brown adds that women should
also have an HPV test at the same
time to screen for human papillo-
mavirus, which also causes cervical
Researchers who have studied the
Pap test's effectiveness found that
half of the women who died of cervi-
cal cancer had never had a Pap test,
and more than 90 percent had not
had one in 10 years.
The test is important, but having it
every year is not, Brawley said. "Four
thousand women a year die of this
disease, which is overwhelmingly





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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

Need health insurance? Do I have a deal for you ... maybe


Imagine you went to Best Buy and
found a great deal on a plasma televi-
sion set. I want to be clear: You didn't
find a great television set. This one
is actually a bit crummy. The picture
is fuzzy. Consumer Reports said it
breaks down a lot and it's expensive to
fix. But it's really cheap. The price tag
reads $109.
When you take it to the counter
the saleswoman tells you that the
set will actually cost you $199. And
count yourself lucky, she confides in
a conspiratorial whisper. There are
customers whom Best Buy won't sell
it to at any price. You ask her which
customers those are. The ones who
need the TV most, she replies.
So here's the question: Does that
television really cost $109?
Best Buy, of course, would never do
this to you. If they say you can buy a
television set for $109, you can buy it
for $109. Plus, they're handsome, their
customer service is great and I hope
they advertise in The Washington Post
forevermore, amen.
But this is actually how the indi-
vidual health insurance market works.
And understanding why is crucial to
understanding a lot of what you're
going to read about health reform in
the next year.
California released early informa-
tion on the rates insurers intend to
charge on the new insurance mar-
ketplaces known as "exchanges"
- that the state is setting up under
Obamacare. They were far lower than
anyone expected. Where analysts had
anticipated average premiums of $400
to $500, insurers were actually charg-
ing $200 to $300. "This is a home
run for consumers in every region of
California," crowed Peter Lee, director
of the state's exchanges.
The Affordable Care Act's critics
saw it differently. Avik Roy, a conser-
vative health writer at Forbes, said
Lee was being "misleading" and that
"Obamacare, in fact, will increase
individual-market premiums in
California by as much as 146 percent."
Obamacare, he said, would trigger
"rate shock," the jolt people feel when
they see the higher rates. That doesn't
sound like a home run at all.
Who's right? In typical columnist
fashion, I'm not going to tell you just
yet. But stick with me, and you'll
be able to parse the next year of
confused and confusing Obamacare

arguments with ease.
Here's the first thing to know:
We're talking about a small fraction
of the American healthcare system.
This isn't about people on Medicare
or Medicaid or employer-based
insurance. It's about people joining
Obamacare's insurance exchanges.
That's people who buy insurance on
their own now as well as some of the
In 2014, 7 million people, or 2.5
percent of the country, is expected to
buy insurance through the exchanges.
By 2023, that will rise to 24 million, or
8 percent.
So we're talking about a small
portion of the market. Worse, we're
talking about that small portion of the
market all wrong.
Roy got his 146 percent at eHealth-, by running a search
for insurance plans in California and
comparing the cost of the cheapest
plans to the cost of the plans offered
in the exchanges. If only it was that
I ran the same search Roy did.
I looked for insurance in Irvine,
Calif. my home town. The average
monthly premiums of the five cheap-
est plans is $114. So I took the middle
plan. HealthNet's IFP PPO Value

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4500. It's got a $4,500 deductible, a
$2,500 deductible for brand-name
medications, huge co-pays and a little
"bestseller" icon next to it. It's only
$109 if they'll sell it to you for that
That's the catch, and it's a big one.
Click to buy the plan and eventu-
ally you'll have to answer pages and
pages of questions about your health
history. Ever had cancer? How about
an ulcer? How about a headache?
Do you feel sad when it rains? When
it doesn't rain? Is there a history of
cardiovascular disease in your family?
Have you ever known anyone who
had the flu? The actual cost of the
plan will depend on how you answer
those questions.
According to, 14
percent of people who try to buy
that plan are turned away outright.
Another 12 percent are told they'll
have to pay more than $109. So a
quarter of the people who try to buy
this insurance product for $109 a
month are told they can't. Those are
the people who need insurance most
- they are sick, or were sick, or are
likely to get sick.
Comparing the pre-underwriting
price of this plan to those in
Obamacare's exchanges is ridiculous.
The plans in Obamacare's exchanges
have to include those people. They
can't turn anyone away or jack up
rates because of a history of arthritis
or heart disease.
They also have to offer insurance

that meets a certain minimum stan-
dard. Under Obamacare, for instance,
the out-of-pocket limit for someone
making 100 to 200 percent of the
poverty line is $1,983. Under the Value
4500, you could spend up to $9,500
before the out-of-pocket limit kicked
in. Obamacare also has subsidies for
people making up to four times the
poverty line. The poor pay next to
nothing. The rich pay full freight.
"We as a society have never really
said here's what reasonable insurance
is," said Larry Levitt, director of the
Kaiser Family Foundation. "It's just
been anything goes. For the first time
they're setting a minimum about
what reasonable insurance should
They're also setting a minimum
about who should be able to get it
and at what cost. Now it really will
work like Best Buy where the price on
the tag is the price everyone actually
Some people will find the new rules
make insurance more expensive.
That's in part because their health
insurance was artificially cheap. It
used to turn away sick people. It also
won't allow for as much discrimina-
tion based on age or gender.
The flip side of that, of course,
is that some people will suddenly
find their health insurance is much
cheaper, or they will find that, for the
first time, they're not turned away
when they try to buy health insur-
ance. Rate shock goes both ways.

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 17

What if our family's annual premium amounts to half of our income?


This week, I respond to reader
questions about coverage subsidies for
families under the Affordable Care Act,
filling the gaps in Medicare coverage
and laws governing health plans in
companies that conduct business in
more than one state.
Q. I expect the annual premium
for my company's group plan to be
about $24,000, or 50 percent of my
family's income. Will my family be
eligible for subsidized coverage on the
state insurance exchanges in 2014,
provided we meet the poverty-level
A. It depends. Under the Affordable
Care Act, companies with 50 or more
workers must offer health insurance
coverage that is both affordable and
adequate; otherwise, their workers
may be eligible for subsidized cover-
age on the online health insurance
exchanges if their income is less than
400 percent of the federal poverty level
($94,200 for a family of four in 2013).
A plan is considered adequate if
it covers at least 60 percent of an
employee's covered medical ex-
penses and affordable if the cost for

employee-only coverage doesn't ex-
ceed 9.5 percent of a worker's income.
Some consumer advocates argued
that the 9.5 percent test should also
apply to the cost of family coverage,
which is generally much more expen-
sive than employee-only coverage. But
in a final rule issued in February, the
Internal Revenue Service said that it
would not consider the premium for
family coverage in determining afford-
ability. If the premium for employee-
only coverage at your company is less
than 9.5 percent of your income, your
family may be out of luck.
"The whole family could be barred
from premium tax credits on the
exchange," said Edwin Park, vice
president for health policy at the
Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.
Depending on family income and size,
however, the kids could be eligible for
coverage under their state's Medicaid
or CHIP program, Park said.
Q. I am turning 65 in October. I will
select a Medigap policy to cover the
cost of the coinsurance for charges
not covered by Medicare. Are there
changes planned in 2014 to govern
Medigap costs? What happens if I
choose to change my Medigap policy
after one year? Will insurers examine

my medical history to determine
whether to cover me?
A. Approximately one in four
Medicare beneficiaries has a Medigap
supplemental policy to cover the gaps
in Medicare coverage, including de-
ductibles and 20 percent coinsurance
for many charges. Several of the most
popular policies cover all of beneficia-
ries' deductibles.
In recent years, as part of the effort
to bring down the federal deficit, fed-
eral officials and policy experts have
made several proposals to increase
cost-sharing on supplemental policies.
The thinking is that if seniors had to
pay for some of the costs of care, they
would be more careful in their medi-
cal decisions, thus saving Medicare
money. To date, none of those plans
has been adopted, and experts say
they don't anticipate major changes
anytime soon.
After you turn 65 and enroll in
Medicare Part B, there's a six-month
open enrollment period during
which beneficiaries can sign up for a
Medigap policy without having medi-
cal conditions taken into account. If
you decide to switch plans later on,
however, insurers don't necessarily
have to issue you a policy.

Q. I work for a company that is
based in one state but has stores in
several states. I belong to the com-
pany's group health plan. Which state
laws govern my policy?
A. Chances are good that your
company plan is self-funded, mean-
ing your employer pays for workers'
healthcare claims directly rather than
contracting with an insurer. The bigger
the company, the more likely it is to
be self-funded. Eighty-one percent
of workers at companies with 200 or
more employees are in a self-funded
plan, compared with 15 percent of
workers at smaller firms, according to
the Kaiser Family Foundation's 2012
survey of employer-sponsored health
If your company is self-funded,
it doesn't matter where it's based
because self-funded health plans are
not subject to state insurance laws. For
example, it wouldn't have to comply
with state coverage mandates that
require health plans to provide certain
benefits, such as treatment for autism
or infertility. Because large companies
often provide relatively generous
benefit packages anyway, the impact
of those exceptions on workers may be
small, say experts.


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:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 Page 19

Work stress increases heart-attack risk


Two interesting studies have come
up over the past month on heart
attacks. Scientists have found a
temporary condition that can qua-
druple your chance of having a heart
attack. Scientists have found that job
stress leads to more heart attacks, but
there is a treatment that can reduce
job stress-related heart attacks by 50
Curious? The first study involved
almost 4,000 patients, and was
conducted at Harvard, with results
published in the American Journal of
Cardiology. The surprising condition
that could lead to a quadrupling of
heart attacks was anger. The research-
ers collected data from patients who
were part of a study between 1989
and 1996 to determine what brought
on their heart attacks.
A total of 1,484 participants re-
ported having outbursts of anger in
the previous year, 110 of whom had
those episodes within two hours of
the onset of their heart attacks. The
researchers found that with each
increment of anger intensity, the risk
of heart attack in the next two hours
That risk was 1.7 times greater after
feeling "moderately angry, so hassled
it shows in your voice"; and 2.3 times
greater after feeling "very tense, body
tense, clenching fists or teeth" and 4.5
times greater after feeling "enraged!
lost control, throwing objects, hurting
yourself or others."
Why does anger increase heart
attacks? Anger induces a fight-or-
flight response in the body, releasing
chemicals epinephrine and norepi-
nephrine that raise blood pressure,
raise our heart rate, constrict blood
vessels and promote stickiness in

platelets. All these are not good for
the cardiovascular system and can
lead to a heart attack.
The second study looked at job
stress and heart attacks, and found
that the magical cure with a 50
percent success in reducing heart
attacks from job stress was a healthy
lifestyle. The study was published in
the Canadian Medical Association
Journal. In this study, researchers
studied 102,000 men and women,
ages 17-70, in the United Kingdom,
France, Belgium, Sweden and Finland.
Over 10 years, the rate of coronary
artery disease was 18.4 per 1,000 for
people with job stress and 14.7 per
1,000 for those without job stress
The lifestyles measured were smok-
ing, alcohol consumption, exercise,
inactivity and obesity. Those with
a healthy lifestyle had no risk fac-
tors, while people with a moderately
unhealthy lifestyle had one risk factor.
Two or more risk factors was an
unhealthy lifestyle.
What is fascinating is the extraor-
dinary impact of lifestyle on the
reduction of heart-attack risk with job
stress: When lifestyle and work were
factored together, the heart disease
rate was 31.2 per 1,000 for people with
job stress and an unhealthy lifestyle
and decreased to 15 per 1,000 for
those with job stress and a healthy
Take-home points? Anger is dan-
gerous for the heart, and escalating
expressions of anger far from being
cathartic appear to hurt the body.
And if you are at risk for heart disease
and have job stress, you can decrease
that risk by changing your lifestyle.
Both of these studies help quantify
the benefits of a holistic approach to
your health in addition to seeing
your doctor, do focus on mind/ body/
spirit wellness.

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Stress, anxiety and pain disturb

Americans' sleep, survey finds


If you suspect you're not getting
enough sleep, you're probably right:
A new survey says 83 percent of
Americans don't get a good night's
sleep on a consistent basis.
Why not? Stress and anxiety were
cited as the top reason by 48 percent
of the 1,008 adults interviewed by the
polling firm Harris Interactive.
In addition, 47 percent of those
surveyed said they simply weren't
able to turn off their thoughts.
Among other culprits:
*38 percent of Americans said pain
interfered with their ability to catch
the necessary ZZZZs.
*32 percent said they were too
overtired to rest.
*23 percent blamed background
*23 percent chalked up their lack of
sleep to children or pets.
*18 percent said they had breathing
problems that kept them from sleep-
ing soundly.
*17 percent said their spouses or
significant others were to blame.
Overall, women (88 percent) were
more likely than men (78 percent)
to report sleep deprivation or sleep
disorders, the survey found.


People in households with a total
income of less than $35,000 a year
were also more likely than those
in households that earned more
than $100,000 a year to say they
had sleep problems 55 percent
of low-income adults blamed stress
and anxiety for poor sleep, and 45
percent of them said pain kept them
up at night.
(Among high-income adults,
those figures were 41 percent and 31
percent, respectively.)
However, people in those income
groups were equally likely to have
their sleep interrupted by their
children, pets or their own thoughts,
the survey found.


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o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 19

Charlotte Regional announces scholarship winners

Charlotte Regional Medical Center
volunteers recently announced
the recipients of the group's 2013
Graduates of Charlotte High School
and students at Edison State College
and Edison Collegiate High School
were eligible to receive prizes rang-
ing from $500-$2,000 to further their
educational goals in the fields of
nursing and medicine. The 14 gradu-
ates selected received scholarships
totaling $25,000.
Based on the foundations of excep-
tional scholarship, recipients of the
reward were carefully chosen based
on their qualifications.
"This was an outstanding group
of applicants," said Henry Ereth,

president of volunteers at Charlotte
Regional. "We are very proud of this
Such confidence is no doubt
inspired by the scholarly aspira-
tions of the young people who were
considered for the award.
The scholarship winners in-
cluded Cassandra Chung, Andrew
Dubbaneh, Ignacio Fernandez,
Jessica Fulton, Kealey Keepers,
Sean Lamphier, Catherine Manuel,
Miranda Peet, Katheryn Robarts,
Jovan Saintil, Jessica Tardibuono
and Jaret Williams all from Charlotte
High School; Marissa Butcosk from
Edison Collegiate High School; and
Kailey Daugherty, Charlotte Regional
Medical Center employee.

PH .,T,". PP '. IDED

From left, Wilma Johnston, CRMC volunteer scholarship committee; Kealey Keepers; Katheryn
Robarts; Ignacio Fernandez; Catherine Manuel; Sean Lamphier; and Henry Ereth, CRMC volunteer

Fawcett Memorial Hospital earns 'A' for patient safety

Fawcett Memorial Hospital re-
ceived an "A" Hospital Safety Score
by the Leapfrog Group, an inde-
pendent national nonprofit run by
employers and other large purchas-
ers of health benefits.
The Hospital Safety Score was
calculated under the guidance of
the Leapfrog Group's Blue Ribbon
Expert Panel using publicly available
data on patient injuries, medical
and medication errors, and infec-
tions. U.S. hospitals were assigned
an A, B, C, D or F for their safety.
"We are very proud of this
achievement as it represents the

excellent collaboration among our
physicians and hospital employees
in providing high quality, safe care,"
said Nancy Whaley, RN, BSN, MS,
Fawcett's vice president of quality
"It's the Leapfrog Group's goal to
give patients the information they
need and deserve before even enter-
ing a hospital," said Leah Binder,
president and CEO of the Leapfrog
"We congratulate the hospitals
that earned an A' and we look for-
ward to the day when all hospitals in
the U.S. will earn the highest scores

for putting patient safety first."
To see Fawcett Memorial
Hospital's scores as they compare
nationally and locally, visit www., the Hospital
Safety Score website, which also
provides information on how the
public can protect themselves and
loved ones during a hospital stay.
Calculated under the guidance of
the Leapfrog Group's nine-member
Blue Ribbon Expert Panel, the
Hospital Safety Score uses 26 mea-
sures of publicly available hospital
safety data to produce a single score
representing a hospital's overall

capacity\ to keep patients ste fioin
inlfection-S Iiines. ; ilam i medical ;ail
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The panel ncludeI-s John
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Sandhill Healing opens
Sandhill Healing, an alternative
healing practice led by acupunctur-
ist Cecelia "Cheech" Hill, will hold a
meet and greet from 4-6 p.m. June
10. The business is located at 24451
Sandhill Blvd., Suite B (Sandhill
Boulevard at Kings Highway) in Port
Charlotte. For more information, call

Andes Clinic receptions
Dr. Mark Asperilla, co-founder
of the Virginia B. Andes Volunteer
Community Clinic and the board of
directors will host a series of dinners
at Asperilla's home in Port Charlotte
for friends and supporters of the
The clinic board has arranged a
number of community gatherings
throughout 2013 and 2014 to engage
the public in a deeper understanding
of the role, progress and programs of
both the clinic and pharmacy.
"The VBA clinic and pharmacy
play a dynamic role in our commu-
nity in helping to divert expensive
and unnecessary emergency room
traffic, as well as provide wellness
programs that encourage life-long
patient self care. We want to make
sure that we connect personally with
our Charlotte County neighbors and
friends to make them aware of the
profound role the clinic plays in the
economic and medical health of our
community," said Alex Chang, chief
operating office at Fawcett Memorial
Hospital, and the clinic's chairman
of the board.
For more information regarding
attendance at the clinic gather-
ings, naming opportunities in the
new clinic building, or to volun-
teer, contact Suzanne Roberts,
executive director, at sroberts@, 941-276-9570, and
visit the Virginia B. Andes Volunteer
Community Clinic at www.

Lung disease support
The Lung Matters Support Group
meets from 4:30-5:30 p.m. June 13 at
Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center,
Rampart Blvd., in Port Charlotte.
"Tests that Test Your Lungs" is the
topic this month. The group is facili-
tated by Denise Leazenby, certified
respiratory therapist.
Light refreshments served and
RSVPs are appreciated. To reserve a
spot or more for more information,
call 941-235-8011.

Parkinson's support group
The next meeting of the North
Port and South County Parkinson's
Connection will be 1:30 p.m. to
3 p.m. June 12 at the Morgan Family
Community Center, 6207 W Price
Blvd. The topic will be "LSVT (Lee
Silverman Voice Treatment) Big &
Loud Exercises." LSVT is a speech
treatment program that has helped
restore speech in individuals with
The support group provides edu-
cation, support, coping skills, social
opportunities, qualified referrals
to community resources, and good
advice from friends and experts. All
those with Parkinson's disease and
their families and caregivers are
No registration is required. For
more information, call 941-917-4156.

Free HIV testing
The Charlotte County Health
Department and CARES Outreach
Services Inc. of Sarasota will offer

free HIV testing the fourth Saturday
of every month at the following
locations and times (the next date is
June 22):
Edgewater United Methodist
Church, 19190 Cochran Blvd., Port
Charlotte: 8 a.m. to noon.
Mission Unity, 3512 Depew Ave.,
Port Charlotte: 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Charlotte County Homeless
Coalition, 1476 Kenesaw St.,
Murdock: 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
No appointment is necessary, and
test results are ready in 15 minutes.
Several local businesses in
Port Charlotte, Punta Gorda and
Englewood have free condoms
available to help prevent the spread
of STDs and HIV. For free condom
locations and information about
testing and prevention, visit www.; or contact Eric




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NEWS 123

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:Page 20

The Sun /Sundav J.une -:I 20'lI

Peace River volunteers award student scholarships

The healthcare volunteers of
Peace River Regional Medical Center
Auxiliary awarded $8,000 toward
their seventh annual health career
scholarship program. Recipients
are students seeking a career in the
healthcare industry.
When choosing the recipients,
the scholarship committee bases its
selection on an objective and a need
basis, with both academic and non-
academic factors considered.
To be eligible, the applicant must
be currently enrolled, or will enroll
upon graduation, into a healthcare-
related education program.
To date, the scholarship committee
has awarded a total of $110,500 since
2007. Funding for these scholarships

is derived from a variety of services
and fundraising events hosted by the
auxiliary, including gift shop sales,
seasonal book and jewelry sales, the
operation of vending machines on
the hospital campus, and popcorn
sales that take place in the main
This years recipients are:
*Chelsey Mapp, pre-med neurosur-
gery, University of Central Florida.
*Jenna Marks, biology/physical
therapy, Florida Southern College.
*Andrew Sunderland, surgical
technician, Southwest Florida
*Courtney Paige Sullivan, biomedi-
cal sciences/neonatal cardiology,
Florida State University.

Above, Peace River Regional Medical Center volunteers healthcare scholarship award winners and
members of the hospital auxiliary.

Promoting fall prevention during National Safety Month

Tripping and falling may not seem
like a serious matter, but it can be for
older adults. Injuries from a fall can
negatively impact your health, inde-
pendence and quality of life. In fact,
according to the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention, 1 in 3 adults
age 65 and older fall each year in the
The good news is that falls are
preventable. June is National Safety
Month, and Charlotte Regional and
Peace River Regional Medical Centers'
Senior Extra program would like to
provide some suggestions to help keep
you safe. Older adults are more prone
to falls, but you can help reduce your
risk by incorporating a few healthy
habits into your lifestyle:
*Engage in regular exercise that
develops balance and lower-body
strength, such as walking, yoga, tai chi
and water workouts.
*Ask your doctor or pharmacist to
review your prescription and over-the-
counter medications to identify those
that can cause drowsiness or dizzi-
ness. Be particularly careful with new
medications make sure you know
how they will affect you.
*Visit an eye doctor at least once a

year to update eyeglass prescriptions
and maximize your vision.
If falling is a real concern for you,
consider wearing an alarm device to
assure you'll have immediate assis-
tance in the event of a fall.
"For older adults, bone loss is also
a concern," said Dr. Joseph Ravid,
"and increases the risk of fractures if
they do fall. Seniors can lower their
risk of hip fracture by getting enough
calcium and vitamin D, and doing
weight-bearing exercises. Exercise not
only slows bone loss, it can also help
prevent falls by strengthening muscles
and improving balance."
According to the National Council
on Aging, more than half of all falls
take place at home. The healthcare
team at Charlotte Regional and Peace
River Regional Medical Centers would
like to offer some tips for ridding your
home of potential hazards to help you
lower your risk:
*Clear all walkways. Remove any
furniture or electrical cords that you
have to walk around or step over in
main walkways. If you have floor rugs,
secure them properly with double-
sided tape to prevent slipping.
*Make sure all rooms are well-lit.

Ensure hallways, stairways and all
rooms are properly lighted. In the
bedroom, put lamps near the bedside
so they're easy to reach, and make sure
the path from the bed to the bathroom
is illuminated.
*Check indoor and outdoor stairs for
safety. Steps should be in good repair
and free of things you can trip over
- everything from papers and cloth-
ing items to loose carpet. Make sure
there are illuminated light switches at
the top and bottom of stairways, and
handrails on both sides.
*Arrange kitchen items so they're
within reach. Move things you use
often to shelves that are waist high or
lower. If you have to use a step stool,
use one with a bar to hold on to, and
never use a chair or other item as a
step stool.
*Ensure bathrooms are safe. Put
non-slip mats or strips in the shower
or tub, and slip-resistant rugs outside
the shower. Install grab bars for sup-
port in toilet or tub areas for added
You can reduce your risk of fall-
related injuries by making a few
lifestyle changes and removing
hazards from your home. The time you

spend safety-proofing your home is
well worth it to assure you can lead an
active, independent life well into your
golden years.
For more information about the
Senior Extra program, visit www.

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SMH contracts with Radiology Associates

Sarasota Memorial Health Care
System's partnership with a new radi-
ology services provider, Radiology
Associates of Florida, begins June 1.
The independent practice has
served the Tampa Bay Area since
1970. The group has been the
exclusive radiology services provider
for Tampa General Hospital and
the primary teaching faculty for
the University of South Florida's
Department of Radiology.
Radiology Associates of Florida
recently expanded its team to 46
board-certified radiologists and
dedicated 16 specialists to Sarasota
Memorial. The Sarasota team
includes several radiologists from
Sarasota Memorial's previously con-
tracted group (Radiology Associates
of Sarasota).
Radiology Associates of Florida in-
cludes full-time, fellowship-trained,
board certified radiologists cover-
ing 11 sub-specialties, including
pediatric and neuro-interventional

specialists. All live in the lo-
cal community and will provide 24/7
in-house coverage for the health
"Radiology Associates of Florida is
excited to begin this new partnership
with Sarasota Memorial," said Dr.
Gregg Baran, who assumes the posi-
tion of medical director of Sarasota
Memorial's radiology department
with the new group. "We have
provided radiology services at Tampa
General Hospital for over 40 years,
and will bring to Sarasota state-of-
the-art radiology services, with cov-
erage in all radiology subspecialties."
A multi-specialty committee of
physicians, appointed by Sarasota
Memorial's medical staff leaders,
spent months reviewing proposals
from a number of radiology groups
before recommending Radiology
Associates of Florida. In selecting
its top choice, the committee based
its decision on quality, service, and

I" .-'. 0 a Your source for fishing, boating and outdoor news
f 'k4%6l every Thursday only in your Sun newspaper

o The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 21

:Page 22 The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

Get tetanus vaccine updated as part

of your hurricane preparedness plan


As residents make preparations for
a potentially active hurricane season,
health officials from the Florida
Department of Health in Sarasota
County (DOH-Sarasota) encour-
age people to include getting their
tetanus vaccination updated.
Tetanus is a bacterial disease that
affects the nervous system. The
bacteria causing tetanus (also known
as "lockjaw") is commonly found
in soil, dust and manure. Tetanus is
contracted through a cut or wound
that becomes contaminated with the
tetanus bacteria.
Infection with tetanus causes
severe muscle spasms, leading to
"locking" of the jaw so that the indi-
vidual cannot open his/her mouth or
swallow, and may even lead to death
by suffocation. Tetanus is not spread
from person to person.
"It can be prevented with vaccina-
tion," said DOH-Sarasota immuniza-
tion program director Donna Keith.
Following Hurricane Sandy, there
was a lot of debris left by flood-
ing. This put residents working on
cleanup efforts at risk for injuries.
The bacteria can penetrate even a
tiny pinprick or scratch. However,
deep puncture wounds or cuts, like
those made by nails, knives or barbed
wire, are especially susceptible to
infection with tetanus. Proper wound
care is essential for all cuts and
lacerations, regardless of exposure to
flood waters.
Under normal conditions, every-
one should get a tetanus-diphtheria
booster (TD) every 10 years. The
Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention (CDC) recommends a
one-time dose of tetanus/diphtheria/
pertussis (TDaP), for anyone 7 years
of age or older, in place of a booster
dose ofTD.
The added protection against
pertussis (whooping cough) provided
by TDaP will help keep you from
spreading this commonly contracted
disease to loved ones, particularly
infants under 1 year of age. Pregnant
women should receive the TDaP

vaccine during every pregnancy.
If you sustain a minor clean wound
and have not had a tetanus vaccina-
tion within the past 10 years, you
need a tetanus-diphtheria or tetanus/
diphtheria/pertussis (TD or TDaP)
If you have a serious, puncture-
type, deep or dirty wound (rips or
lacerations to the skin from a dirty
source), you should seek medical
attention for the wound and also
receive a TD or TDaP booster if you
have not had one within the last five
All residents are urged to take the
proactive step to ensure they are
adequately protected against tetanus.
Those who regularly fish or garden,
as well as those who live in flood-
prone areas or who are planning to
be deployed to work on recovery
efforts, are especially at risk for
tetanus. Contact your primary care
provider or the Florida Department
of Health in Sarasota County for more
"We offer TD and TDaP vaccines,
along with vaccines for overseas
travel, at the Florida Department
of Health in Sarasota County (for-
merly known as the Sarasota County
Health Department), with locations
in Sarasota and North Port," said
Keith. "We currently have a limited
supply of TDaP vaccine available at
no charge to uninsured and underin-
sured adults ages 19-26."
The following are locations
for adult, children and traveler
*William L. Little Health and
Human Services Center (941-861-
2900) Ringling Blvd., Sarasota
- Monday, Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday: 8-11:30 a.m. and 1- 4:30 p.m.;
Tuesday: 8-11 a.m. and 3-4:30 p.m.
*North Port Health Center (941-
861-3864) 6950 Outreach Way,
North Port Monday, Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday: 7-11 a.m. and 1-5
p.m.; Tuesday: 7-11 a.m. and 2-5 p.m.
Appointments are encouraged at
both locations.
For more information, visit or call

1 Yellow fruits
5 Seize up, of a muscle
8 Key executive, abbr.
10 Science relating to the
use of X-rays
11 Swelling reducer
13 Difficulty
14 Intestine
16 Nutritious starch used
as a thickener, from a
plant of the same
19 Sun protection
21 Area that should be
Routinely checked
for cancer
22 Breathing problem
23 existing condition
24 Food unit
26 Coagulate
29 Race starter's need
31 Anti-malarial
32 Lab work (plural)
35 Gym motion with the
back, perhaps
37 takes all kinds...
38 Temperature controller,
for short
39 Stagnant and musty
40 Honey provider

1 Seed oil source
2 Agreement
3 Expert in the development
and disorders of
newborn children
4 Clean thoroughly
5 Shy
6 Preparation of milk
and bacteria which
helps digestion
7 Cobbler
9 For example, briefly
12 Make a lovey dovey
13 Mena locale
15 Kind of vertebrae
17 Hip
18 Peppermint or chamomile
20 R and B singer, Greene
22 Make, in arithmetic
23 A gland
25 Move fast
27 Sample
28 Light greenish-blue
30 And so on...
33 What?
34 Link together
36 Memo starter


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941-766-7474 Coupon Expires 7/15/2013
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Health & Wellness Crossword

:Page 22

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 Page 23


Firefighter MDA Ball
The inaugural Firefighter MDA
Ball will be at 6 p.m. July 20 at
the Charlotte Harbor Event and
Conference Center, 75 Taylor
St., Punta Gorda. The Muscular
Dystrophy Association Committee
of Charlotte County Fire/EMS has
organized an evening of cocktails,
hors d'oeuvres, dinner, music,
dancing a silent auction and more.
This evening is open to all. Attire is
formal (not black tie). There will be
a cash bar, with a portion of drink
costs going to the MDA.
Dinner will consist of a choice
of entree between mixed grill (a
grilled 4-ounce petite sirloin steak
and chicken combination) or grilled
vegetable lasagna (baked lasagna
with grilled vegetables, spinach,
ricotta and mozzarella cheeses, and
marinara sauce), along with garlic
potatoes and green beans, a mixed
green salad with choice of ranch or
Italian dressing, fresh-baked rolls
with butter, and fresh-brewed coffee,
iced tea and water
All guests will receive a custom
memento of the evening. Dion
Photography will provide an area for
formal photos, as well as event pho-
to coverage. A live DJ and dancing
will be provided by team coverage
from DJ MeCee and DJ Cheq. Shuttle
service to and from three area hotels
(the Wyvern, the Four Points by
Sheraton Punta Gorda Harborside
and the Punta Gorda Waterfront) will
be provided by Beasley's Limousine
Service (tip not included).
Ticket prices are: $65 per person
for Fire/EMS, or $70 for all others.
All proceeds will go to the MDA
to support local families who are
battling this illness. For tickets or
more information, contact Mike at
941-582-0669 or mike@ccfemsmda.
org, Jamie at 941-564-9643 or, or visit www.

CCHD ceases primary care
The Charlotte County Health
Department no longer will offer
primary care medical services at its
Port Charlotte clinic. Pediatric pri-
mary care and dental services will be
available until June 28. Adult prima-
ry care services in Port Charlotte will
continue until Aug. 15. The health
department encourages all patients
to register with a new primary care

Medical records can be requested
from the health department by
filling out a medical record release
form, which is available online at (click on
the "FORMS" button); or can be
picked up at 1100 Loveland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. Patients' new provid-
ers also can fax the health depart-
ment an authorization to release a
medical record. Allow several days
for processing.
The Loveland Boulevard location
will continue to offer vital statis-
tics (birth and death records); the
Women, Infants and Children (WIC)
program; public health prepared-
ness; disease control and preven-
tion; family planning; school health;
health promotion; and immuniza-
tions. For more information, call

Vision & hearing assistance
Lions Foundation offers hearing
and vision help. The Punta Gorda
Lions Foundation offers eyeglasses
and surgeries to help prevent blind-
ness in individuals with vision
impairment. The foundation also
offers hearing aids and examinations
for those who are hard of hearing.
These services are offered to those
who otherwise would not be able
to get help.Volunteers coordinate
requests from those in need with
action through the board of directors
funding actions and medical profes-
sionals who participate.
In Punta Gorda, contact
Ringelstein at 941-637-9979. In Port
Charlotte, contact Teri Parson at
941-624-5705. In North Port, contact
North Port Penny Gregrich at
941-740-2860. In Englewood, contact
Jeri Zomes at 941-460-9993.

Prostate cancer support
The American Cancer Society's
Man to Man program helps men
and their families cope with prostate
cancer. Man to Man provides a
comfortable setting among peers for
discussion, education and support
through the recovery process.
It is a forum for men to learn
about prostate cancer diagnosis
and treatment options as well
as coping and everyday living -
through interactive presentations
and materials. Specialists in various
fields related to prostate cancer
share information on medical topics
and quality of life issues.
The Charlotte County Man to Man
group meets at 1:15-3 p.m. on the
third Friday of the month, October
to April except for December (six
meetings) The meeting location is

at Fawcett Memorial Hospital's H2U
facility located in the Promenades
Mall. It is easiest to enter the mall
via the Winn Dixie entrance on
Harbor Boulevard.

Weight loss support
Two local chapters of Taking off
Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) have sched-
uled ongoing weekly meetings.
In Englewood, the group meets
Thursday at Englewood Community
Hospital, Building C, 700 Medical
Blvd., Englewood. Weigh-in is at 8:30
a.m., and the meeting takes place
from 9-10 a.m. The North Port group
meets Tuesdays at Trinity United
Methodist Church, 4285 Wesley
Lane, North Port. Weigh-in starts at
7:45 a.m. and the meeting runs from
8:30-9:30 a.m. Call 941-426-8268.

Road to Recovery program
Lack of transportation is one of
the biggest challenges many cancer
patients face, and the American
Cancer Society needs more volun-
teers willing to help patients get to
treatment. Many patients need daily
or weekly cancer care, and some
patients don't have a car or are too
sick to drive.
That's where American Cancer
Society volunteers come in. Our
Road to Recovery program connects
volunteer drivers with patients in
need of a ride to treatment.
Volunteers need to have a valid
driver's license, safe and reliable
vehicle, proof of adequate auto-
mobile insurance, and be willing
to attend a training session. Call

Hope PACE volunteers
Hope PACE (Program of
All-inclusive Care for the Elderly)
volunteers assist clients in daily
social activities in a friendly, safe
environment. Activities include arts
and crafts, games, conversation and
assistance with lunch service.
The Hope PACE Center is located
at 3280 Tamiami Trail, Unit 46,
in Port Charlotte. Volunteers are
needed on Mondays, Wednesdays or
Friday from 9:30 am until 2:20 p.m.
Days and hours are flexible.
Requirements: volunteer orientation
class; TB screening; background
check. No experience required.
For more information, call
(239) 489-9181 or e-mail lynnan.

Senior services offered
Senior Friendship Centers' dining

programs offer local residents, age
60 and older, nutritious lunches,
healthy aging activities, educational
speakers and a chance to meet new
The centers are open from 10
a.m.-1 p.m. Monday-Friday. A dona-
tion of $2 to $4 is appreciated to
help cover the cost of meals.
Dining sites in Charlotte County
include New Operation Cooper
Street, 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda,
941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens
Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive,
Harbor Heights, 941-255-0723; 100
Rotonda Lakes Circle, Rotonda
West, 941-373-5080); Christian City
of Florida, 6433 Gasparilla Pines
Blvd., Grove City, 941-373-5080;
and 2295 Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
For menus or more information,
Home-delivered meals are also avail-
able by calling the Elder Helpline at

Hospital seeks volunteers
Englewood Community Hospital
would appreciate having you part
of the volunteer team. We invite
you to volunteer to help in various
Many rewarding opportunities to
provide assistance to both patients
and staff are available.
Please contact Kelly Carr, volun-
teer services manager, Englewood
Community Hospital at 941-473-
5048 or stop by to pick up a volun-
teer application at the Front Desk.

Arthritis support group
A new arthritis support group
meets at Harbour Terrace at South
Port Square, 23013 Westchester
Blvd., Port Charlotte. For informa-
tion, contact Beth Hague at 941-625-
1220, ext. 350.

Lung cancer support
Two lung cancer support groups
meet locally:
*2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of
every month at Sarasota Memorial
Emergency Room and Health Care
Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center
Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade
Boulevard). For information, contact
Marc at 941-240-8989 or marc-
*2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of
the month at Charlotte Regional
Medical Plaza, fourth floor. The
plaza is located next to Charlotte
Regional Medical Center, at 713 E.
Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For more
information, call 941-637-9575.

More Local News...
than any other paper in town.

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Subscribe today and get a taste of "REAL" local news in
"America's BEST Community Daily"


Jeremy Martin rUNIA GUOUA
Please call for an appointment.
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The Sun/Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 23 The Sun ISurclav Iuri.' 9 2:1 3

. id 23redener C3r::: f 131. 3 ,:: h3d to:- put .:::. ri the t.:: el ILe,:3u. e,::, t yl:.: k n. l-e:, p- 3n F'ir pill 3n dJ ei pidur 31k pIr ded p ..:::,im e relief
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Call 941-637-2499 today to discuss ending your back pain and getting back into the game of life.

Charlotte Regional
Medical Center

809 East Marion I Punta Gorda, FL 33950 1 941-639-3131 I

^^ ^^

The Sun /Sundav lurne I; 20I

. DhAr

Frugal tips and tricks for the

fashionista and beauty queen


It doesn't take a fortune to be
fabulous. In fact, money can sometimes
be a hindrance. Yeah, I said it. Spending
more doesn't mean you get more. Have
we learned nothing from the uber-
popular Macklemore and Ryan Lewis
"Thrift Shop" ditty?
You have to appreciate style, not just
consume it. Shopping thrift, buying
a well-made skirt that doesn't have a
designer label, getting denim for the fit
not the pocket and knowing what flat-
ters your body are all cheap and easy
ways to look great without spending a
If you have the money to spend,
make it a splurge. Make it count. Make
it a stunning gotta-have-it-will-love-it-
forever kind of item. I'm talking to you,
Rick Owens leather jacket. Otherwise,
unless it's second nature to you, don't
go nuts for a $100 T-shirt.
Shopping for quality and shopping
for what you love is cheap trick No. 1.
Never buy something just because it's
cheap. Forget the price and ask yourself
if you love it. Ask yourself if you have
anything that already serves the same
purpose. Ask yourself if wearing it will
make your day just a little bit brighter.
If the answer is no, it's probably not
worth it at any price.
And because we're on the topic,
we thought we'd share a collection of
cheap tricks to get the most out of your
style, not your wallet.
Have an arm party. Wear your
many splendid bracelets together.
Never was a
fashion trend
so universally
flattering, easy
and cheap. There
are no rules, but
a full-fledged arm
party generally
has at least five
attendees while a
modest gathering
can have three.
My favorite looks include a watch. Mix

) / f

metals and stud bracelets, look for
heavy and light styles, combine natural
tones and vibrant colors; anything goes.
It should be like the best dinner parties,
harmoniously inhomogeneous.
Watch out. The watch is where you
can really cheap out, especially at an
arm party because the atmosphere
obscures the finer details of your time
piece (i.e. the designer name or lack
there of). So feel free to pick up a tiny
$5 neon throwaway from the clearance
rack at Target for days when you feel
sassy. But the watch you own is prob-
ably fine. You can even have a watch
party if you like.
Buy cheap T-shirts. Ashton Kutcher
has put his stamp of approval on the
Pickwick & Weller "perfect T-shirt" col-
lection (priced $26 to $79), but Kohl's
has a Rock & Republic seamless tank in
nine colors that's as close to perfect as
I need ($15 on sale) and there are slub,
crew and scoop neck variously sleeved
options in more than 15 colors under
$10 on sale. In this case, cheap depends
on your budget. If you're a T-shirt
connoisseur, go for gold, but if you're
looking for something to wear with
shorts or under a cardigan or blazer, go
cheap. You don't have to sacrifice fit,
although Kutcher might not approve.
Practice portion control. Don't
cheap out on your beauty regimen
unnecessarily. If you're treating a skin
condition acne, age spots, hyper-pig-
mentation, wrinkles, sun damage, what-
ever you're probably paying more,

It doesn't take a
fortune to be fabu-
lous. And spending
more doesn't mean
you get more.

no matter what.
However, I'll bet you're wasting most of
it. For spot treatments, don't treat your
whole face. If you're targeting acne, treat
acne areas. Dab, don't slather. If you're
treating wrinkles or hyper-pigmentation,
same thing. Put a few dots where you
need it, then finish by lightly brushing
the excess over the surrounding parts of
your cheek or forehead or neck. The only
product you want to slather on face and
neck liberally is sunscreen. Don't skimp
here; protect your skin now, and it will
save you a fortune on specialty correc-
tive potions later. If you are missing this
step, especially as you age, you're wast-
ing money on serums and moisturizer.
They need to soak into your skin, not the
dead cells lying on top.
Recycle buttons. The sure sign of a
cheap jacket, cardigan, shirt or sweater
is the buttons. Take the boring hum-
drum utilitarian white ones off and
replace them with an eclectic mix from
your button
drawer. Don't
have a button
Search a thrift
store for qual-
ity buttons,
PHOTO PROVIDED but be mind-
ful of size.
Take a sample from your garment to
compare and don't forget to count all
the buttons you'll need. Buying brand

Chocolate chip cookies


Cheap on

Flag Day

- PAGE 7

2* PArGE4

Gas grill ratings



10 fab Father's Day ideas

for $30 or less

Dear old Dad taught you to
ride a bike, flip the perfect pan-
cake and appreciate the simple
things in life (a cherry-dipped
Dairy Queen ice cream cone, The
Doors, popcorn as a meal). He
was there to patch up your boo-
boos, admire you before your
first dance, beam at your high
school and college graduations
and proudly walk you down the
aisle. He teared up when he met
his first grandchild and now he's

Avoid, deal with things that bite or sting



With a summertime full of
travel, cookouts, beach parties,
camp-outs and other outdoor
activities on the horizon,
it's important to remember
that there are critters lurking
(indoors as well as out) that
bite and sting.
Here, from the animal
kingdom, are some of the chief
vacation buzz kills and how to
deal with them:
Africanized honeybees,
when on the attack, aim for
dark colors and carbon dioxide
- your mouth, for instance.
Parasites have greatly re-
duced the number of European


honeybees. European and
Africanized bees are the same
species but behave differently.
European bees build hives in
trees, while the Africanized
versions settle in places such
as junked cars and attics.
Africanized bees, also known
as"killer bees" also get madder
quicker when their nests are
"Multiple individuals are
going to come and get you,'
said Jamie Ellis, a University
of Florida professor of
It takes five to 10 stings per
pound of human to kill a non-
allergic person. Authorities say

:4 .


Highest Dollar Paid!

www.TH __ __ _
Broken Chains Worn Out Rings Sterling Flatware Class Rings Gold Coins
Outdated Jewelry White Gold Gold Dental Work Silver Coins Yellow Gold

----- 5NEor

A weekly section of the Sun FA, Vol. 3 No. 23 June 9,2013



oil The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013

No. 0602



STIR CRAZY By Elizabeth C. Gorski / Edited by Will Shortz

1 "You Send Me"
9 Adams with the 1991
hit "Get Here"
14 Hippie's wear
19 Evergreen with
aromatic blooms
20 Jazz club highlights
21 Tailored sleeve
22 Chattered on and on
and on
24 One who works at
25 Thought
26 Upright
27 Ruler divs.
28 Early second-
millennium year
29 Harriet Beecher
Stowe's "The Pearl
of Island"
32 Like many thrones
33 Theme of many a
country song
35 Extremely
38 1990 Steve
Moranis comedy
39 According to
40 Part of a wedding
41 ___ hers
43 Its last word is
"zyxt": Abbr.
44 Aqua

For any three answers,
call from a touch-tone
hone: 1-900-285-5656,
1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800-

46 Blazers, e.g., in
48 Young cow
50 You can believe it
53 One of the little
things in life?
55 Title song of a 1970
Van Morrison
58 K-12, in education
59 A guitar may be
connected to it
61 Final exam handout
62 Formal military
65 Phase associated
with Picasso's "The
Old Guitarist"
69 Substitute currency
71 Best
72 Board, as a carousel
73 "You're ___ one,
Mr. Grinch"
75 Fluffy neckwear
76 "What's going ___
77 Imagined series of
81 Final non-A.D. year
85 Sleuth, in slang
86 Brutal castle
dweller in folk
88 Thomas
masterpiece, with
90 1929 Ethel Waters
hit whose title is a
91 Author Santha
Rama ___
92 Brown ermine

95 Coal unit
97 In the past
98 Works overtime, say
102 One of four items
worn by a bride,
105 Having the
necessary work
106 "I Got ___" (silly
children's song
with the line "Why
is everyone
laughing at me?")
107 Hardly fancy?
108 Sugary ending
109 Fella
110 Infection fighter
111 Calls to Bo Peep
114 Navy pilot putting
on a show
116 Alice Walker novel
... or a hint to 12
squares in this
121 Reverses
122 Alvar who
designed Finlandia
123 Wind-driven craft
124 Minor, in law
125 Wrap one's brain
126 Wall Street

1 One going [hic!]
2 Kyrgyzstan range
3 Blend
4 Encrust, as mud
5 Terrestrial

6 Quirky
7 Mauna
8 Flubbed it
9 Seven-foot runner
10 Rhine siren
11 Opt
12 Just so
13 "Shoot"
14 Crummy advice
15 Medium ability, for
16 "Puzzles of the
Black Widowers"
17 Draw (from)
18 Tyler of rock
21 Sleuth, in slang
23 Genesis
27 Prepared, as apples
for baking
30 Fraternity letters
31 Lab fluid
33 Kind of poetry
34 Knickers wearer
35 Exchange for cash
36 "Dies
37 Likely to win
38 Faucet brand
39 Smokey the Bear
spot, e.g., for short
42 More iffy
45 Snoopy's archenemy
47 Cries a river
49 A.T.F. agents, e.g.
50 "Casablanca" role
51 Tatters
52 Pageant title
54 Forest Whitaker's
Oscar-winning role
56 "Fuggedaboutit!"
57 Puccini's "Nessun

58 Dali's homeland, to
60 Amount at stake
63 Barbecue
64 Suffix with smack
65 Super-popular
66 Corn bread
67 "The Far Pavilions,"
for one
68 One tablet, maybe
70 Matched (up)
74 Magnanimous

78 Social division
79 One-named designer
80 Go ___ (deteriorate)
82 Web periodical
83 Nickname for
84 Belief system
86 Visibly embarrassed
87 Songbirds in "The
89 Jewish males' org.
91 Pastrami go-with

93 Features
94 Skating move
96 Relentless fighter
98 Strengthened
99 Herbal brew
100 Hannah who wrote
"Men in Dark
101 Priestly robe
103 Promenade
104 Close
106 Amtrak bullet train

110 "There's gold in
them hills!"
112 Mil. addresses
113 Chair piece
115 "... the grace of
116 There may be a
high price on it
117 She-bear: Sp.
118 Oversaw
119 mater
120 U.F.O. crew


The way we look at it, you shouldn't have to sacrifice service to get a

lower price. We think of this as another way we can help. So, if you

should ever happen to visit us, let us impress you in both ways:





and Cremation Services

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V' 'Al [6 l Iii IIr 1 r1 Kl r II Lo[9iowAva~ I 1 ab leUtoyou2 hr sil A IDayAtYour I Covi en[ e

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 Page 3 FLAIR

g1 ii 'gi

Weber's Spirit line tops latest gas grill ratings


In Consumer Reports' recent Ratings
of more than 100 gas grills, models
from Weber's Spirit line were among the
highest scoring.
In Consumer Reports'tests, the top-
rated, mid-sized Weber Spirit SP-320,
$600, and small-sized Weber Spirit
E-220, $450, preheated quickly and
evenly, and were superb at high- and
low-temperature evenness. And both
have electronic igniters and long burner
warranties, which are among Consumer
Reports'desirable features for gas grills.
In the large grills category, top
performers included the KitchenAid
720-0709C, $800, and the Master
Forge 3218LTN, $650. The KitchenAid,
available at Sam's Club, was quick to
preheat and capable once it did, while
the Master Forge, available at Lowe's,
offered fine performance, mostly
stainless-steel styling, a folding prep
table and lots of storage at a relatively
low price.



More grills now have convenient
features such as electronic igniters, fuel
gauges, illuminated control knobs for
nighttime grilling and fold-down shelves
for food prep. Here are five gas-grill
features to consider when buying:
1. Electronic igniters are usually easier
and more reliable than a rotary or push-
button starter.
2. Rounded edges are safer than sharp
ones, especially if kids are afoot. To test
a grill's sturdiness, nudge it in several
places and press down on the side shelf
to see if it will support a heavy pot.
3. Burner warranties of 10 years or
longer are a plus since burners are the
most frequently replaced part.
4. Stainless steel or coated cast-iron

grates tend to be better for searing,
though stainless is more durable.
5. The cooking surface should be big
enough to fit enough food to feed a
griller's usual crowd. Larger grills usually
have bigger cooking areas, but not
always. Keep in mind, Consumer Reports
doesn't count warming racks and sear-
ing burners in its measurements, but
manufacturers might.

Consumer Reports also tried out grill
gadgets including veggie, fish and rib
cookers and pizza stones. Here's what
testers found:
Master Forge grill wok 25375, $17
(Lowe's). Keeps smaller batches of veg-
etables or small fish such as shrimp or
scallops from going overboard due to its
deeper sides and bowllike shape, but a
large amount of food might cook unevenly
if it's piled up.
Brinkmann flexible grilling basket
812-9012, $18 (Home Depot). Cooks large
quantities of thin fish fillets such as sole

or tilapia, or vegetables cut flat. All food
must be the same thickness or thinner
items may fall out when the 24-by-16-inch
basket is flipped over. Its large size also
made it awkward to flip, open to remove
food and wash.
Weber original rib and roast holder,
$20. Cooks full racks of ribs upright on
large grills. Testers cooked a roast, turning
it once, and it came out just as well as one
cooked on a grill spit. But testers couldn't
close medium-sized grill lids when they
placed this big holder front-to-back to
hold full racks of ribs because it stuck out.
Weber Style pizza stone 6430, $50.
Cooks one large pizza or several personal-
sized ones. A handle allows users to easily
move the stone from the grill or rotate dur-
ing cooking to adapt to hotter spots, and
a holder elevates the stone so it's not as
likely to crack if placed on a wet surface -
for example, when removed from the grill.
However, the metal holder, like the stone,
will be burning hot when moved from the
grill, so Consumer Reports recommends
using oven mitts and exercising caution.


new buttons is pricey,
but it might be worth the
investment if you find the
right style.
Exercise caution. No
matter the season, shop
the clearance exercise
gear rack. Let's face it:
Exercise clothing rarely
goes out of fashion. And
you can get a great deal
on pricey jackets, hoodies
or sports bras. For typical
gym and yoga exercisers,
cheap T-shirts and tank
tops are your friend, but
you might not want to
cheap out on bras and
pants. Test your Spandex
bottoms carefully,


spreading his wisdom and
love to your own kids.
Yeah, Dad pretty much
And even though a
national survey of fathers
finds most dads would pre-
fer a gift card for Father's
Day (well, that and some
quality time spent with his
family), many papas want
you to be frugal, preferring
you spend $30 or less on
presents this year.
We wouldn't want to go
against Dad's good wishes,
but we also like the idea of
tucking a little something
special in his gift bag. Here
are 10 Father's Day gifts
for less than $30 a well
- pop. Go on, make Dad
Kubxlab ampjacket
for iPhone 5, $29.95.
Say your dad is always on
the phone? He definitely
needs this cool design (it
comes in eight colors) that
doubles the volume of his
iPhone without batteries or
external power. So, when
he needs to hands-free
while driving or when he's
talking to you on speaker
phone, he'll be sure to
hear every word you say.
It's also handy for when
he wants to pump up the
volume when he's jam-
ming to his favorite tunes
or playing his favorite app
game. Don't tell Pops, but
we're picking one up for
ourselves, too. At www.

meaning bend over and
look in a mirror behind
you. Cheap (meaning low-
quality) stretch materials
can go from opaque to
see-through at an embar-
rassing pace.
Mascara mania. Buy
cheap, replace often.
Sorry, Givenchy Noir

Kikkerland Rockin
spoon and spatula set,
$16. Is Dad a cook? Does
he like to rock? Then
you must check out this
spoon and spatula set
with beechwood guitar
necks for handles. At www.
Flippygo rotary
iPhone 5 case, $24.50.
Old-school dads will get
a kick out of the rotary
phone-graphic on this
iPhone case. At www.
Poco Dolce The
Whiskey Box, $20. Who
says moms are the only
ones who get chocolates
for holidays? Dads who
love sweets and good
booze will say slainte!
to nine bonbons infused
with Irish whiskey. At www.
SZombie family car
stickers, $9. If Dad loves
The Walking Dead, or just
has that sick kind of humor
we kinda love, gift him
with family car stickers
that look like zombies. He'll
be proud to boast of his
brooding brood. At www.
Libbey Craft Brews
beer flight set, $19.99.
It's hard to argue with the
gift of beer. This five-piece,
6-ounce pilsner glass set
comes with a wood carrier
- perfect to add to a beer
fan's collection. At www.
SYankee Candle Mmm,
Bacon! Man Candle,
$27.99. If your dad feels
a special kinship with
Homer Simpson, odds are

Couture 4-in-1 Mascara
($32), but the CoverGirl
LashBlast Clump Crusher
Mascara was on sale for
$6 at Walgreens. If you
wear mascara every day,
you should ideally replace
it every other month no
matter what. Need con-
vincing? Google images of
the bugs that live on your
eyelashes. On the pack-
age, check the product's
predicted shelf life once
opened (check the little
picture of an open jar and
a number for the months
the product is good for).
Never share mascara and
when in doubt, throw it
out (buying cheap makes
that easier).
Use your eyelash
curler. You have one
somewhere gathering

he's gonna sizzle over this
bacon-scented candle. We
suggest gifting it with the
real thing for breakfast in
bed. At www.yankee
Toy soldier bookends,
$29. Did Dad love playing
with little green Army men
as a kid? He'll love the
nostalgic feel of these fun
bookends. Have your sister
gift him with a book or two
for fun. At www.urbanout-
*The Hot Sauce
Cookbook, $12. Heat
things up with this collec-
tion of more than 60 pep-
per sauce recipes. Plus, at
this bargain price, you can
throw in a few bottles of
Dad's favorite spicy sauces.
Ask for a dinner invitation
after he opens it. At www.
Atlantic Farms Hops
Lip Balm, $6.50. Shaving
cream and cologne is ex-
pected. But a cool lip balm
made using the manly
hops flower? Now, that
shows creativity! Choose
from Hops Grapefruit,
Hops Lavender, Hops Mint
and Double IPA lip balms.
Can't decide? Get all four
for $20. At

dust. Find it, use it and
you'll be able to skip
the mascara ... maybe.
some days. The bug thing
scared you, right?
Recycle glass and
plastic jars with lids.
Need some organizing
containers for your van-
ity? Reused olive or pasta
sauce jars will do the
trick. I have an affinity for
Spanish almond-stuffed
olives that come in a
hexagon-shaped jar. One
day I noticed a collection
in my recycle bin and

Pool Heaters

bso *I P6mm 6u1

decided to clean off the
labels and repurpose
them. Now they are cor-
ralling makeup brushes,
cotton balls and a
collection of tweezers and
eyeliner pencils.
Double the life of
your manicure. No gel
required. Just wait a few
days, make sure nails are
clean and relatively oil-
free and reapply a clear
top coat.
Skip a salon updo. For
my long-hair sisters in
need of a quick and easy
polished style, invest in
the Wrap Up by Sarah
Potempa ($12 at sarahpo- It makes a
stylish topknot incredibly
Color me quick. Hair
U Wear makes 16-inch

POP, Put on Pieces, color
strips (cut to your length)
in a variety of fun colors
to clip in as highlights,
lowlights or brights ($12, Skip
the dye job and have
your stylist work a few of
these into you summer
'do. If you can do a braid,
you can weave one into
your tresses pretty easily.
Go for a look that's not
obvious, the color should
be a surprise, not overkill.
But blondes shouldn't
fear playing with hot pink
or purple that peeks out
from underneath.
Quick leg bronzer.
Feeling a little pale? Mix
one or two drops of baby
oil with your foundation
and rub it over your legs
for a quick silky sheen.

1 3 "- r -- r E


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o The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 3


~Page4 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013

For the Grill:

Look what I found! Grouper & Chix 1 Lb. up to


Byers family carolers

Since the 1960s, collectors
have gotten on the band-
wagon with series after
series of caroling figures from a
company in Pennsylvania called
Byers Choice. They produce
these figures in high-quality
low-price categories that are
sold online and in specialty
shops. There are traditional car-
olers and others representing
those of the Victorian era. You
can choose from an early series
like the Cry of London or the
Dickens collection. Or go with
some later ones like Christmas
Traditions, the Williamsburg
collection or the Pilgrims. You
can find examples of these cre-
ations all over the Internet.
Since the beginning, these
have been hand-crafted works
of art. Today there are about
80 people designing and
creating these unusual figures.
These are unique simple pieces
made with quality fabrics and
accessories that keep them at
the forefront of the Christmas
specialty field.
Each year the Byers family

works side by side with their
crew of artisans to produce a
quality product, at an afford-
able price, and all are dedicated
to serving their customers in
the spirit of Christmas.
Of course, the discontinued
series, such as the Nutcracker
collection, are going to be
more difficult to find and often
sell for much more than their
original cost. You can start your
collection with a wide array
of choices (no pun intended)
on eBay where a recent search
brought up over 7,800 pieces.
Prices cover the gamut and
they are based on rarity and
limited-edition quantities. Many
are specially made for specific
shops and are often marked
with the designer's signature.
These are made in limited
quantities to specifications
asked for by individual retailers.
They are mostly more detailed
than the regular factory pieces
and usually have added acces-
sories such as birds and flowers.
Some collectors go overboard
and try to collect many whole

series. I know of a widower
in North Carolina whose wife
had been an avid collector.
He wants to sell all or any of
more than 600 Byers figures in
original mint condition. Many
of these are special-edition
pieces bought from the high-
end specialty shops. If anyone
is interested, I can put you in
touch with him.
And, the collections most
recently produced are not all
Christmas carolers. There are
Thanksgiving figures, cat and
dog carolers and things like
Christmas decorations. There
is a series of characters called
Kindles, Christmas ornaments,
Santa's Helpers and now ginger-
bread houses. The Kindles are
carolers dressed as bakers.
What I usually suggest with
most collectibles is that you join
a collectors club. You can find
these on the Internet or you
can contact the factory via their
website to locate clubs. One
that I found is the Byers'Choice
Club in Marlborough, Mass., at


A family of Byers carolers.
Note: In a recent article I
said valuables stored in a bank
safe deposit are safe. A reader
pointed out that in Hurricane
Sandy the banks were flooded
and stuff in safe deposit boxes
were ruined. Take heed.

1l M-IIV WS.

New release from good, ol' Black Sabbath VK


Here are the latest
upcoming major re-
leases for the week
of June 11.
First is a new release by
Black Sabbath called 13.
It's been 18 years since
the last Black Sabbath
release and the first in
ages by most of the
original line up.
Black Sabbath was
formed by four friends,
Tony lommi, Bill Ward,
Geezer Butler and Ozzy
Osbourne in 1969 in

Birmingham, England.
They are considered the
pioneers in the heavy
metal genre. Since their
inception, Tony lommi is
the only original mem-
ber to play on all Black
Sabbath releases. He's
on 13 along with Ozzy
and Butler, plus Brad
Wilk from Rage Against
the Machine on drums
replacing Ward. The long-
time drummer dropped
out due to failing health,
plus he said, "He was

not offered a signable
Oh! Can't our child-
hood idols just learn to
get along and stop all the
dispute over money? It is
my belief none of these
guys are hurting, so come
on. Let's all play fair.
This release has eight
songs on it, and the
deluxe version has three
more. At press time,
I have not heard this
CD, but hope it rocks.
Actually one of my first

concerts back in the day
was Black Sabbath at
Lakeland Civic Center.
Still remember it and still
have the concert ticket
... so cool.
Next we have a new
release by Lonely Island
called WackAlbum.
Lonely Island was formed
in 2001 in New York by
three friends who met in
junior high school, Adam
Sandberg, Akiva Schaffer
and Jorma Taccone. They
tried to break into the
entertainment business
with digital shorts on the
Internet and it did not
take off, so they all went
their separate ways. Once
Sandberg landed the job
as a regular on "Saturday
Night Live," the other two
became writers for the
show and the group was

Lonely Island is not for
everyone. If you have
never heard them, let
me try to explain. They
introduce comedy into
every song, comedy that
might not be suitable
for the kids, they seem
to be able to talk some
of today's brightest stars
into making parodies
of themselves by taking
part in their songs and
videos. My oldest son,
Dusti, is an adult now,
and this band is one of
his favorites. Actually,
you cannot go over to his
home without him mak-
ing you watch another
one of their videos while
he cracks up each and
every time he plays them
or even replays them.
The WackAlbum is their

third release and features
Kendrick Lamar, Adam
Levine, Hugh Jackman,
Kristen Wiig, Lady Gaga,
Justin Timberlake, T-Pain
and Too Short.
Good luck fellas I am
sure I will hear each song.
Other major releases
are from Big Time Rush,
Black Veiled Brides,
Blackmore's Night, Goo
Goo Dolls, Jimmy Eat
World, Dave Koz, Harry
Connick Jr. Independent
releases are from Joseph
Arthur, Black Dahlia
Murder, Children of
Bodom, Alison Moyet
and bluesman Walter
Another great week
of new releases. This
summer is really sizzlin' (I
know, terrible pun.) Keep
rockin folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner of TJ's CDS & More at 3275-A Tamiami Trail in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted at



Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30
years and knows his stuff. Please feel free
to email him with questions or comments

I 'nV4


Port Charlotte Town Center
U.S Pt No 7,07,507 02013 Padorm Jely, LLC All rights eed PANDORANT

:Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013 FLAIR Page 5

Competition breeds unity, camaraderie, friendships

A job is a job, right?
Yeah, I guess if you
just have a job.
Competition makes a
job fun, and can make
it rewarding. In the fire
service, we are always
competing with ourselves,
our co-workers, other fire
stations, and even other
fire departments.
With all the food
channels out there, and
shows on national net-
work and cable television,
competition is more
prevalent than ever in the
food industry too. Local
stations in many markets
have even jumped on the
bandwagon and sponsor
some of these culinary
In 2006, while living in
Richmond, Va., I heard
the local classic rock radio
station, 96.5 The Planet,
was sponsoring an Iron
Chef-style competition
aptly called "The Planet
Chef:' I followed the
instructions to apply for a
spot in the competition,
and a week or so later
received a phone call that
my essay was chosen. Of

S212 cups all-purpose flour
S1 teaspoon salt
S1/8 teaspoons baking soda
S1 cup butter, softened
12 cup white sugar
1/2 cup packed brown sugar
S1 tablespoon vanilla extract
2 eggs
S12 ounces semisweet chocolate chips
6 (1.4-ounce) bars chocolate-covered English
toffee, chopped (Heath bars will work)

course I was thrilled.
When the day came, I
was at the restaurant that
played host to the compe-
tition, with the two other
participants. The rules
were close to the televi-
sion show: In the allotted
time prepare three dishes,
using a secret ingredient.
The dishes had to be an
Italian dish, an Asian dish,
and an American dish,
simple enough right?
Well, the morning show
at this station happens
to be "The John Boy and
Billy Big Show,"which is
syndicated out of North
Carolina. They have their

Preheatr wenrK' rc ?1.".):lerePe
In a medium bowl combine the flour, salt and
baking soda.
In a large bowl, cream the butter and sugars.
Mix until smooth. Add the vanilla and the eggs and
beat well. Gradually add the flour mixture until well
combined. Stir in the chocolate chips and chopped
candy bars. Mix until combined.
Drop spoonfuls of dough onto ungreased baking
sheets. Bake at 350 degrees for 10 to 12 minutes.
Immediately remove the cookies from the sheet and
let them cool on racks.


own barbecue sauce
line that, you guessed it,
was chosen as the secret
Have you ever cooked an
Asian dish with barbecue
sauce or an Italian dish for
that matter?
I pulled it off using a
teriyaki barbecue sauce for
my Asian dish, along with
thin noodles and shrimp
with vegetables. A sweet
barbecue sauce was used
for my meatball creation to
ring in the Italian dish, and
an Original Recipe sauce to
round out the Midwestern
American dish. I won some
great prizes that included

culinary classes, some chef
knives and gift certificates,
as well as the title "Planet
How cool is that?
Being a competitive per-
son has its ups and downs,
and in the fire service, just
when you think you're
tough enough, you find
out about the Firefighter
Combat Challenge. This
insane, muscle-demanding,
explosive cardio competi-
tion elevates the threshold
it takes to finish the five
obstacles crushed into a
course with a target of
120 seconds to complete.
It's billed as the toughest

two minutes in sports.
Why? Because this isn't
an obstacle course just any-
body can do. Professional
athletes have tried and
failed to complete this
physically and mentally
grueling course. But, for
the firefighters competing,
it's just another day at the
office, so to speak.
We get a thrill out of
pushing ourselves to
the edge in the spirit of
competition. My best
time competing in the
Challenge is 3 minutes,
14 seconds. First and fore-
most, I am competing with
myself to get that time
down below 2 minutes so I
can move to the next level
of competition. Second,
I'm competing against all
the other participants for a


medal to bring home to my
Competition is healthy.
It breeds unity, camarade-
rie and friendships.
In the spirit of competi-
tion, gather up some
ingredients, and challenge
family members or friends
to friendly cook-offs with
other family members
judging your works. See
who can the most sit-ups
in a week, or do the most
chores around the house.
Make competition fun,
make it rewarding for all.
This week's recipe could
be used in one of those
competitions, who makes
the best sweet treat after a
hard-fought competition.
Have fun, and "That's
Bringing the Firehouse

Does this outfit make me look rude?


Not to be pretentious
by invoking Shakespeare,
but sometimes when
I'm at Dunkin' Donuts, I
think of his quote from
"Hamlet"about clothing:
"The apparel oft pro-
claims the man:'
What is the guy in front
of me in line proclaiming
with his pajama bottoms?
And the woman behind
me in an oversize white
tank top that shows ev-
ery inch of her black bra,
what is her proclama-
tion? Is the guy revealing
80 percent of his boxers
sending a message?
There is a lot of fashion
advice today from books,
blogs, and TV shows. But
we need less advice on
our color palettes and
more guidance on what
is just plain inappropriate
to wear out in the world.

We have lost the subtle
internal rule book that
tells one not to show up
at a nice restaurant in a
dirty T-shirt, flip-flops,
and ripped jeans; not to
wear a skirt the size of
a dish towel to school
or a religious sanctuary;
and not, not, not to feel
the need to reveal one's
underwear to the public.
In 1970, my friends
and I shivered at the bus
stop in rural Wisconsin
wearing skirts and knee
socks because the school
dress code did not allow
girls to wear pants, even
if it was 10 degrees out.
I railed against that op-
pressive set of rules, but
now sometimes I long for
at least some boundaries
in terms of how people
dress. Today, the young
and not-so-young too of-
ten clad themselves in a
way that shows a lack of
respect for an occasion.

In the world of etiquette,
that's impolite.
A funeral isn't the place
for a miniskirt and 5-inch
designer heels. A lot of
cleavage may play on the
Oscar red carpet or your
honeymoon, but it's not
appropriate for a Tuesday
morning at the office or
in school. In fact, it's bad
Stephen Gambescia,
an associate professor
in Drexel's College of
Nursing and Health
Professionals and as-
sistant dean of academic
and student affairs, wears
a coat and tie every day
as a quiet message to
"They need to under-
stand to put the'bar,'
if you will, higher," he
said. "The measure is
not if people will or will
not object to the way
you dress, it is asking
yourself if there is a risk

that people may object
to what you are wearing.
If there is a risk, change.
Even if you believe the
boss, teacher or custom-
er is oversensitive. Why
risk the bad or question-
able impression?
"So, I guess, from a
faculty perspective, I am
less concerned about
specific clothing than the
context of what is being
worn when, to where,
and with whom."
Carolyn Verdi, owner of
Carolyn Verdi Boutique
on Pine Street, said, "One
of my biggest pet peeves
is people not dressing
properly. I'm amazed
how people dress. There
will be a nice venue for
a wedding and men and
women show up in a
casual shirt and pants:'
Even on New Year's Eve,
people line up at lovely
restaurants in sweat-
shirts and baseball hats.

"There's a place for that,"
she said, but not on a
dressy occasion.
People are so clueless
about what's appropriate
that sometimes guests
need specific instruc-
tions on how to dress,
said Christina Maddox,
owner of Heaven Sent
Wedding Consultants in
"Often I tell brides
and grooms, you should
know your family, and if
they will dress like that,
put 'formal' or'semifor-
mal'on the invitation,"
she said. "Sometimes
you see dresses so short,
they are just below the
behind, or women come
to a wedding dressed in
all white. Who does that?
The gall of these women
to do that."
Yet even leaders in a
community are uncom-
fortable telling people
that their clothing is

I A jA I

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Ihis freebie is still going strong!
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If you've already received a free razor, you won't
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Hair's a great deal: Get your bangs or beard trimmed
for free atJC Penney Salons.
Stop in for the free service through June 30. No
purchase or coupon is necessary.
Also, score a deluxe sample of Short Sexy Hair Hard Up
gel and a complimentary touchup at the Dry Bar Xpress.
Get more info and find a location:

Richard Address, senior
rabbi of Congregation
M'Kor Shalom in Cherry
Hill, N.J., has seen a
change in the way
people dress for religious
services in his 30 years
as a rabbi. Now, many
services have adapted
and allow a more casual
dress, including congre-
gations meeting in the
summer and close to the
Jersey Shore, and that is
acceptable, he said. "Yet,
there are also times when
the reverse is true and,
to show respect for the
service, the tradition, and
the moment, appropriate
dress is preferred."
Good manners dictate
that we at least stand
in the mirror for one
minute before we head
out the door and ask this
Does this outfit make
me look rude?

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School who began his firefighting career in Punta Gorda. He is currently
with the Manassas Volunteer Fire Company 501 in Virginia. You can
contact him at frank.vaerewyck@



o The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013 Page 5


Look for new warnings on sunscreens


If you're shopping for
sunscreen as summer
kicks into high gear, you
might see this warning on
some products:
"Skin Cancer/Skin Aging
Alert: Spending time in
the sun increases your risk
of skin cancer and early
skin aging. This product
has been shown only to
help prevent sunburn, not
skin cancer or early skin
Don't buy a product

labeled like that. Instead,
look for those with the
term "broad spectrum."
Broad spectrum means
that the sunscreen will
protect against the sun's
ultraviolet B (UVB) rays
and also its ultraviolet
A (UVA) rays, which also
contribute to skin cancer.
To qualify as broad spec-
trum, the sunscreen must
have a sun protection
factor (SPF) of at least 15.
This is the first sum-
mer in which the new
sunscreen labeling rules
are in effect. The Food

and Drug Administration
finalized the new rules in
If a product's front label
makes claims of being wa-
ter resistant, the FDA now
requires it to designate
whether it's protective for
40 or 80 minutes while
swimming or sweating.
Manufacturers are also
prohibited from making
claims that their sun-
screens are "waterproof"
Sunscreen should
be applied at least
15 minutes before expo-
sure, the FDA says.
No sunscreen com-
pletely blocks UV radia-
tion, the FDA says. Other
common-sense precau-
tions, such as limiting
time in the sun, especially
between 10 a.m. and
4 p.m., and wearing hats,
shirts and sunglasses, are
needed too.
Infants under six
months should kept out
of the sun completely.
Lisa Richman, director
of the Richard David Kann
Melanoma Foundation of
West Palm Beach, said she
totally agrees the govern-
ment should not allow the
term "broad spectrum" on
a product that does not
meet testing standards.
The newest medical
advice based on the latest
data is to use a sunscreen
with SPF 50, Richman
said. An SPF of 60, 80, or
120 does not double and
triple effectiveness or

FDA has no data
showing that sunscreens
with an SPF of more than
50 provide additional
benefits compared to
those with SPF 50.
Which type of sun-
screen, such as a spray or
lotion, is best?
"We prefer the rub-on
kind. You can control it
more. I don't like propel-
lants or sprays for most
products,' Richman said.
Look for sunscreens
with zinc and titanium
bases, which are natural.
It's also important to
reapply sunscreen every
three hours because the
base breaks down, espe-
cially after swimming and
sweating, Richman said.
There's a lot to know
about sunscreens, but
ignorance is no excuse
for not using them and
damaging your skin by
too much exposure to the
For those who want
guidance on which
products are best,
Environmental Working
Group just released
its 2013 Guide to
Sunscreens. Go to ewg.
Despite the FDA's ac-
tions, EWG's review of the
sunscreen market finds
only minimal improve-
ments in products on the
shelves. Many sunscreens
available on the U.S.
market do not filter skin-
damaging rays safely and

There's more awareness
of how dangerous sun
exposure can be, yet the
rates of first-time diagno-
ses of melanoma the
most deadly skin cancer
- have tripled over the
past 35 years, increasing
1.9 percent annually since
While no one knows
why that is, EWG says one
factor may be misleading
sunscreen marketing that
causes people to believe,
wrongly, that the prod-
ucts are blocking harmful
"While other cancers
are decreasing in
incidence, melanoma
is increasing and yet is
probably the only cancer
you can prevent with edu-
cation and, of course, the
highest quality products,'
Richman said.
The foundation wants
to see the teaching of sun
safety become mandatory
in schools, Richman said.
EWG found that one
quarter of sunscreens it
reviewed for

2013 offer good skin
protection and are free of
ingredients with serious
safety concerns.
The SunSmart America
Rules provided by the
Richard David Kann
Melanoma Foundation
Slip on some sun
protective clothing.
Slop on SPF 30-plus
Slap on a hat.
Seek shade.
Slide on some
Here is what EWG says
to avoid:
Spray sunscreens.
Super-high SPFs.
Oxybenzone, a
chemical which acts like
Loose powder
Retinyl palmitate
because it may speed
development of skin
tumors and lesions.
Combined sunscreen/
bug repellents.
Sunscreen towelettes.
No tanning oils.


they are worried about
Africanized bees because
nonfatal attacks have
occurred in the state and
deaths have been docu-
mented in other states.
Ellis said it's best to run.
Don't jump into water,
where the bees will wait
for your carbon-dioxide-
blowing mouth to emerge.
Get into a car or building,
even if you bring dozens
of the bees with you.

Because they love foot
odors, bedbugs will attach
their eggs to socks and
Just when you forgot
about the bedbug scare of
a few years ago: "Bedbugs
are intensifying, particular-
ly in the South,' said Philip
Koehler, another University
of Florida entomology
They aren't known for
diseases but can hitchhike
on an unwary traveler and
infest a home. Koehler
suggests sealing your lug-
gage in plastic bags when

The Psorophora ciliata (also known as the gallinipper) is one
of Florida's largest mosquitoes known for its size and bite.
The larvae consumes smaller mosquito species. Activity may
increase during the rainy season, experts say.

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staying in a hotel.
"I don't necessarily do it
myself, because I'll go into
a room, put my luggage
down away from furniture
and then inspect for bed-
bugs,"said Koehler, who
thinks most other people
can't spot the bugs even if
told where to look.
When you get home, dry
your clothes on high heat
for at least 20 minutes.

Mosquito numbers
and the diseases they
spread surge and wane
with weather and other
unpredictable factors,
said Roxanne Connelly,
a University of Florida
medical entomologist. So
wearing long sleeves and
using repellents are always
good, she said.
Among the notorious
species, Culex nigripalpus
lives in urban and rural
areas and can carry St.
Louis encephalitis and
West Nile virus.
"People ask every year,
'What is this season going
to be like?"Connelly said.
"It really depends on
where you get the rains."

Never remove a tick
by pulling its body. That
could squeeze its insides
- including its germs
- through the bug's
needlelike mouth into
your skin. But remove it as
soon as you can to reduce
the chance of getting a
"Don't sleep with it on
you,' said Katherine Sayler,
a doctoral student in the



University of
Florida s college
of veteinaly /
Saylei and hei
Rick Alleman, said a
warm winter means
a lot of ticks during peak
season from now through
In rare cases, ticks
introduce diseases that
can cause severe illness.
"You don't want one,"
Alleman said.
Lyme disease is among
the worst.
Alleman uses tweezers
to remove ticks, while
Sayler does it with her
fingernails, grasping the
bug by its head.



nettles in the
surf along Centr
Atlantic beaches
white, a few inch
and hard as hecl

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That s the aiea s
most common jellyfish
Its sting sn1 t as bad as
that of the Portuguese
man-o-war, which re-
sembles a jellyfish.
Peter Anderson, a
professor at the University
of Florida's Whitney
Laboratory for Marine
Bioscience, suggests
avoiding even dead jel-
lyfish; they and a dried-up
man-o-war can still sting.
If stung, dry your skin to
stop undischarged stinger
cells from injecting more
venom. Lifeguards often
have pain-relieving sprays.
You can't really stop the
pain, but you can keep
it from getting worse,
Anderson said.

Sharks nearly always
"bite" by accident rather
than "attack"on purpose,
S said George Burgess,
director of shark research
at the Florida Museum of
Natural History. Not that
bites don't hurt. A former
Sentinel editor's Achilles
tendon was sliced by
PROVIDED one in the surf offVolusia
County, Fla., the most bite-
al Florida's prone county in the most
s milky bite-prone U.S. state. But
hares acro odds of a bite are on par
k to see. with a lottery win, Burgess
k to see. said.
.A s* The vast majority of
PilU shark bites are the result
a of a goof: a foot mistaken for a fish.To better your
YI NG already excellent odds
'CTS & of avoiding that sort
ARE" of mistaken identity,
lest Prices don't wear jewelry
artworm, or swim in groups,
s. Burgess said, but do
S mind the lifeguards
gs -$77 and keep out of the
e Spays water from dusk to
-$39 dawn.

od At Wekiwa Springs State
Park, don't leave a candy

bar in your car with a
window down, don't leave
food in a tent and don't
underestimate how much
a powerful bear listens to
its stomach.
A decade ago, the
Florida bear population
was estimated at 3,000
and growing. Nearly half
prowl backwoods and
suburbs from Ocala to
Orlando, a region that in-
cludes the Wekiwa Springs
Park and is No. 1 for bear
Many campers in other
states would never dream
of having food near
them at night. Outdoor
enthusiasts in Florida's
bear country should think
the same way, said Walter
McCown of the state Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
"There have been some
scratches and nips but no
unprovoked attacks that
we know of," McCown said.
"We want to keep it that


:Page 6

The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013


. .

L -"


SThe Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013

FLAIR Page 7

Food and celebration on Flag Day

lag Day falls on June 14
this year, but unfortunately
many states don't partici-
pate. The only state that does
go all out is Pennsylvania where
Betsy Ross sewed the first flag
in 1777. You would think that at
the very least, the 13 colonies
would celebrate!
Our nation is becoming a
wondrous mixture of countries
with multi-cultural grandmoth-
ers hoarding family recipes
containing ingredients that we
could never even imagine. One
of my favorites is black beans
and rice, along with Cuban
sandwiches, but since neighbor
Cheryl Maddern brought me
a batch of her Chile Rellenos,
that's taken first place!
Check out her recipe below.
Thanks for reading! Love
hearing from you with recipes
or just comments. New phone
number: 941-889-7297. Email: (If I've
missed your call, it's due to
problems with the phone, I
won't mention the company.)

4 cups fresh strawberries
1 12-ounce package frozen
prepared pound cake, thawed,
cut into 14 slices
11/3 cups blueberries, divided
1 12-ounce container Cool
Whip, thawed
Slice 1 cup strawberries, halve
remaining strawberries.
Cover bottom of 9-by-13-
inch dish with cake slices, top

with sliced strawberries and 1
cup blueberries. Spread Cool
Whip over berries. Arrange
strawberry halves and remain-
ing blueberries on Cool Whip to
resemble a United States flag.
Keep refrigerated. (I got this at

These are the best-tasting rel-
lenos that I have ever had! I told
Cheryl to open a restaurant.
3 4-ounce cans chiles,
1 pound grated cheddar
1 pound grated Monterey
5 eggs
12 cup flour
31/2 cups milk
1 teaspoon salt
Dry chilie peppers on paper
towels. Place peppers on bot-
tom of 8-by-13 inch dish. Cover
chiles with grated cheeses. Beat
eggs, add flour, milk and salt;
pour over cheese. Bake at 350
degrees for 45 minutes.

1 large loaf Cuban bread
1 pound smoked ham, thinly
1 pound roast pork, thinly
12 pound salami, thinly sliced
12 pound Swiss cheese, sliced
10-12 pickle slices
Lettuce and sliced tomatoes

Mayonnaise or butter
Cut bread into quarters,
about a foot long each. Slice
open lengthwise. Place ham,
pork and salami in layers along
one half of the sliced loaf.
Spread Swiss cheese along
length of sandwich, add pickle
slices. Add lettuce and tomato
slices. Spread both sides of
loaf with mustard and mayon-
naise to taste. Close sandwich.
Warm for a minute or two to
toast the outside of the bread.
Commonly done on a grill with
a lid. Serves 4.

Plantanos Maduros Fritos
Ripe plaintains, 1 per person
Spanish olive oil
Select very ripe, partially
black plaintains, a little soft
to the touch. Remove peel
and slice in 1 inch slices. Heat
cooking oil to medium, add
plaintains and cook on their cut
surface. Fry till golden brown
on each side. Remove and place
on cheap brown paper to drain.
Serve with any meal.

My Jamaican neighbor, Una
Samuels, introduced me to
Cassava, or Yuca. It's terrific
served with a pork dish, with
black beans and rice or just by
4-5 cassavas, peeled and

halved (or 1 20-ounce package
frozen Yuca)
Salt and pepper to taste
4 garlic cloves, minced
Juice of 1 lemon
1/2 cup Spanish olive oil
Place cassava in large pot of
boiling water. Cook till tender,
about 30 minutes. Drain off wa-
ter and set aside. Sprinkle salt,
pepper and garlic over cassava,
add juice of lemon. In pan heat
olive oil until it bubbles. Pour
immediately over cassava and
gently mix. Serve immediately.

11A cup all-purpose flour
1 tablespoon confectioner's
1 stick butter, softened
12 teaspoon salt
2 large eggs beaten
12 cup chopped walnuts
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 cup brown sugar
1 teaspoon baking powder
1 cup chopped pitted dates
V4 cup flaked coconut
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Sift together 1 cup flour and
confectioner's sugar in a bowl.
Mix in butter and /4 teaspoon
salt. Press mixture into an
8-inch square pan; bake for 10
minutes. In bowl mix together
eggs, remaining flour, remain-
ing salt, walnuts, vanilla, brown
sugar, baking powder, dates
and coconut. Spread this
second mixture on top of the
first and bake for 20 minutes.
Cool on a wire rack and cut into


squares. Feeds 10-16 happy

1/ cup brown sugar
1 eight-ounce can tomato
1 tablespoon lemon juice
Dash garlic salt
12 cup dry red wine
1 small peeled potato
1 pound lean ground beef
1 small onion, finely minced
1 egg
1 teaspoon salt; pepper to
taste. In saucepan combine
brown sugar, tomato sauce,
lemon juice, garlic salt and
wine; bring to boil, stirring, re-
duce heat; cover and simmer till
thickened. Finely shred enough
potato to make 1/ cup. Combine
potato with meat, onion, egg,
salt and pepper till blended;
shape into meatballs the size
of large marbles. Arrange
meatballs on a shallow baking
pan. Bake at 500 degrees for 4-5
minutes or till lightly browned.
Remove and add to sauce.
Makes about 5 dozen marble

A toast to the red, white and blue


When friends and family
gather for 4th of July or
Flag Day- really, any
summer celebration cel-
ebrate your independence
from humdrum drinks
with colorful cocktails that
sparkle just as much as the
Hot weather and grilled
foods call for icy cold
libations. While beer and
wine are always popular
and appropriate, adding a
drink or two that keep with
the spirit of the holiday can
increase the fun.
When putting together
cocktails for the Fourth
of July or any summer
occasion, remember to
keep them cool. Traditional
holiday fare includes
heavy grilled hamburgers
and sausages, barbecued
ribs, baked beans and
potato salad. Beer is a
good complement to these
flavors, but cocktail sippers
are best kept light to
provide a counterbalance
to the strong flavors of the
Use lemonade, juice,
low-alcohol liqueurs, light
wine and plenty of fruit to
keep drinks refreshing. Let
the colors of the day be
your guide with red berry
liqueurs and blue curacao,
an orange-flavored liqueur
that gives drinks both a
tropical flavor and festive
Here's a lineup of red,
white and blue cocktails
(and two nonalcoholic
coolers) that are both light
and festive for the day's

Start to finish: 5
Servings: 2
11/2 cups ice
8 ounces lemonade
ounce raspberry or
strawberry liqueur
Combine and serve
IReClle fihomn W



Start to finish: 5 minutes
Servings: 1
2 ounces vodka (New
Amsterdam suggested)
1 ounce pineapple juice
1 ounce quality
Mint leaves, for garnish
Ice cubes
Shake ingredients
very well with ice and
strain into a martini glass.
Garnish with a mint sprig.
(Recipe from New
Amsterdam Vodka)

Start to finish: 5 minutes
Servings: 1
Ice cubes
2 measures (shots) gin
12 measure blue curacao
1 red or blue cocktail
cherry to decorate
Put the ice cubes into
a cocktail shaker. Pour in
the gin and blue curacao.
Shake well to mix. Strain
into a cocktail glass and
carefully drop in a cocktail
cherry, if using.
(Recipe flom Bill Reavell
ieil Mei-sh and PetCi

Myers'"The Ultimate
Cocktail Book"Amazon,

Start to finish: 5 minutes
Servings: 1
1 part bourbon (Jim
Beam suggested)
12 part straw-
berry liqueur (DeKuyper
3 parts lemonade
12 part blue curacao
(DeKuyper suggested)
Build in order over
crushed ice in a tall glass.
Garnish with a lemon
wheel on the rim.

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(Recipe from Jim Beam

Start to finish: 4 hours
(5 minutes)
Servings: 7
1 bottle dry white
12 cup triple sec
14 cup flavored vodka
(citrus or berry flavored)
14 cup fresh lemon
14 cup simple syrup
% cup blueberries
% cup strawberries,
hulled and sliced
% cup raspberries
12 cup pineapple
Combine all of the
ingredients in a large ce-
ramic or glass container
and stir well. Cover and
refrigerate for at least 4
hours. Serve over ice.
(Recipe from Kim
Haasarud's"101 Sangrias
and Pitcher Drinks,"
Amazon, $11.97)

Start to finish: 5
Servings: 4
12 cup fresh
Zest of 12 lemon
1 large pinch ground
1 cup water
4 cups chilled spar-
kling water
In a blender, place
the blueberries, lemon


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zest, ginger and water.
Blend on high speed until
smooth, about 1 minute.
Strain through a fine-
mesh sieve into a large
Add the sparkling wa-
ter, stir gently and serve.
(Recipe from Brian
"Cool Waters: 50
Refreshing, Healthy
Homemade Thirst-
Quenchers," Amazon,

Start to finish: 13
hours (25 minutes)
Servings: 6
2 cup sugar
2 cup water
Handful of mint
sprigs, plus more for
Juice of 4 large
2 cups grapefruit juice


Crushed ice
8 ounces soda water
Put the sugar and wa-
ter into a heavy-based
saucepan and stir over a
low heat until dissolved.
Leave to cool. Crush
the mint leaves and stir
them into the syrup.
Cover and leave to stand
for about 12 hours,
and then strain into a
pitcher. Add the lemon
and grapefruit juices to
the strained syrup and
stir well.
Fill six old-fashioned
glasses or tumblers with
crushed ice and pour the
cocktail into the glasses.
Top each with soda water
and decorate with mint
(Recipe from Bill
Reavell, Neil Mersh and
Peter Myers'"The Ultimate
Cocktail Book,"Amazon,

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Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her
at, or call 941-889-


~Page 8 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, June 9,2013

5 nighttime workout tips


Few women have the luxury
of lacing up whenever they
like. Most have to sweat it out
before work (between 5 a.m.
and 8 a.m.) or after (between
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.). Studies
show people who exercise
before breakfast burn fat more
efficiently throughout the day,
while happy-hour exercisers
benefit from peak levels of flex-
ibility, endurance and strength.
But if you're a night owl who
seeks a workout, make sure
you take these five precautions
from Women's Health, to get an
effective, but more important,
safe work out.
Be Reflective If you want
to be visible during the dim
hours, wear fluorescent colors.
They're effective because they
re-emit light at longer wave-
lengths, making the material
brighter than the brain expects,
says Franklin Smith, technical
service manager and engineer
for 3M. And because our brains
are designed to identify human
movement, having something
reflective on various points of
motion (such as your head,
wrists, ankles and elbows) will

help a driver see you from far
away. Don't forget your sides: If
you cross an intersection with
only front and rear reflectivity,
you could practically disappear.
Buddy Up More than
half of exercisers go it alone,
according to the American
Time Use Survey. But being
in a group makes you more
visible to approaching cars and
less tempting to a mugger or
attacker. Plus, extra eyes can
help spot potholes, roots or
other obstacles. Make a date
with a friend or find a nighttime
running group through the
Road Runners Club of America
( If you do head out
alone, stick close to home,
follow familiar, well-lit routes,
and avoid unpopulated streets
and paths.
Skip the Earbuds Music
has been shown to improve
workout efficiency, effort and
endurance, but it also distracts
you. In fact, researchers at
the University of Alabama at
Birmingham found that music
was the most dangerous distrac-
tion for pedestrians. In the study,
iPod users had a 33 percent
chance of being hit by a car
at a crosswalk, compared
with 25 percent of texters and

12 percent of cellphone talkers.
PackWisely Bringing a
charged cellphone seems like a
no-brainer, but you should also
always carry your identification
and an emergency contact
number. Add an "in case of
emergency" number to your
phone contacts; label it ICE
and first responders will know
who to call. You can also get a
Nathan VITAband ID band ($20,
plus a $20 annual subscription,, which connects
paramedics and hospitals to a
secure online profile where they
can access all of your must-
know info. It can also link to an
optional prepaid debit account
- handy if you find yourself in
need of cash.
Practice Precaution Low
light, rush hour and a roadside
workout can be a recipe for
trouble. Case in point: Nearly
two-thirds of pedestrian ac-
cidents happen at night, and
nearly a third of fatal cycling
accidents occur between 5 p.m.
and 9 p.m. We all know that driv-
ers are often distracted, so you
have to act defensively, since
you're not always on a driver's
radar. When you can, stay on
sidewalks and streets with bike
lanes or wide shoulders. Be most

careful at crosswalks and inter-
sections, and pay extra attention
to cars as they turn. Drivers tend

to look toward oncoming traffic
and can forget to check the
other direction.

'Flower Recipe Book'shows how to make flower arrangements


For years the neighbor-
hood florist was the go-to
place for special-occasion
arrangements and the
occasional pick-me-up of
cut flowers. Now as grocery
stores, farmers markets
- even hardware stores -
have made fresh flowers so
readily available, designers
Alethea Harampolis and Jill

Rizzo of the San Francisco
firm Studio Choo have
another suggestion: Be
your own florist.
Harampolis and Rizzo
share their arranging skills
in "The Flower Recipe
Book,"a new how-to
guide for creating 100
arrangements for all kinds
of occasions. The book
(Artisan, $24.95) is set
up as a series of recipes,
with lists of ingredients,

step-by-step instructions
and beautiful photographs
making each arrangement
simple to comprehend. The
book also includes tips on
choosing tools and vessels,
advice on proper cutting
technique and a frame-
worthy ingredient chart.
Flower arranging seems
like such an instinctive
process, so I was cynical
as I walked with book in
hand to the Los Angeles

Flower District, the huge
market downtown. I
presumed that following
a recipe would take all
the fun out of creating my
own arrangement. I was
wrong. With its streamlined
approach recipes often
use no more than four
ingredients and sometimes
only one the book was a
helpful resource in an over-
whelming environment. I
have never been in and out

of the 50,000-square-foot
market so fast.
I could not find the exact
ingredients for the thistle
recipe I chose, but it was
easy and fun to look for
something similar at the
market. By mimicking the
flower shapes, colors and
textures pictured in the
book, I easily swapped
eucalyptus greens for the
book's suggested acorn
branches, and orange

montbretia for euphorbia.
Following the pictures and
instructions, I assembled
my own bouquet in a few
minutes back at the office.
The substitutions meant
my flower arrangement
was different from the
book's, but that was fine by
me. The effect was similar
enough. And the total ex-
pense for what ultimately
became two arrangements:




-Page 8


The Sun /Sunday, June 9, 2013





c-A -^ ^"4K. '

qAJ4Ot!fs SU9flEgTIAE!

0aoO C P, Su 40PPIlfET




Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald .com The Sun I Sunday, June 9, 2013


i~i~i^ l7''1^;

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B^ r'^.^ ^^ ^'^ -^^^
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by parker and hart









Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, June 9, 2013


Sunday, June 9,2013/The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 3



... ...... .. .... .. .... ... .. ... ... .. ... .. ... ...... ..

- I = a



02013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.




YY~Ynyd~ U1

Sunday, June 9, 2013 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V

Comics Page 3

Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V The Sun I Sunday, June 9, 2013






Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, June 9, 2013

PhE i I

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Sunday, June 9,2013/The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5


Sunday, June 9, 2013 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5

Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald .com The Sun I Sunday, June 9, 2013



't" LASS" I




Three's^A Crowd "

by Tom Armstrong



Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, June 9, 2013

IC n4
if^ ^r


Tom (Noah Wyle) finds
himself in political
office on "Falling
Skies," at 9 p.m. on TNT.

FJI ..
At 8 p.m. on FX,
Brandon Routh stars in
"Superman Returns."

Michael (Shane West)
resumes his role on
"Nikita," airing at 8 p.m.
on The CW

,ANl%- FR

White Vincent (Michael
Nyqvist) holds Laila
captive on "Zero Hour,"
airing at 8 p.m. on ABC.

% "t
\~t. ti


Conversion Chart Venice Englewood/ S Port. Ad S.Punta
Nokomis N. Port ro Charlotte Gorda FiOS
WZVN I ABC- Bonita Springs 7 7
WFTS 8J ABC-Tampa 11
WWSB 4 ABC Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7
WTSP 101 CBS St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10
WINK CBS-FortMyers 213 213 5 5
WFLA 1 NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8
WBBH I NBC Fort Myers 232 232 2 2
WTVT L3 FOX- Tampa 13 13 13 13
WFTX 36 FOX -Cape Coral 222 222 4 4
WEDU 1J PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3
WUSF PBS Tampa 204 16
WGCU 0 PBS Fort Myers 3 3
WXCW 46J CW 11 6
WTOG '4 CW 9 9 9 4
WTTA 381 MYNET 11 11 11 14
WMOR B21 IND 12 12 4 12
WXPX 61 ION St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 18 17
WCLF 2- IND St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2
WRXY '' IND Ft. Myers-Naples 22 10
WFTT 50 Telefutura Tampa 23 23 23 5
WVEA 621 Univision- Venice 15 15 15 6
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 50 181
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 53 231
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 68 130
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 22 270
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 51 185
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 27 190
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 43 120
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 26 196
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 46 199
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 49 53
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 179 184
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 65 128
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 42 165
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 19 151
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 41 140
OWN Oprah Winfrey Network 58 58 58 58 103 161
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 12 9 13 150
SPIKE Spike TV 57 57 57 57 63 54
STYLE Style 82 82 82 82 118 160
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 64 180
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 62 52
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 72 139
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 55 51
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 66 170
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 30 183
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 54 244
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 52 50
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 11 9
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 58 70
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 59 74
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 60 304
NBCS NBC Sports 71 71 71 71 61 90
SPEED Speedvision 48 48 48 48 69 83
SUN Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 57 76
NICK Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 44 252
TOON Cartoon Network 124 80 124 124 20 257
CNBC Financial News/Talk 39 39 38 39 37 102
CNN Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 38 100
CSPN Congress 18 18 18 18 12 109
FNC Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 71 118
MSNBC News/Talk 83 83 83 83 40 103
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 24 221
MTV Music Television 33 33 33 33 48 210
VH1 Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 23 217
CINE Cinemax 320 320 320 320 320 420
CINE2 Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 422
DISN Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 45 250
ENC Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350
HBO Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 302 400
HBO2 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 402
HBO3 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 365
TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 385
2 WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149

VenEng/NPortNol oms PtChar,SPG,
26 26
28 28

10 10
S 11 11
8 8
S 20 20
13 13
S 36 36
3 3
16 16
S 30 30
S 46 46
44 44
38 38

32 32
66 66
S 49 49
50 50
62 62
118 265 118 265
130 254 130 254
184 282 184 282
124 329 124 329
129 273 129 273
107 249 107 249
182 278 182 278
114 236 114 236
261 370 261 370
180 311 180 311
110 231 110 231
136 248 136 248
116 309 116 309
185 312 185 312
120 269 120 269
112 229 112 229
222 240 222 240
108 252 108 252
189 279 189 279
137 317 137 317
168 241 168 241
115 235 115 235
122 244 122 244
139 247 139 247
132 256 132 256
183 280 183 280
138 245 138 245
215 277 215 277
204 246 204 246
106 304 106 304
105 242 105 242
239 307 239 307

140 206 140 206
144 209 144 20
423 654 423 654
401 218 401 218
151 603 151 603
150 607 150 607
422 653 422 653
170 299 170 299
176 296 176 296
208 355 208 355
200 202 200 202
210 350 210 350
205 360 205 360
209 356 209 356
166 327 166 327
160 331 160 331
162 335 162 335
310 515 310 515
312 517 312 517
172 290 172 290
340 535 340 535
300 501 300 501
301 502 301 502
302 503 302 503
318 545 318 545
327 554 327 554
128 260 218 260

On the Cover

Unusual Comedy Hits NE

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Anne Heche ("Hung") plays
Beth Harper on the new com-
edy "Save Me," airing Thursday
at 8 p.m. on NBC. Beth, who
until recently was an absentee
mom and a horrible wife, has
seen the light. After a near-
death experience on her kitch-
en floor, she is fairly certain
she has a direct line to God.
Her teen daughter, Emily
(Madison Davenport), and her
husband, Tom (Michael Lan-
des), are suspicious about Beth's
miraculous turnaround. Her
horrible past behavior has ru-
ined most of the relationships in
her life. But Beth is determined
to right the many wrongs
she's made over the years.
The idea for the show is one
that appeals to Heche. "Well,
you know, I think we all get
messages," she says. "I think j
sometimes we're more in -.
tune to it than others.
And I'm going down, you
know, trippy, windyroads ..
trying to find out if the
messages are actually if
I've interpreted them cor-
rectly. And I'm sure we all do
that. It's part of what I love
about the show. You know,
we look for signs. We look
for messages. Sometimes it
comes in a book, sometimes
it comes in the stars, and
we try to fignir -.ill li h.
to make our hi'r'- "..ik
"And that' .ll
has really tri.l, I.. l.i
And, you krl... 11,i
doesn't alw;.\ a, ..
it elegantly, .iiIl d
certainly n.illin hi
have I, so I rel.lh i
God may I.-
giving her m,-- -
sages, but Bell
does some-
times have
trouble with
the trans-
lation. As
she tries to

make amends, she mak
more mistakes. But she
nitely made a turn for t
ter with her life. "I belie
we get second chances
Heche says. "Beth, my
acter, is an Ohio hou
I'm from Ohio. That's
the first of many thin
Beth and I have in co
"But, you know,
housewife and she hasn
it very well. She's not
mom. She's not a great
She drinks too much, sh
too hard, and she hasn




choking on a hoagie, her life
isn't great. And she gets a
second chance to do it again.
And I love that because I've
been so blessed with many
3C chances in my life. I'm re-
ally excited to play a woman
who gets to do it all again.'
es even Heche has been through
e's deft-
he b- some ups and downs in her ca-
ve etht reer and personal life. She says
ive lhat that's one of the reasons she
n lfe" was passionate about taking on
y char- her new role. "I think that we
isewife. do come to points in our life
kind of where we need something to
gs that believe in' Heche says. "And
mmon. whether or not we believe or
she's a wherever we get our strength
t done from I think we have so much
a great courage, everybody, to walk
at wife.
through this life and to try to
te plays make it right. And that's re-
't been ally all Beth is trying to do. She
sible. wants to do it right, and she
y the wants to make people happy
we along the way. And I like that.
She's a really positive person.
mee, And this connection she has
with God has filled her with
sh the joy of life. And she wants to
give it to everybody like a gift.
"And sometimes when you
have that big of a gift, some-
times people don't want it.
So, it doesn't always work out
perfectly for her, but she is re-
ally trying to figure it out in a
positive way. And I love all that
about her. And she's a total goof-
ball, and so am I, so I love that
I get to make people giggle."
Part of the fun of the role
is doing the flashback scenes
where Heche gets to play the
same character but in a differ-
ent way. "I go back and forth in
time," Heche says. "Beth finds
God, right, or God finds Beth as
she's about to die. But we keep
going back in time and seeing
what we call 'Bad Beth.' So, the
Bad Beth stuff that I get to do
is outrageous because I'm al-
%.,% s playing a plastered drunk,
1i.dally most of the time, and

Anne Heche stars as Beth,
who claims she can now
talk to God, on the new
NBC comedy "Save Me,"
premiering Thursday
J at8 p.m.

making an absolute ass out of
myself. The hilarious thing
about Beth is that she makes
an ass out of herself in the past,
and she makes an equal ass
out of herself in the present.
"What's really funny is that
she's been saved, except she
has no idea what to do with
the information God is giving
her, so she becomes an absolute
fool. Her enthusiasm and trust
in God make her an utter fool,
equal to the amount of the Bad
Beththat shewas, so she confus-
es people the same in her pres-
ent life as she did in her past."

Cover Story............................ 3
Sports ................................... 4-5
Soap Update...........................21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ......................................... 11
TV Crossword........................ 42
Movies .................................. 48

guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional ** = Good
** = Fair = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) Close Captioned; 'R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y'- appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience.'PG'- parental
guidance suggested. '14'- 14 and
older. 'M'- 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL- adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity 'GL- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT' mature
themes.'MV'- mild violence.'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC' strong
sexual content. 'V'- violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17' not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Formula 1
2:00 p.m. NBC Grand Prix du
Canada 2013 from Circuit
Gilles-Villeneuve in Montreal

1:00 p.m. TNT Party in the
Poconos 400 from Pocono
Raceway in Long Pond, Pa.
11:30 a.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Quicken
Loans 400 from Michigan
International Speedway in
Brooklyn, Mich. (Live)
1:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Nationwide Practice Alli-
ance Truck Parts 250 Final
Practice from Michigan
International Speedway in
Brooklyn, Mich. (Live)
3:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Qualifying Quick-
en Loans 400from Michigan
International Speedway in
Brooklyn, Mich. (Live)
10:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR
Nationwide Series Qualify-
ing Alliance Truck Parts 250
from Michigan International
Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich.
12:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Quicken
Loans 400 Final Practice
from Michigan International
Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich.


2:15 p.m. ABC Alliance Truck
Parts 250 from Michigan
International Speedway in
Brooklyn, Mich. (Live)

Off Road
8:00 p.m. SPEED Bark River
from Bark River Off Road
Raceway in Bark River, Mich.


1:00 p.m. ESPN 2013 NCAA
Baseball Championship Su-
per Regionals: Site 1/Game 3
(If Necessary) (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN 2013 NCAA
Baseball Championship Su-
per Regionals: Site 2/Game 3
(If Necessary) (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 2013 NCAA
Baseball Championship Su-
per Regionals: Site 3/Game 3
(If Necessary) (Live)
10:00 p.m. ESPN2 2013 NCAA
Baseball Championship Su-
per Regionals: Site 4/Game 3
(If Necessary) (Live)
1:00 p.m. ESPN2 2013 NCAA
Baseball Championship Su-
per Regionals: Site 5/Game 3
(If Necessary) (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN2 2013 NCAA
Baseball Championship Su-
per Regionals: Site 6/Game 3
(If Necessary) (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 2013 NCAA
Baseball Championship Su-
per Regionals: Site 7/Game 3
(If Necessary) (Live)

Dustin Johnson
birdied two of his
final three holes en
route to his sixth
career victory on
the PGA Tour, as he
shot nine-under 271
to win last year's
"FedEx St. Jude Clas-
sic" by one stroke
over John Merrick,
and CBS will have
final-round cover-
age of this year's
tournament, Sunday
at 3 p.m

3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #1
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #2 from
TD Ameritrade Park Omaha
in Omaha, Neb. (Live)

Minor Leage Baseball
2:00 p.m. CSS Columbus
Clippers at Gwinnett Braves

1:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at New York Mets (Live)
1:30 p.m. SUN Baltimore
Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays
1:30 p.m. TBS Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim at Bos-
ton Red Sox (Live)
2:10 p.m.WGN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Chicago Cubs (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN St. Louis
Cardinals at Cincinnati Reds
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Milwaukee
Brewers at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. FSN Milwaukee
Brewers at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
8:00 p.m.WGN Cincinnati
Reds at Chicago Cubs (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Milwaukee
Brewers at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN St. Louis Cardi-
nals at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Kansas City
Royals at Tampa Bay Rays
4:00 p.m. FSN St. Louis Cardi-
nals at Miami Marlins (Live)

4:00 p.m. SUN Kansas City
Royals at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)


8:00 p.m. ABC 2013 NBA Fi-
nals Game 2 (Live)
9:00 p.m. ABC 2013 NBA Fi-
nals Game 3 (Live)
9:00 p.m. ABC 2013 NBA Fi-
nals Game 4 (Live)

8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Connecticut
Sun at Indiana Fever (Live)


10:00 p.m. ESPN2 Arash Us-
manee vs. Art Hovhannisyan
from Cody Arena in West
Orange, N.J. (Live)
10:45 p.m. HBO HBO Boxing
After Dark (Live)

4:30 p.m. ESPN2 from Kansas
City, Mo. (Live)


3:00 p.m. GOLF Wegmans
LPGA Championship: Final
Round from Locust Hill
Country Club in Pittsford,
N.Y. (Live)

1:00 p.m. GOLF FedEx St. Jude
Classic: Final Round from
TPC Southwind in Memphis,
Tenn. (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS FedEx St. Jude
Classic: Final Round from
TPC Southwind in Memphis,
Tenn. (Live)
9:00 a.m. ESPN 2013 U.S.
Open Championship 2013
U.S. Open Championship:
First Round (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAVV 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Station Freq.
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WMTX 1040
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320
WCRM 1350
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
WBRD 1420
WWCL 1440
WSDV 1450
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580




Classic Hits
Easy Listening
Hip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Easy Listening
Easy Listening

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

The Weather Channel
SToday's Weather
SExtended Forecast
Radar Update
Traveler's Update
Day Planner
Morning's Weather
Today's Weather
Extended Forecast
International Weather
Season Update
Drivers Report

And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52

3:00 p.m. NBC 2013 U.S. Open
Championship 2013 U.S.
Open Championship: First
Round (Live)
5:00 p.m. ESPN 2013 U.S.
Open Championship 2013
U.S. Open Championship:
First Round (Live)
9:00 a.m. ESPN 2013 U.S.
Open Championship 2013
U.S. Open Championship:
Second Round (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC 2013 U.S. Open
Championship 2013 U.S.
Open Championship: Second
Round (Live)
5:00 p.m. ESPN 2013 U.S.
Open Championship 2013
U.S. Open Championship:
Second Round (Live)
1:00 p.m. NBC 2013 U.S. Open
Championship 2013 U.S.
Open Championship: Third
Round (Live)


8:00 p.m. NBC 2013 Stanley
Cup Finals Game 1 (Live)

8:00 p.m. FX UFC 161 Prelims
from MTS Centre in Winni-
peg, Canada (Live)


5:00 p.m. ESPN FC Dallas at
Portland Timbers (Live)

World Cup
7:30 p.m. ESPN World Cup
Qualifying Soccer Costa Rica
at Mexico (Live)
10:00 p.m. ESPN World Cup
Qualifying Soccer Panama at
United States (Live)


French Open Tennis
9:00 a.m. NBC 2013 French
Open Men's Final (Live)



1. Who was the last New
York Yankees starting
pitcher before Hiroki
Kuroda in 2012 to shut
out an opponent on two
hits or less?

2. In 2012, Alfonso So-
riano became the sixth
player in major-league
history to have at least
1,000 RBIs, 350 homers,
400 doubles and 250
steals. Name three of
the first five.

3. Which team was the
first in NFL history to
block a punt and take
the ball into the end
zone for the winning
touchdown in overtime?

4. When was the last
time an NCAA Tourna-
ment final in men's
basketball was decided
by a point?

5. How many NHL teams
have gone at least 10-0

in a full calendar month
before Pittsburgh did it
in 2013?

6. In 2012, Landon Dono-
van became the third
player in Major League
Soccer history to win
five championships.
Name either of the other
two to do it.

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CNN Headline News
:00 National and International News
:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

JunE ii1*

ABC A BC7 rews,. 6:00am ABC7r ews, 7:00am GoodMoming America This Week with News- PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro-
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King Features Synd., Inc.

9 I've been watching
Episodes of "Melrose
Place" and wondered
what Jamie Luner, who
played Lexi Sterling, has
been up to lately? -- Polly
R. in Indiana
A: The gorgeous and
talented actress most
recently starred in Life-
time Movie Network's
original film "The Perfect
Boss," which aired in late
May (check local list-
ings for possible re-air-
ings, or you can wait for
the DVD). In "Boss," she
reunited with her former
"Melrose" co-star Linden
Ashby, who played her
husband on the show
and played her fall guy in
the Lifetime movie.
Jamie looks back on
her time on "Melrose"

with affection, telling
me: "I'm so fortunate
to have been on such
iconic shows that are so
memorable. That time
was such a chapter in all
of our lives -- television
was so different than it
is today. It was such an
impactful show on so
many people. I get a little
nostalgic about it, and
I'm definitely recognized
for it by a lot of people
who have enjoyed it."
Jamie does have a few
more projects in the
works, which she can't
tell me about yet, but
she promised to keep me
in the loop as they arise.
And I promise to let YOU
know as soon as I know.
Q: "Wedding Band"
is one of my favorite
shows, so as soon as the
DVD was available for
preorder, I ordered the
first season. However,
in the Amazon ad it was
labeled "The Complete
Series." Please tell me

that this is a mistake,
and that TBS has re-
newed the show for a
second season! -- George
J., Fort Worth, Texas
A: Well, George, you
might want to hang onto
that DVD set, as it might
become a collectors'
item. TBS has indeed
canceled the comedy
starring Brian Austin
Green after only one sea-
son. The old standby of
low ratings was blamed
for its cancellation.
Q: I am so glad "Burn
Notice" is back, but I
heard this is its last sea-
son. True? -- Ronald P.,
via e-mail
A: Yes, USA recently
announced that season
seven will be its last. Jeff
Watchel, co-president
of USA Network, teased:
"(We) will raise the
stakes even higher, lead-
ing up to a spectacular
series finale."

Jamie Luner

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and


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TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Gaslight ('44) A woman starts seeing things. The Talk of the Town ('42) Criminal aided. The Seven Year Itch ('55) A man's fantasies.
TLC 45 4545 45 57 72 139 FourWedd(R) (HD) FamilyS.O.S.(R) LIMedium (R) (H) LongIsland Medium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium LIMedium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Countdown (HD) t NASCAR Sprint Cup: Party in the Poconos 400 (live) (CC) Walking Tall ** Man fights crime.
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Sand (R) Sand (R) Sand (R) Sand(R) Bert(R) Bert(R) Xtreme Xtreme Xtreme Xtreme Xtreme Xtreme
TRUTV 63 6363 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) Bait Car Bait Car Bait Car Bait Car Pawn(R) Pawn(R) Pawn(R) Pawn(R) Pawn(R) Pawn(R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Play; flu. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Gold Gil GoldGil
USA 34 34134 3422 52 50 Graceland: Pilot (R) NCIS Ziva hunted. NCIS Gibbs returns. NCIS: Singled Out NCIS Killer robot.(HD) NCIS (CC) (H)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 I Shrunk Kids (89) Home Videos (IVPG) Q MLB Baseball: Pittsburgh Pirates at Chicago Cubs (ive) (CQ (HD) 10th (HD) HomeVid



7 p.m. on TRAV
"Greece Vs. Spain" Myko-
nos, Greece and Ibiza, Spain
battle one another for the
"Best European Island
Destination" title in three
rounds of competition that
help travelers decide where
to spend their vacations,
featuring what to eat,
where to sleep, and what
to do.

The Real Housewives
of New Jersey
8 p.m. on BRAVO
"A Manzo of Her Word" After
an odd meeting with Teresa,
Melissa considers packing
up the family and mov-
ing further away from her
sister-in-law, meanwhile
the Laurita family hosts a
poker night that is thrown
in jeopardy when Caroline
and Teresa face-off.

XOX Betsey Johnson
8 p.m. on STYLE
"Walk Down Vintage Lane"
Betsey decides to attend
an important fashion event,
and later she continues
making detailed prepara-
tions for her upcoming retro
show; Allison's real con-
tribution to her business
partnership with Lulu is put
into question.

Xtreme Waterparks
8 p.m. on TRAV
"Getting Wet In Vail" An ex-
ploration of extreme water
parks is taken, featuring a
60 mph slide in Italy, a mas-
sive 300 foot long home-
made water slide in Vail,
Colo., and in France, four
college coeds dive head
first down the Hot Jump
slide at the base of the
Alps. (HD)

Insane Coaster Wars:
World Domination
8:30 p.m. on TRAV
"Abu Dhabi, Spain, And

The USA" The international
competition of roller coast-
ers starts in Abu Dhabi with
the world's fastest roller
coaster, continues with
a look at a coaster with a
256 foot drop in Spain, and
finally a look at the longest
and tallest flying coaster in
the U.S.

Call of the Wildman
9 p.m. on APL
"Hook, Line and Snapper"
Ernie is called to a local
feed store where a mysteri-
ous creature is tearing up
the bags of feed and the
frustrated owner wants
it gone; Turtleman's mom
calls her son to remove his
childhood snapping turtles
from her pond and is very
eager to help. (HD)

Long Island
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Shabbocalypse Now"
Ashlee and Chanel travel
to the city to meet with
Casey, meanwhile Joey

Tom Hanks made his Broad-
way debut in the late Nora
Ephron's "Lucky Guy," and
now he experiences his first
time as a nominee at "The
67th Annual Tony Awards,"
airing Sunday live on CBS
at 8 p.m.

attempts to smooth things
over with Amanda after the
pool party; Chanel hosts a
Shabbat dinner that quickly
gets out of hand when old
feelings boil over.


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Rom e BeHurricane Talk Ftbl \ Minor League Baseball: Columbus vs Gwinnett (live) MLLLacros
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportCntr Baseball Baseball: Super Regionals: Site 1/Game 3 (If Necessary) (Ive) I Baseball (ve) (CC) (HD)
ESPN2 30 3030 30 6 59 74 Long Drive Gymnastics (HD) IGymnastics (H) IGymnastics (H) 2013 XXL Awards Street League (Uve)
FSN 72 72 7272 56 77 Ship Shape Marlins ( MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at New York Mets (Ive) (HD) Marlins B.Bunch WestCoast (N)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Pre Game (N) (HD) ) PGA TOUR Golf (Uve)(1)) PreGame LPGA Tour Golf: Wegmans LPGA Championship: Final Round
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SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Lucas Oil Drag Viper: Soul (HD) King of Curve (HD) MotoGPMoto3 Pro/Celeb. NASCAR Lucas Oil (HD)
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's News HQ (DC) (N) (9D) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HO News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live Live news. (N) (HD) The Ed Show (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Crossroads (R) Reba Reba CMT Music Awards 2013 (HD)
MTV 33 3333 33 35 48 210 Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward Awkward
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 SNL SNL (V14) (H) SNL John C. Reilly. Married to a... () To a... Adjust. (R) Mix (CC) (R) (H)) Jack
WE 117117117117 117149 My Fair (R)(H D) My Fair Wedding Marriage (R) Marriage (R) CSI Miami (D) CSl: Miami: 10-7
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Craz, Stupid, Love. ('11, Comedy) *** Man Tombstone ('93, Western) *** Kurt Russell. Resident Evil: Apocalypse ('04) Spy Game
2 3 asks bachelor friend for advice. (CC) jThe Earp brothers fight the Clantons. (CC) ** A woman battles zombies. 0(l)
CINE2 321321321321 321422 Red Eye ('05) Onboard (:15) Along Came Polly ('04) Ben (:45) Wanderlust ('12) **% Paul Rudd. Urban The Silence of the Lambs ('91,
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X IQ222 222 These Stolen client list. Harsh truth. mother. (R) (HD) ((HD) Cadet wrights. (R) news report. (N)
PBS Great Performances: Broadway Musicals: A Jewish Leg- My Music: Burt Bacharach's Best Melodies ThePianoGuys: Live from Red Butte Gar-
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PBS 64 Visions of Italy Oscar Hammerstein II Out of My Dreams My Music: Ed Sullivan's Top Performers 1966- 1969 Mu- Incredible Health! with Joel
1R ___204___ (CC)(R) Tribute to lyricist and librettist. (R) sic groups from the late '60s perform. (CC) (R) (HD) Fuhrman, M.D. (R)(HD)
PBS Oscar Hammerstein II Out of American Masters: Johnny Carson A look is taken at the life and career of television host Incredible Health! with Joel
X ______ My Dreams (R) (HD) Johnny Carson. (CC) (R) (HD)) Fuhrman, M.D. (R) (HD)
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MYN 8 Cold Case: It's Raining Men Leverage: The Mile High Job Stuart Little 2 ('02) ** A ta king mouse and his feline Family Family Guy:
8 LD 8 AIDS activist. (HD) Toxic fertilizer. (HD) friend set out across town to rescue their buddy. (PG) Loretta's affair. Petarded
ND FamilyGuy: Family Big Bang(CC) Big Bang (CC) Law & Order: Scrambled Mur- Law& Order Venom Escort How I Met (CC) How I Met (CC)
I 12 12 4 38 12 Petarded Loretta'saffair. (HD) (HD) derousex-wives? murdered.(CC) (H) (D) (HD)
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 (5:00) Death Race ('08) **% A man must The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift ('06, Action) ** Fast & Furious ('09, Action) **%
2 2 13 outrun criminals for freedom. (R) Young man involved in dangerous racing. (PG-13) O'Conner and Toretto track convoy heist.
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E 2626262639 0 1 Shipping (CC) Shipping Ship; Duck Phil Duck: Fowl DuckNew DuckWillie's DuckNew of Duck(CC)(R) Storage (C) (R) Storage (CC) (R)
A& 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 (R)) fossils. chaperones. Play (R) boyfriend. gift. (R) fice pet. I(HPD) (HD) (HD)_
S(230) Kinq The Italian Job ('03, Drama) 1** Mark Wahlberg, Charlize Theron. A The Killing Holder meets a Mad Men: Favors Betty pre-
AM 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Kong(05) gang of career criminals' heist of a gold bullion shipment. (CC) street informant. (N) paresfor Saly's future.
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced Info un- Top Hooker Challenges be- Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (CC) Wildman (CC) (R Top Hooker: Wave Riders
AP 44 44 44 available. (CC)(R) (H) (H) (H) (N) (HD) (HD) Ocean challenges. (N)
BET 35 35 35 35 The Women of Brewster Place (89 Drama) *** Black women find The Women of Brewster Place ('89 Drama) *** Black women find
BET 3_ 3_ 35 35 40 22 270 hope amid the poverty and violence that pervades their lives. (CC)) hope amid the poverty and violence that pervades their lives. (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51185 Housewives of Orange Party Real Housewives of New Jer- Real Housewives New Jersy Princesses: Long Island Real Housewives New Jersy
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 planning. (CC) (R) sey Moving away. Laurita poker night. Shabbat dinner. (N) Laurita poker night.
COM 66 66 66 66 15 7 190 (5:28) Dumb & Dumber (94) Two bumbling buffoons drive (:59)Tosh.0 (R) Tosh.(CC)(R) Tosh.0 Nerf Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Zack and Miri Make a Pomo
COM 66 66 66 66 2 0 cross-country to return il-gotten money. (CC) (HD) ((HPD) dunker. (HD) ('08, Comedy) (CC)
S10 Alaska: The Last Frontier Out- Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier North America Desert re- Great Bear Stakeout Bear ex-
DISC 40 40 4040 25 43 120 house; deer. (R) Deer hunting. (R) (HD) Cabins; mead; more. gions. (CC) (N)(HI)) perts. (CC) (R) (HID)
E 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 (5:30) The Dilemma (11) A man must decide whether to re- Keeping up with Kardashians Keepin p with Kardashians The Wanted Life "Boys only"
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EWTN 243243243) 85G) around the world. (CC) Callers questions. G) (VYG) Roundtable Current events.
FAM 5555555510 4 199 Miss Congeniality (00) **2 A tombo FBI agent goes The Blind Side ('09, Drama) *** Quinton Aaron, Sandra Bullock. Family takes a
FA _____ 5141undercover as a contestant at a big beauty pageant. poor youth into their home, and he becomes a football star. (PG-13) (D)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chopped: Military Salute Food Network Star Audition Cupcake Wars Charity party. Food NetworkStar Burger Restaurant: Impossible
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FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Pineapple Express ('08) Two marujuana-smoking friends Step Brothers (08) Two grown men are forced to share a Step Brothers ('08, Comedy)
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 run for their lives when a murder is witnessed. bedroom when their parents c et married. (CC) Sibqng rivalry. (CC)
GSN 179 179 179 179 179 184 Are You Smarter Than a Are You Smarter Than a 5th Are You Smarter Than a Are You Smarter Than a Newlywed Newlywed
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HALL 17 70 (5:00) Accidentally in Love (11) The Wish List (10, Comedy) Jennifer Esposito. An overly Strawberry Summer ('12) A music teacher hires a country
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 24 Unique friendship. organized woman searches for the perfect man. musician with a secret to play in her town. (CC)
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63 30 183 history. Hunters (R) Hunters (R) Okloberfest. Hunters(N) Hunters(N)
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 ewsmakers American Politics News coverage keeps Q&A Interesting people dis- PM'sQues- American Poltics News coverage keeps
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FNC 646464 64 48 71118 FOX News Sunday with Chris FOX Report Sunday News Huckabee Entertaining talk. Fox Files Live interviews. (N) Fox News Reporting: Count-
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MSNB 8383 83 83 40103 Caught on Camera: Invasion Caught on Camera: Shots auhtonCame: Crash ught on Camera: FuryAn- Lock: Utah State Prison Vio-
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CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 Pitt.A retiring CIA agent tries to save his protege, who Jason Bateman. Two best friends, a lawyer and a playboy, Huntsman (12) -k- Kristen
f__ aces execution in China. (R) (CC) accidentally switch bodies. (R) (CC) () (S) tewart. Queen vs. maiden.
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ENC 150150150150 150350 bizarre contestants and their spoiled canines vie for top Sandier. A family man must put up with his Diaz. A teacher with a bad work ethic
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relationship. (CC) up in 1972. (PG- 3) (CC(H) more. (CC) (N) (HD) queries. (N) secret.
HBO Boxing 2 Days: Real Time with Bill Maher Magic Mike (12, Comedy) *** Matthew McConaughey, Rise of the Planet of the Apes
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journey of self-discovery. (RC) ( ( ) ()) celebration. (R) (R) (H)) develop a plan. (N)
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LIFE 3636 36 36 52 4114 Ring of Fire (13) Wives (R) Client (R) Ring of Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog.
OWN 58 5858 47 61 Oprah's Oprah's Master C. Berkus Rachael Phil (HD) Dr. Phil
SPIKE 57 559 1 63 5 Batman Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Paid Pg.Paid Prog. aid Prog.Paid Pro
STYLE 82 828282 11816 XOX Betsey Resale Resale XOX Betsey Pid Pro. Paid P Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid PM. Paid Pro.
SYFY 67 67 6767 6418 Godzilla erodactyl (05) Raptor Island (04) Exit Blackout Blackout
TBS 59 2 62 52 Wedding Crashers 05) The Mexican (01) ** (CC) Married Married Married
TCM 65 6565 65 169 Case Larceny |t (27) **% (NR) Kapb (60, Drama) The Search ('48) **
TLC 45 45 45 45 59 72139 LI Medium|LI Medium Amish Medium |Medium Amish Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.|Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Stora Stage Storage Storage Stae Stag r orage Stae Storage Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
TVLND 6262626231 244 Gold Girl Queens Queens Queens Queens 70s 70s 70s 70s Curb Your Curb Your Curb YourCub Your
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ESPN 292929 9 12 5 70 SportsCenter SortsCenter SportsCenter NBA Finals: Game 2 Hihliht
ESPN2 30 0 3 6 74 Baseball (Live) (HD) NBA Greatest Greatest Greatest SportsCenter SportsCenter
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77Wrld Poker |MLB Game (Replay) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.|Paid Prog.|Paid Prog. Paid Prog.|Paid Prog.Paid Prog.
GOLF 49 494955 60 4 PGA TOUR Golf (R a) (HD) GolfCntrl Champions Tour LPGA Tour
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 NBC Dallas 40 NFL Adventure CNBC Adventur CNBC Gun it Paid Proq. Paid Pro Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Pr. Paid Pro.
SPEED 48 48 48 48 4269 83 SPEED DespainNASCAR Moto-Cause Whips Pinks! Pass Tim BarrettPaid Prg.Paid Pro.
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CSPN 18 18 18 317 12 109 Q&A (R) Caital News Toda Toda in Washington Toda in Washingon
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71118 Huckabee Fox Files Doomsda FOX News Huckabee Doomsda FOX-Friend
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CINE2 321321321321 32142 Girl'sGui Naughty06 The Brave One 07) Bettie (06 (CC) Joseph Lee **
DISN 13613613613699 45 2 Blog Good Lck Good Lck Shake t A.N.T. On Deck Friendship OnDeck OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 1515151 103Chainsaw0(3) Straw Dogs (11) Killers (98) (:15)Desperate 98)
HBO 30230230230217 302400 Thrones V Fami Trouble with (12 Real Time Shaun DeadConchord
HBO2 33 3 3402Aes Hary Potter & Sorcerer's (01) Dragon Eye ** Gan Related (97
HBO3 30303030 3401 American 12 (CC) (55) Suar Hill (94 When aMan Loves Tsunami
SHOW 3 19 34036 Borgias NurseJ. Borgias Gigolos Histo ofthe Eales (13(CC) Ci1
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. PaidPro. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Stooge St e FightClub (99)Brad Pitt. Secret fights.
INE 320 30 30 30 6 0 (515)Two-MinuteWarn- (:15) Howard the Duck (86, Comedy) A duck bat-(:05) Battleship (12, Action) Liam Neeson. Hu- (:20) Heat ('95) Masterthief
CINE320 320 320 320 63 320 420 ing (76) Itles with the Dark Overlord. man navy battles alien armada. sought. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 We're Back! Dinosaur ('93) Inhuman Resources ('12) n the Valle of Elah ('07) Missing son. Sideways ('04) (R)
ENC Crazy in Alabama ('99, Drama) Race, law & Jersey Girl ('04) A daughter (:50) Philadelphia ('93) Tom Hanks, Denzel Washington.
N 150 150 15 150 350 murder in 1965 Alabama. (CC) changes a man's life forever. AIDS victim sues his firm for job loss. (CC)
HBO 3 2 17 34 (:20) Prince Valiant '98, Fantasy) ** A king's (55) Dream House ('11) Daniel Contagion ('11) Doctors struggle to ThisMeansWar('12)
2 32 32 32 17 3 4 magical sword is stolen. (CC) Crag. Uncovering secrets. stop a deadly virus. Same woman.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Glitter *12 Reaching stardom. (:45) Gloria in Her The Full Monty ('97) Steel men strip. Day After Tomorrow ('04)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Fried Green Tomatoes Women bond. Making of Water for Elephants ('11, Drama) (CC) (35) Candelabra (13) (CC)
SHOW n 19 The Waiting City **2 (:10) Vanity Fair ('04) **%' Poor girl uses quick wits and se- (35) What Dreams May Come ('98) A man en- Autumn in
340 340 340 340 340 365 Coupletrouble. ductive charms to clime the social ladder. ters Hell to rescue his wife. (CC) NY
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 35 Racing Daylight III Camp Hell ('10) *% Christian camp (:40) The Golden Bowl (00) **% Uma Thurman. A penni- TheThree Musketeers
S grandmother plagued by evil. (R) (C) less prince marries a rich irl. (R) (CC) (HD) 1i i1 **'. in
TCM 65 65 65 65 1630he Chases Another Face (35) A Over the Goal (37) Football star Racing Lady (37) Lady (:15) Zenobia ('39) Elephant grows Janie ('44)
1 gangster actor. risks his health to pay. horse trainer. attached to doctor. (CC) (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Fargo ('96) Mistakes and murder. (CC) |King Arthur ('04)
INE 0 30 30 3 63 Another Earth (11) Dupli- (:20) Jetsons: The Movie ('90) Tif- (:40) Here on Earth ('00) Preppie falls (:20) The Revenant ('12, Comedy) Zombie and
N 320 320 320 320 63 cate planet. fany. Running a factory. for a rival's girl. (CC) his friend hunt for blood. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 eed 2 Last Man Standing ('96) ** Gang war. Houseguest ('95) Man flees mob. (CC) (:25) The Parent Trap (98
N 10 10 1 1 13 GI. Blues (:50) Free Willy 3: The Rescue ('97) Buddy ('97) Several chimpanzees (:50) The Muppets ('11, Entertainment) Saving Spaceballs
NC 150 1501 150 3 60) *12 A whaler s lesson. and a moody gorilla. their theater from a tycoon. (CC) *
HB 302 302 302302 17 302 400 Up Close & Personal ('96) ** Newsman men- (:15) Thunderstruck ('12, Family) Boy switches AntiTrust ('01, Thriller) *% Computer geek's
S1 tors ambitious newcomer. (CC) talent with Kevin Durant. (CC) dream ob turns deadly. (CC) ( HD)
HBO2 303303303303 303402 Ice Age: Continental ('12) Breaking All the Rules ('85) In Time ('11) *** Time as currency. (CC) |(:55) Green ('11)
HB3 304 304 304 304 304 404 41 (CC) (:35) Julia (77) Playwriht's friend. (CC) (:35) Stories (HD) (:50) Backdraft ('91 *** Brothers fight fire. (CC)
SHOW 19 Career Opportunities ('91)** Beware the Gonzo ('11)*** (:15) King of California ('07, Comedy) ***A The FirstTime
0 30 3 3 1 3 3 oser gets a ob. (CC) (HD Unique newsletter. (NR) (C) man searches for buried treasure. Outofleague girl. (R)
TMC 30 3 3 20 (4:40)The Golden Bowl Billy Jack Goes to Washington (77) Billy Jack Surface to Air ('97) Two feuding (35) New York, I Love You ('09,
C 00350 350 350 350 20 Drama) replaces a senator who died. brothers are sent to Iraq. Drama) Stories in NYC.
TCM 65 656565 169230 Escape Me Never ('47) *% One for the Book ('47) A soldier shares a hotel The Woman in White (48, Thriller) Painter Great Feel-
Brothers contend over women. room with an aspiring actress. drawn into diabolical scheme. (CC) ng
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. The Fan ('96, Thriller) **%2 Fan stalks athlete. (CC) Marked
INE 0 3 3 3 63 0 Polish Wedding ** Girl Eddie ('96) *1 Owner hopes to (:40) Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close ('11) (:50) Spanglish ('04) Housekeeper
faces choice. turn around a team. (CC) **' Hidden message. (CC) coes with employers.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321422 Born on the Fourth of July ('89) War and after. (:45) North Country ('05) *** Sexual harassment. C. Dundee ('86)
ENC 10 10 10 10 1 (4:50) Missing ('82) Missin Hero ('92, Comedy) Dustin Hoffman. Fugitive Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance Mortal Kombat: Annihilation ('97)
C 150 10 150 350 activist. criminal rescues 54 people. (CC) ('12) ** Devil's danger. Warriors fight evil.
HBO 3023023 017 0 Imaginary Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of The Three Stooges ('12) Sean The Eagle ('11, Adventure) **% Roman seeks Candela-
302 302 302 302 17 302 400 04) the Were-Rabbit ('5 Hayes. Helpin orphanage. army, finds fatal tribe. (CC) (HD) bra
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Wing Commander ('99) ) (:45) Crooklyn ('94) Povety in the '70s. Wrath of the Titans ('12) Rescue Zeus. Rushmore
HB3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Eat Fried Worms ('06) (C) Supermodels (HD) Monte Carlo ('11) ** Mistaken identity. The Laramie Project ('02
SHOW M0 30 30 0 19 0 365 (5:45) Road to Nowhere ('11, Drama) ** Direc- Monsters (10) Mexico is destroyed Red ('08) A small-town recluse seeks justice after Company
St 19 or hires mysterious actor. (CC) by space aliens. (CC) three teens shoot his dog. ('10)
TM 30 30 30 30 5:30) Spinning Boris ('03, Comedy) Adventures in Babysitting ('87) (:15) The Devil and Max Devlin ('81) A deceased 6 Month Rule *1 Ro-
M 350 350 350 350 20 350 3 Yeltsin s election. Babysitter's journey (CC) man deals with Satan. (CC) mance lessons.
TM 65 65 655 1 0 Scaredto Death *2 (:15) Pillow to Post ('45, Comedy) Marriage pre- Danger Signal ('45) ** A killer tar-Bedtime Story *** Playwright
S65 65 65 16 Story of a death. tense leads to big trouble. (CC) ets lonely women. (CC) wants wife in his next play
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Out of Sight ('98, Action) Agent falls for con. (CC) Showville
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Iceman (:50) Dolphin Tale ('11, Drama) **%2 Young (:45) American Dreamz ('06) **%2 Ambitious (35) Resident Evil: Apocalypse
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:15) Orgazmo ('98, Comedy) The Five-Year Engagement Engagement strain. The Lucky One ('12) (CC) Sliding
ENC 150 I0 10 10 1350 (:10) King Creole ('58, Drama) Successful singer (:10) Return to Me ('O, Romance) *% (:10) Innerspace ('87, Comedy) **% Miniatur-
I I I I 3is threatened by past. (CC) Grief-stricken widower finds love again. ized pilot infected into phobic. (CC)
HB 302302302302 17 302 400 Saving Chronicle ('12) *** Three friends Moonrise Kingdom ('12, Drama) Miss Pettigrew Lives for a Day ('08) Social di- FastFive
ace (R) gain superpowers. (CC) ** % Runaway love. (CC) lemmas of aspiring entertainer. ('11)
HB2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Baby Boom ('87) ** Exec inherits baby. Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone ('01) *** Dark Shadows ('12) ** (CC)
HB3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Lily Dale Psychic readings. The Out-of-Towners ('99) *1A (:05) Sugar Hill ('94) Dealer wants out. |(:15) Inside Out
SHOW 30 3 19 3 36, (5:30)The Forger ('12) Art 180 o South: Conquerors of the (:45) Partners in Crime ('00, Crime) A detective (:25) Accidents Happen ('09) Geena
S3 3 3 1 orgees. Useless Patagonia. works with his first wife. (CC) Davis. An odd family
TMC 350 350 350 350 20350 3 The 7 Adventures of Sinbad (10) (45) The Mighty ('98, Drama) *** Misfit boys The Rainbow Tribe ('11) ** Sum- The Apostle Preacher
S3 3 Seven tasks for man. find strength in each other. (CC) mer camp kids. (NR (CC) faces past.
TCM 65 656565 169230 Latin Secret Weapon ('43 Sherlock Teror by Night A dia- (:15) Confession ('37) Basil A Tale of Two Cities ('35) **% A
Lovers Holmes tanles with Nazis. mond in peril. Rathbone. Woman's ex-lover, tale of love and sacrifice.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pr. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Eddie and The Cruisers ('83) ** (CC) 16 Candles ('84)
NE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Sharky's Machine ('81) A vice cop Waking Ned Devine (99) Lottery (:20) House Party 3 ('94, Comedy) Man plans Spy Game (01) An agent
0 63 3 ursues a crime czar. winner dies from shock. bachelor part for his friend. (R) in trouble.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 The Terminal ('04) *** Living in airport. Shakespeare's Romeo + Juliet ('96) (:10) Never Been Kissed ('99) ** (CC)
ENC 10 1 1 1 1 3 Opportunity Knocks ('90) **A My Baby's Daddy ('04) Three (:15) Practical Magic 98, Fantasy) Sibling Harold and Kumar ('04)
N 150 I _I 10 30 con man scores. (CC) "payers become fathers. witches deal with family curse. (CC) JohnCho.
HB 302302302302 17 302400 Puss in Boots ('11) Outlaw cat (:45) How to Eat Fried Worms ('06) (:15) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fantasy) Daniel
S 17 searches for magic beans. Kid eats worms. (CC) Radcliffe. Monster stalks school of magic. (CC)
HB2 303 303303303 303 402 Supercross ('05) Don Juan De Marco Romantic icon. Rise of Planet of Apes (11) (:45) 200 Ciarettes ('99) **
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:15) Birders (HD) (:20) Las Acacias (11) (CC) (:45) AntiTrust ('01) *% Software co. (CC) (35) Trouble with ('12) (CC)
SHOW 19 Vanity Fair ('04) Social The Man Who Wasn't There ('01) Barber black- The Magic of Belle Isle ('12) **1 Author People Like Us (12) Sib-
0 30 30 30 19 3 3 climbing. (CC) mails cheating wife's beau. (R) moves to a rural town to write. (CC) lings meet.
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TCM 65 65 65 169 Katharine Hepburn Hep- (:15) The Little Minister ('34, Drama) A minister (:15) What Every Woman Knows ('34) ** Quality Street (37)A
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ABC 2M 11 News Good Morning America Jeff Probst Show Right This Right This The View
ABC A 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better America America The View
CBS M 10 10 10 10 10 News, 6am CBSThis Morning 10 News Inside Studio 10 The Price Is Right
CBS 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly News Beautiful The Price Is Riht
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Extra News
NBC M 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX 1 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 2222221 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend PaidProg. PaiProg. Maury Justice Justice
PBS al 3 3 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
PBS 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting Sew Room Sit Fit Painting Cook's Cooking Yoga
PBS X 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
CWR 1 11 21 6 Frasier Frasier News News Rachael Ray Ricki Lake Show Dr. Phil
CWw 9 9 9 4 The Daily Buzz Millionre. Millionre. Home Videos Justice |Justice
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MYN X 8 9 8 Law & Order Cl Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Law & Order Cl Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jery Springer
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel PaidProg. PaidProg. Cheaters Cheaters Jery Spriner Steve Wilkos Show Jery Spriner
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Affairs Archer Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Thr. Bible Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Married Married
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WRXYM 22 44 10 Gospel Music Salvation Destined TheLamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Miracles LifeToday Day
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APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Oranguan Chmp Big Cat BigCat Meerkat Meerkat To Be Announced To Be Announced Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Moesha Moesha Eveybody |Eveybody Wife Wife J. Foxx J. Foxx
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPrg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Presents |Schumer
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid PaidPPaid aid g. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidPro. Almost Got Awa FBI: Criminal Unusual Suspects
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 25 Einsteins Chug Octonauts Mickey Mickey Jakeand DocMc Sofia A.N.T. A.N.T. A.NT. |A.N.T.
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 PaidProg. Paid Prg. E! News Studio E! To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
EWTN 243 24324312 17 285 Vatican II Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenG Rosar
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda Boy BoWorld BoyWorld Bo World 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -76 164 PaidProg. PaidPg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Pog. Grill It! Neelys Neelys GoodEat Unwrap
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Movie Movie
GSN 179179179179 34 179 184 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. PaidPg. PaidProg. Match Match Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Pyramid Password Lingo
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Gold Girl GoldGi Gold Girl Gold Girl Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Civil War Journal Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 PaidProg. OutdrRm Estate |Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah01 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping ome Sopping Home Shopping HomeShoppin H Shoppin Home Shoppin
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 PaidProg. IPaidPg. Balancing |Balancing Christine |Frasier Frasier Frasier F rasier Frasier WillGrace |WillGrace
OWN 58 5858 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 1414 12 9 1413 150 LineabyLouis Mornings Made Easy Garden Party Bobbi Brown Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Prg. |Paid Prg. Paid Prg. |PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. CSI: NY CSI: Crime Scene Ink Master
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Clean House Clean House Sister Style Pop Sister, Sister XOX Betsey Rachel Zoe Project
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64180 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Browns Earl Prince Prince Payne Browns Prince Prince Rules Rules
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Variety FirstDay Multiples BabyStry BabyStry BabyStry BabyStry Pregnant Pregnant Gown Gown
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 PaidProg. Paid g. Paid P PaiPro. aidProg. PaidProg. Dhani Tackles Best Places Extreme
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PadProg. In Session Speeders Speeders
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPrg. PadProg. Murder, She Wrote Divorced Soul Man VanDyke |Lucy Griffith Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 11111 117149 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 PaidPro. Meyer Destined Creflo PaidProg. PaidProq. Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. PaidPrg. Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. |PaidPrg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins W Coast Customs Car Warriors |Sports Unlimited
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Livefrom U.S. Open Morning Drive Live from the U.S. Open
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Americana |3 Gun Guns/Gear Wild Primal H.Parker AK Winkelman NA Hunter
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 PaidProg. PaidProg. NASCAR Race Hub UniqueWhips Pimp Ride Pimp Ride PassTime PassTime PaidPg. PaidProg.
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Fishing O'Neill Paid Pro. Headlines Dateline Rays LIVE! Rays LIVE! Scuba Outside the Rope The Transat Quebec
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Full Hse Full Hse Sponge Sone Sponge Ruby Umizomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes Hero 108 Ben 10 Beyblade Pokmon Dragons NinjaGo JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest Gumball Gumball
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 SquawkBox Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 10 (5:00) Early Start Starting Point CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's America's Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV Morning Mix |AMTV10on Top AMTV10on Top To Be Announced |To Be Announced
VH1 50 50 550 0 43 23 21 Jump Start Hour Hit the Floor
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CINE 320 320 320 320 63 32042011:20) Heat ('95, Crime) ***% Al Pacino. A (:10) A Thousand Words (12) Im- (:45) Saving Private Ryan ('98, Drama) Tom Hanks. Soldiers
detective tracks a master thief. (CC) portance of words. (CC) risk their lives to save a man. (R) (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Sideways Wine road trip. (R) Robot (04) Robot may be killer.(CC) |Devil ('10) ** (CC) Never Been Kissed ('99) **
EN 150 150 150 150 150 350 Stargate ('94, Science Fiction) *** Ancient (:10) Outbreak ('95) Scientists race to cure a lethal virus out- Father's Day ('97) Two men look for
gate is a portal to other worlds () break as politicians plot concealment. a teen runaway. (CC)
HBO 302 302302 17 3 0 This Means War ('12) Anywhere But Here ('99) ** Mom and daugh- Chronicle ('12) *** Three friends Harry Potter and the Chamber of
B 32 32 32 32 17 40 Same woman. ter battle over relocation. (CC) gain superpowers. (CC) Secrets ('02) (CC)
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TCM 65 65 65 65 169 30(ll:30)Janie (44) Two love (:15) Janie Gets Married ('46) ** A couple Love and Learn Socialite secretly And Baby Makes Three ('49)
woman. tries to adapt to being married (NR) aids two songwriters. **%2 Divorcee pregnant. (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231(11:00) King Arthur ('04)**%2 Reign of Fire ('02) Dragons rule Earth. Marked for Death Dealers target cop. ConAir
I:NE 320 30 30 30 20) Primal Fear ('96, Drama) *** A lawyer defends a (35) Anchorman: The Legend of (:15) Red Eye ('05) In-flight kidnap- Riddick (04)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Parent (:40) Tower Heist (11) Wall Street thief. (:25) The Five-Year Engagement ('12) Battleship (12) Alien battle.
ENC 150 150 150150 150 350 Spaceballs (87) Princess (:15) Major Payne ('95, Comedy) **% Strict Michael ('96) ** Tabloid reporters Wag the Dog ('97) Fictional war is
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HBO 302 302 30202 17 302 400 Dark Shadows ('12) A vampire imprisoned for Big Miracle ('12) Reporter saves (:45) Happy Feet Two (11) ** Tap-dancing Violets(07)
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Green (:50) Bulworth ('98) Senator tells truth. New Year's Eve ('11) ** Love is sought. |Die Hard: Vengeance ('95)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Three Stooges ('12) **/2 Pink Saris Women's rights. Moonstruck ('87) A widow finds love. John Guare Love in
SHOW n n n 19 O 365 FirstTime Novocaine (01) ** A dentist's life (:15) Shade ('03, Thriller) **% A group of card Sympathy for Delicious ('11) ** I Don't('11)
O (10) is turned side down. sharps rigs a ame. (R) (CC) (HD) Healing disc hockey. (CC) *2
TM 350 350 350 350 20350385 NewYork Scenes from a Mall ('91) A couple The Lie ('11) ** A man tells bi- Valkyrie ('08) *** German officer leads con- Scarlet('95)
1_ V09) confesses to infidelity. zarre lie to get off work. (CC) spiracy to assassinate Adolf Hitler. *1/
TCM 65 6565 65 169230 t'sa Great FeelingAn They Drive by Night ('40) George (45) Detour '45) *** A hitchhiker Homicide ('49) Sole eyewitness to Hitch-Hiker
actordirects. Raft. Trucking troubles. ets involved in murder. killing found dead. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Marked for Death ('90) (CC) Con Air ('97) An airplane is hijacked by inmates. CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE 320 320 320 320 63320420 (10:50) Spanglish ('04) The Hangover Part II ('11) Four (:45) Virtuosity ('95, Science Fiction) ** Pair Final Destination 5 ('11) Survivors
Chefsfamil friends travel to Thailand. hunts computer-generated killer. try to cheat death. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 C.Dundee Shrek 2 ('04) Ogre meets his in-laws. The Philly Kid ('12) ** (CC) Mr. & Mrs. Smith Married assassins.
ENC 150 S150 150 10 15 350 (:20) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King ('03) One Ring's influence on Donnie Brasco ('97) An FBI agent's loyalties are divided
h lobbit increases as he nears end of his journey. (CC) when he goes undercover as a mobster.
HBO 302 3023 17 0 (11:30) Behind the Candelabra ('13) ConchordsTrouble with the Curve ('12, Drama) A baseball 41 Ex-president's life and career ex- 3Stooges
B 32 32 32 32 1 3 ild relationship. scout starts recruiting. (CC) amine (CC) (R) HD)(12)
HBO2 303 303303 303 303 402 Rushmore ('98) (:05) Journey 2 (12) **'2 (CC) |(:40) I Heart Huckabees ('04, Comedy) |What's Your Number? '11)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Game Change ('12) Campaign in 2008. |Under My Nails Awaken desires. (:05) Dream House (11) (CC) J. Edgar
SSHOW 19 The Company Men ('10) (:15) Melancholia ('11, Drama) Sisters' relationship is chal- The Woman In The Fifth ('11) ** Die Another Day ('02, Ac-
W 30 30 30 30 19 30 3 sizing. lenged when Earth becomes threatened. A stranger in Paris. (CC) tion)(CC)
6 Month (40) Mansfield Park (99) Embeth Davidtz. A (35) Rain Fall ('09, Action) Kippei Shiina. Killed The Skulls 111 ('04) *% Co-ed tries
TMC 350350350350 20 350385 11) oor moves in with relatives, official's corrupt proof sought to on a secret society.
TCM 65 65 6565 169 230Let's Make Music A man makes a Blues in the Night ('41, Musical) Murder in the Sky Pilot (:15) City for Conquest ('40) *** Three peo-
M high school son a hit. Hired by a mobster. (CC) one mad. ple face hardships in New York.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Showville (:45) Showville (R) (45)Showville (R) Starsky & Hutch ('04 Stopin dealer. 1(:45) Sixteen Candles ('84)
INE 320 320 320 320 63320 420 :15) John Carpenter's Vampires ('98) A vampire(:05) American Ninja ('85) *1 G.I. Superman ('78) Superhero battles injustice on Earth while
CINE hunter duels the undead. (R) fights ninas.R) (CC) posing as a mild-mannered reporter.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (11:45) Sliding Doors ('98) Being Julia ('04) *** (R)(CC) |(:20) The Brave One ('07) Lady as viilante. (CC) ILarry
ENC 150 150 10 10 150 350 (10) Philadelphia ('3, Drama) *** AIDS vic- (:20) Courageous ('11) Four officers attempt to raise their chil- Shine ('96) Mentally ill man finds so-
E tim sues his firm for ob loss. (CC) dren while rotectin the streets. (CC) lace in music. (CC)
HB 302302 30230217 302400 1:30) Fast Five ('11) Former cop (:45)2 Days Simply Irresistible ('98) ** Young (:45) Pussy Riot: A Punk Prayer Moonrise Kingdom Run-
HBO and ex-con team up. R) chef finds love, magic. (13) ** Group on trial. away love.
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Dark Rounders ('98) Student plays poker. (R) Joyful Noise (12) Singing competition. IMadagascar 3 Monte Carlo.
HBO3 304 304304 304 304404 InsideOut The Kids Are Alright (79) The American (10) Assassin hides out. |Prometheus (12) Space expedition. (R)
SHOW 0 19 0 36 Meskada ('10) ** A man's murder Peace, Love & Misunderstanding (:05) Vanity Fair ('04) **% Poor girl uses quick wits and se- Mellen-
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ABC __ 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at Noon The Chew General Hospital Cold Case Files Access Live News News
CBS 0 10 10 10 10 News |Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS H 213 213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives Rachael Ray The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News
NBC 2 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX 13 131313 13 13 FOX 13 News Anderson Live Alex Divorce Brown Brown Judy |Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX 22222 4 4 4 King Office WePeople WePeople America America Brown Brown Maury Judy Judy
PBS 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Variety Variety |WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS 1 204 16 Variety Variety Journal Travels
PBS X 3 3 3 Variety Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW I 11 21 6 Jeff Probst Show Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Anderson Live Dr. Phil
CW ~ 9 9 9 4 America |America Eye IEye Gunn Gunn Bill Cunningham Ricki Lake Show Steve Harvey
MYN M 11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard Jeremy Kyle Show Judge Mathis MauryThe People's Court
MYN C 8 9 8 Paid Prog. Til Death Home Videos Baggage Baggage The People's Court Judge Mathis Cash Cab Cash Cab
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show 30Rock 30 Rock Dad Dad
ION A 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLFJ 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible HmekeeperlChristian JimBakker The 700 Club Paid Program It's Time Parsley
WRXYM 22 44 10 Hmekeeper t's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7th Street Salvation
TLF 2 2323 23 95 5 Muer casos Casos de familiar Quien tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 TheFirst 48 TheFirst 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Animal Cops Animal Cops Animal Cops Pit Bulls Pit Bulls To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Parkers Parkers Wife Wife J.Foxx J. Foxx Parkers Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Th ToTsh Tosh Tosh Tosh Movie Futurama Futurama |Sunny
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Almost Got Away Auction Auction Dual Survival Fast N' Loud Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
DISN 136 136136136 99 45 250 Movie Phineas Shake It Shake It Shake It Gravity Dog Blog DogBlog DogBlog
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex City SexCity SexCity SexCity To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name The Fifth Catholic Truth Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Switched at Birth Life of Teen Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paula's Barefoot Sandra's TenDollar Rest.Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Paula's Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie Movie 21/2Men HowlMet HowIMet
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Pyramid Pyramid Smart 5th Grade Catch 21 Lingo Chain Chain Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Marie Marie TheWaltons Little House Little House Brady Brady
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Bang |Bang Bang Bang Bang Ban House Hunters House Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping HomeShopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Will Grace |WillGrace How I Met How I Met Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Wife Swap Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Movie Six Little McGhees Six Little Six Little Six Little Six Little SixLittle Six Little
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Q Check Carolyn Pollack Linea by Louis Bobbi Brown OreckChallenge FoodFest
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Rachel Zoe Project Rachel Zoe Project Resale Royalty Resale Royalty Supernann Supernann
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim Raymond Dad Dad WipeoutCougar Friends Friends Friends friends Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear BabyStry BabyStry LIMedium LI Medium What Not to Wear Gown Gown Say Yes Say Yes
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Extreme Variety Bourdain Street Eats Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Speeders Speeder VarietyVariety Variety Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore Hardcore
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza M*A*S*H M*A*S*H
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117 117 117 11 149 My Fair Wedding Bridezillas Bridezillas Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Ghost Whisperer
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker Walker Law& Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GofWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside College NFL Live Horn Interrptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take SportsCenter Numbers Highly SportsNation NFL32
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball Polaris Stuntbust. Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour W Coast Customs
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304(9:00)LivefromtheU.S.Open BigBreak Mexico
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Country |Ammo& FLW |LoveHunt Bass ChmpRetriever Browning Martin LucasOil In-Sideout FormulaD RacerTV
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 ARCA Auto Racing LucasOil Off Monster JAM Lucas Classic Chop Cut Gearz
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TOON 124 80 124 124 46 20 257 TomJeny TomJery TomJeny Scaredy Animals Scooby-D JohnyTest JohnyTest World Tour WorldTour Grojbnd Regular
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 Happening Now America Live America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 10 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Ccle Martin Bashir Hardball with Chris
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Do & Beth Dog & Beth Dog & Beth Dog & Beth Dog & Beth Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 (11:00) TBA To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Love & Hip Hop Movie Model Employee CelebScandals CelebScandals
[ */ Ib @ l *l I *I' Y ]@ I ]Y I I *] I II i ] Y I



This Means War
7:15 p.m. on HBO
When two top CIA opera-
tives discover that they are
dating the same woman,
they use their incomparable
skills to wage an epic battle
against one another, put-
ting their friendship to the
test in the hopes of being
the chosen man. (HD)

The Mummy
8 p.m. on AMC
After an affair with the
Pharaoh's mistress, an
Egyptian priest is mummi-
fied alive, and in the 1920s,
an adventurer and a team
of archaeologists acciden-
tally awaken the priest, who
places the world in danger
as he tries to become the
new pharaoh. V (HD)

How I Met Your
8 p.m. on CBS
"Twelve Horny Women"
Marshall must take on his
old friend/nemesis Brad, in
the biggest case of his ca-
reer; the gang looks back at
their own skirmishes with
the law, leading to a big
debate over who was the
biggest delinquent trouble-
maker as a teenager. (HD)

Kung Fu Panda
8 p.m. on FX
After accidentally becoming
the Dragon Warrior as fore-
told in a prophecy, a chubby
panda is charged with
protecting his village from
a dangerous snow leopard,
but first he must train with
five legendary martial art-
ists to become a master of
kung fu.S (HD)

The Real Housewives
of Orange County
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Dirty Dancing in Mexico"

While in Mexico celebrating
Tamra's bachelorette party,
Vicki steals a few of the
ladies away for the night,
upsetting hosts Heather
and Gretchen; Tamra re-
veals secrets from her past
with Gretchen; Vicki and
Gretchen finally have it out
after months.

American Pickers
9 p.m. on HIST
"Deuce Digging" In a small
town in Illinois, Mike places
a bid on the rusty frame of
the most famous hotrod of
all time, and later, the guys
get access to a family's
private treasures before
paying the high costs on a
major restoration project.

Major Crimes
9 p.m. on TNT
"Final Cut" A pregnant
woman is found murdered
and the entire squad push-
es to get a confession

Monday at 10:01 p.m., NBC
presents a preview of Nick
Lachey hosting "The Winner
Is," a hybrid series blend-
ing the performance of a
singing competition with the
strategy of a game show.

from her now widowed
husband; Raydor has his
authority questioned by a
new Deputy D.A. who fails
to see eye to eye with him
about his intentions. (HD)


After watching Liam's
interactions with Will, Steffy
was determined to get pregnant
again. Tired of being black-
mailed, Maya stood up to Bill.
Caroline was happy being Rick's
second choice. A secretly preg-
nant Brooke sparked the media's
curiosity after she didn't pose for
her lingerie line this year. Katie
was a friend to Steffy during her
time of sorrow. Brooke re-cre-
ated an important moment
from her and Eric's past. Hope
tried to convince Liam to put
off starting a family with Steffy.
Eric urged Brooke to be honest
with Bill about the pregnancy.
Rick was suspicious of his mom's
behavior. Katie and Bill bonded
while sharing a fun outing with
their son. Wait to See: Steffy
views her marriage in a new
light. Bill gives Caroline some
unsolicited advice. Rick tries to
reunite with Maya.

Sami demanded answers
about Jensen's release. A desper-

ate Kristen tried to win back
Brady. Chad asked Abigail why
she wasn't forthcoming with
Cameron. Daniel suspected that
JJ vandalized his car. Stefano
planned to exact revenge on
Rafe while he was in a coma.
Gabi gave serious thought to
ending her marriage. JJ's ir-
responsibility put Parker in dan-
ger. Ajealous EJ suspected that
Sami might still have feelings for
Rafe. Gabi and Nick had a heart-
to-heart talk about their future.
Adrienne warned Sonny that it
might not be smooth sailing for
him and Will. Wait to See: Kate
attempts to smooth things over
with Stefano. EJ tries to figure
out Sami's feelings. Cameron
and Chad fight over Abigail.

Diane represented Silas Clay
in Rafe's custody hearing. Britt
wasted no time in becoming
a thorn in Sabrina's side after
she moved in. Sam was worried
after Silas stated that her son
was sick. Kiki brought Felix up
to speed on her plan to expose
Britt's true character. Ellie found
a hidden medical file in Brad's

desk. Sam was overcome with
grief after receiving her son's
diagnosis. Sonny and Carly took
away Morgan's credit cards.
Ava tried to reconcile with her
daughter. Luke goes out for a
drink instead of going to the
hospital for his test results. As
Patrick and Sabrina were about
to go on their first date, Britt
threw a wrench in their plans.
Wait to See: Alexis catches
Shawn in a lie. Tracy found Luke
drinking. Someone falls victim
to Sonny's mob hit.

Traci apologized to Phyllis
for being so hard on her. Lauren
asked Michael for another
chance before drawing up the
divorce papers. Tyler drove a
drunken Lily home, where she
was greeted by her husband and
family throwing her a surprise
party. Adam rushed Chelsea to
the hospital after she almost
fainted. Phyllis asked Nick
why Avery wasn't wearing her
engagement ring. Lauren told
a persistent Carmine that her
heart belonged to Michael.

Kevin found the location of the
person hacking into Neil's blog.
Wait to See: Nick receives the
results of the paternity test. Neil
and Leslie team up. Michael and
Lauren take steps to fix their

SOAPS (Available through and


David was given a chance to
tell his side of the story about
the night his daughter was
murdered. Jesse uncovered the
place where Cassandra was
being held captive. Zach and
Lea interrogated Billy Clyde.
Colby Chandler returned to Pine


Todd clashed with Dorian.
Matthew was greeted by a
surprise guest at his apartment.
Dorian came up with an idea for
David's reality show. Vimal took
control of his open marriage.
Snoop Lion gave Matthew some


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day. (N ) ) (N) ( )
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ABC ABC7 News at ABC Wod A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Bachelorette 9 (CC)(N) (H) Mistresses: The Morning After
7 7 7 10 6(N) News (N) (CC) (CC)(R) Savi needs advice.
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FOX 2 2 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Simpsons(CC He) e(C(R) Goodwin: New Girl: Anger (CC) (N) FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
S1 4 4 4 news; weather. (N) (CQ_ ( HD) Hamletta Bathtub (R) (HD) news report. (N)
PBS BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) My Music: Moments to Remember Songs by Rosemary Clooney, Frankie Woody
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16. 2 1 club. (CC) (R(H ( ) (H (R(H smart traveling. (CC) (R ( ) ain in the 60s. (R)
PBS BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS NewsHour ( (N) Music: Country Po Legends Countr hits from the Super Brain with Dr. Rudy
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CW 11 1 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Bi Bang (CC) Bi Bang (CC) Oh Sit!: Asher Monroe Asher The Carrie Diaries: Lie with Me WINK News @1 Opm (N) (HD)
11 21 6 (HD) (HD) (HO) (HD) Monroe.(CC)(N)(HD) Carrie lies. (R) (HOD)
CW 9 9 Queens (WG) Queens (WG) 212 Men (CC) Engagement Oh Sit!: Asher Monroe Asher The Carrie Diaries: Lie with Me 21/2 Men (CC) Engagement
M (HD) (HD) (H)) (HD) Monroe. (CC)(N)(HD) Carrie lies. (R)(HD) (H)) (HD)
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11 11 11 14 Go ffor It Calzone (V ) (P) confession. (CC (H) Unit: Sin (CC) (HO)) JigglyBall
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IND 1212 4 1 FamilyVision Family:Airport Bi Bang (CC Bi Bang () Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order Criminal Intent HowIMet(CC( How Met(CC)
2 38 12 quest. 07 (HO) (HD) Suicide pact. (H)) ADA kills hit man. (H)) (HO)
ION 2 2 2 13 26 1 17 Criminal Minds: Blood Hungry Criminal Minds Daylight ab- Criminal Minds: Poison Town Criminal Minds Married kill- Criminal Minds Killer resur-
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WCLF 222222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Zola Levitt Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob-IGospel Truth JewishJewels Life Today
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WRXY Joyce Meyer Roberts Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Christians &
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Criminal Minds Mass suicide. CriminalMinds: Snake Eyes Criminal Minds: Closing Time The Glades: Killer Barbecue Longmire Shepherd killed.
A&E 2626 2626 39 50 181 (W ) ()HD) (Atlantic City. (1) Beach murders. Barbecue empire. (N) (CC) (N) (HD)
AMC 56 56 56 5 3 1 Reign of Fire ('02) Christian Bale. In a world ruled by drag- The Mummy ('99, Horror) **% Brendan Fraser. An Egyptian priest is (45)The
AM 56 56 56 56 30 53 ons, the answer to survival lies within a stranger. mummified alive, and a team of archaeologists revives him. (CC) Mummy (99)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68130 To Be Announced Info un- Wildman ()(R Wildman (CC (R Wildman(CC)(R Wildman (CC (R River Monsters Adventures re-ITop Hooker Wave Riders
APL 44 44 444 avaable. (H) (HO) (H) (HO) ved.(C) (R) (R) (H Ocean challenges. (R)
BET 35 35 35 3540 222106 & Park Bo owWw Paigion, Miss Mykie and Shorty Da Movie Keyshia Fam-
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AV 8 68 6868 51 availableavailable, available. vs. Gretchen. (N) Seven months. (N)
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COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 onf e (HDReport ShowL(HD) C5eee(R) (E ( E) F(E) E HD
DISC 40 0 2 0 Fast N' Loud Aaron an- Fast N'Loud: Trials of a T-Bird Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud: Ferrari, Part 1 Street Outlaws (N) (HD)
DIC 40 40 40 40 25 4 2gered.CC) (R) (R ) D) Corvette; more. (R) paired. (CC (HD) (CC) (N) (HD)_
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FAM 555555551046199School debate.(R) (H) seeks help. (R) () C hild DMded (N) (N)(HOD) highlights. (V14) (R)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 176 164 Diners (R) (HD) Diners (R) (HD) Diners: Global Diners Restau- Diners: Funky Diners San Diners (R) (HD) Diners Lamb DinersAustin, Diners Sea-
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X 51 5 5 5 5 5 How I Met How I Met 212 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Kung Fu Panda (08, Comedy) Jack Black. A panda trains with fa- KungFu
FX 51 51 51 51 58 4953 (H1)(D) (4)(HD) (HO) (H) mous martial artists to protect his village using kun fu. (PG) (CC) Panda('8)
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 19 184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud
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LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 daughters love life to help her find a guy. (CC) ration for the book and film 'The Graduate." (CC) man. Having a baby.
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OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 father's secret. (H1)) madic chidhood. Undetected crime. murder. (CC) (HD) dence. (CC) (HD)


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SPIKE 57 51 51 5 ( 29 63 54 (D) |(HD) Vince Vaughn. Misfits enter dodgeball tournament. Vince Vaughn. Misfits enter dodgeball tournament.
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The Mummy Returns
8 p.m. on AMC
An 8-year-old boy tries on
the Bracelet of Anubis and
finds that if he doesn't go
to an Egyptian site within
seven days, he will die as
the Scorpion King and his
army returns, and then he's
kidnapped by a cult which
has resurrected Imhotep.

Superman Returns
8 p.m. on FX
Lex Luthor embarks on
another elaborate, evil
scheme to take over the
world using crystals he
steals from the Fortress of
Solitude to create a new
land and submerge Ameri-
ca, which is when the Man
of Steel returns to claim his
love and save his home. E1

The Voice
8 p.m. on NBC
"Live Semi-Final Results"
After moving performances
by the remaining singers,
Carson reveals votes follow-
ing their semi-final perfor-
mances that will determine
which select few may move
on to the final round next
week; the coaches with
remaining team members
hope to move on. (HD)

Dark Shadows
8:30 p.m. on HBO
After a vampire that has
been imprisoned for 200
years is released, he
returns to the home of his
ancestors and discovers his
dysfunctional descendants,
who are hiding a series of
dark and horrifying secrets,
are now living there. (HD)
9 p.m. on FAM
"Pilot" A 16-year-old boy
with a bad past gets back
in touch with two of his

best friends from his child-
hood, but things don't look
too good for him when he
becomes the main suspect
in the murder of a student
who was found dead in her
home. (HD)

Tattoo Nightmares
10 p.m. on SPIKE
"Tattoo Secrets" Jasmine
Rodriguez takes on a tat-
too that features hidden
information; Tommy Helm
attempts to assist a woman
who was violated by her
parents; Big Gus must cor-
rect a piece of artwork that
makes it appears as if a
man has eight nipples. (HD)

Extreme Parking
10 p.m. on TRAV
"Future of Parking, Au-
dostadt, Valet Olympics"
A look is taken at a smart
phone app in San Francisco
that helps find a parking
spot in a matter of seconds,
a parking garage in Miami

:iW U J
Tuesday at 8 p.m. on CBS,
as the "NCIS" team investi-
gates a teenage girl's abduc-
tion, Abby (Pauley Perrette)
and Ziva work closely with
her young friend who wit-
nessed the kidnapping.

%vith high-end shops. ine
dining and great viewvs. and
some parking innovations
of the future.


'Star Trek' Legend is Helping Out
with a Kickstarter Project One
of the biggest stars of the
original "Star Trek" television
series has thrown his clout
behind a new crowd-sourced
project, according to The

Leonard Nimoy

Hollywood Reporter. Leonard
Nimoy, who played Spock on
the 1960s installment of "Star
Trek," is endorsing a project
from the show's original
writers, David Gerrold and
DC (Dorothy) Fontana, along

with producer David C. Fein,
the story reports. The three
are using Kickstarter to raise
money to shoot and create
a new science-fiction series
called "The Star Wolf." So far
they've raised about $52,000
of the $650,000 they need to
create the series. Original
"Star Trek" cast member
Nichelle Nichols has agreed
to play the recurring role of
Admiral O'Hara.

Former Nickelodeon Star Arrested
- A former Nickelodeon star
was arrested Thursday night
at her apartment in New York
City. reports that
Amanda Bynes was arrested
for allegedly possessing mar-
ijuana and tossing evidence
out the window. A building
official called police after
reportedly seeing Bynes with
a joint in the lobby, talking to
herself and acting oddly, the
story says. She allowed police
to enter her apartment, but
when they saw her bong, she
tossed the pot-smoking de-
vice out the window, accord-
ing to the report. When police
arrested her, Bynes report-
edly went wild and yelled,

"Don't you know who I am?"
She was wearing a platinum
blonde wig at the time, the
piece adds.

CBS Pulls 'Mike & Molly' Finale
- CBS has pulled the season
finale of "Mike & Molly." The
network made the decision
to take the episode off the
schedule because of its tor-
nado theme following the de-
struction in Oklahoma, where
dozens are dead after a
twister ripped through parts
of the state, The Huffington
Post reports. The episode,
which had been scheduled
for 9:30 p.m. Monday, May 20,
featured a tornado descend-
ing on Chicago. "Due to the
tragic events this afternoon in
Oklahoma, we are pre-empt-
ing tonight's season finale of
'Mike & Molly,' which has a
related storyline," CBS said in
the statement. The network
instead aired a repeat, and
said it will air the finale "at
an appropriate time."

'Survivor'Winner Lands Job
Writing for CBS Comedy- The
winner of CBS' most recent
season of "Survivor" has

been hired as a writer for
one of the network's new
comedies. The Hollywood
Reporter's Live Feed reports
that John Cochran made the
announcement on Twitter.
"I'm thrilled to announce
that I'm going to be a writer
on the new CBS sitcom 'The
Millers,'" Cochran wrote. The
comedy, from Greg Garcia,
stars Will Arnett as a recently
divorced man whose parents
move in with him. It also stars
Emmy-winning actress Margo
Martindale, known for her
role on "Justified."

ABC Family Orders Spelling-Bee
Show- A spelling bee-themed
game show called "Spell-
Mageddon" has been ordered
by ABC Family for a summer
debut, reports TheWrap. The
show adds distractions to the
traditional spelling bee. The
program is executive-pro-
duced by Adam Reed, Adam
Freeman and Leslie Greif of
Thinkfactory Media, which
has produced "Hatfields &
McCoys." The show will join
ABC Family's Wednesday
night comedy lineup starting
July 24.


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FAM 55 55 55 55 10 6 19 Puppet Aria's doubts. 14)(R)(HD) Al-i-v-e (V14) (N) (HD) pect. (N) (HD) pect.(R) (HD)
FOOD 317 37 37 37 7 1 Chopped: Nopales, No Prob- Chopped: The BigScoop Four Chopped: Own It! Hearts of Chopped: Take Heart Pep- Chopped: Cleaver Fever Ba-
lem pales and pork. ingredients. (R) (HD) palm. (R) (HD) pers; ork. (R) (HD) con popcorn. (N) (HD)
How I Met How Met 212 Men (CC 21/Menen (CC) Superman Returns (06, Action) Brandon Routh, Kevin S ace. The Man of
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (4)(HD) Mother Milk (HD) (HD) Steel returns to earth to get LoisLane back and save his home. (P13) CC) (HD)
GSN 179 179 179 179 17184 Family Feud FamilyFeud Game Show Moments MinutetoWinitMovingfamily; Minute to Win It Dream Minuteto Win It Moving family;
GSN 179 179 1791179 34 1791 84 (IV) (IVPG) Gone Bananas (CC) school money. (Rhome. (R) school money. (R)
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Revenge of the Fallen
8 p.m. on FX
When the evil Decepticons
search for an artifact with
the ability to make them
rulers, they discover it is in
the possession of a young
couple, and the Autobots
work with the Armed Forces
to save the youths and the
ancient artifact. E1 (HD)
Family Tools
8:30 p.m. on ABC
"Role Model" Terry decides
Mason needs a strong male
role model in his life and
despite her better judge-
ment and lack of options,
asks Jack to fill the role;
Tony, Darren and Stitch buy
Ellis a wheelchair and trick
it out, but then Ellis disap-
pears. (HD)

Law & Order: Special
Victims Unit
9 p.m. on NBC
"Legitimate Rape" After
a popular sports reporter
comes to Detective Benson
and accuses her camera-
man of rape, the SVU team
begins preparations for a
hard fought trial. (HD)
Spike Guys Choice
9 p.m. on SPIKE
The 2013 Guys Choice
awards show aims to con-
tinue the celebration of all
things considered manly
by declaring undeniable
winners of male-friendly
categories, including "Fun-
niest M.F.," "Best Lincoln"
and "Most Dangerous Man."
How to Live with Your
Parents (For the Rest
of Your Life)
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"How to Not Waste Money"


8 3 1 5

8 9 4

2 4 9 3 1

7 5 4

5 4 7 9 1

1 2

8 9 3

5 8 7

1 5 3


Max forms a bit of a deeper
bond when he helps Polly
by reminding and showing
her how to follow through
on doing things, such as
using the deals on Groupon
she has amassed while she
was still coping with the
separation from Julian. (HD)
Chef Robld & Co.
10 p.m. on BRAVO
"Too Hot to Handle" Chef
Roble becomes over-
whelmed with the theme
of his latest androgynous
party for internet sensation,
B. Scott; after a fight with
her brother, Jasmine ques-
tions whether she should
have returned; a client fires
up after their requests are
not made.

Necessary Roughness
10:01 p.m. on USA
"Ch-Ch-Changes" Dani
faces life-changing events
as the Hawks are taken
over by new management,

1. Who played Lili in the
2011 TV film "Five?" (A.)
Rachel Dratch (B.) Sandra
Dee (C.) Louise Fletcher
(D.) Rosario Dawson
2. Who is best known for
her role of Carol Brady on
the ABC sitcom "The Brady
Bunch?" (A.) Florence
Henderson (B.) Amy Irving
(C.) Jane Lynch (D.) Olivia
3. Who was the wife
Yvonne on "The
Hughleys?" (A.) Elise Neal
(B.) Ashley Monique Clark
(C.) Marietta DePrimae (D.)
Susan Oliver
4. Who is the voice of Bob
Oblong on the animated
series "The Oblongs?" (A.)
Tim Allen (B.) Will Ferrell
(C.) Bill Maher (D.) Steve
5. Who was first known for
her role as Kelly Kapowski
on "Saved by the Bell?"
(A.) Kathleen Robertson
(B.) Hilary Swank (C.)

Frankie (Patricia Heaton,
center) is desperate to
please her no-nonsense
dental-assistant school
teacher, Mrs. Armwood, in
order to land a prime spot in
the dental rotation on "The
Middle," airing Wednesday
at 8 p.m. on ABC.

Nico returns and a powerful
sports and entertainment
management agency offers
her a position; Dani has to
help a baseball star over-
come a fear of flying.

Lindsay Price (D.) Tiffani

6. Who portrayed David
Silver on the original
TV series "Beverly Hills,
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times? (A.) Jennie Garth
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TRAV 696969 66170 Michaels Michaels To Hunt To Hunt gWars DigWars Michaels Michaels Burger Burger Paid Pro.Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog.
TRUTV 636363 63 5 183 BaitCar BaitCar S.Beach S.Beach S.Beach S.Beach Repo Repo BaitCar BaitCar Police BearSwp Paid Prog.
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 5 Cleveland Cleveland Queens Queens Cleveland The Exes MSoul an 77 0s GoldGi Gold Girl RoseanneCosby Home
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GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 34 Live U.S. Open (HD) 19th Hole Live U.S. Open (HD) TourWkly PGATour Open
NBCS 71 71 71 71 5 61 90 NBC Dallas40 M. Florio Heads U Adventure Heads U Adventure Paid Pro. Paid Pm. Paid Pro Paid Pro. Paid P Paid Pro.
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Rock 'N' Roll Exposed:
The Photography of
Bob Gruen
7 p.m. on SHOW
Filmmaker Don Letts pro-
vides a profile of acclaimed
rock'n' roll music photog-
rapher Bob Gruen, featuring
interviews with Iggy Pop,
Debbie Harry, Yoko Ono,
Alice Cooper, Billie Joe Arm-
strong and numerous other
contributors. (HD)

Save Me
8 p.m. on NBC
"WWJD" After receiving
a message to be a Good
Samaritan, Beth makes the
decision to help out an el-
derly neighbor, though soon
learns that the rest of the
neighborhood and her fam-
ily were hoping to finally be
rid of their nuisance perma-
nently. (HD)


Pawn Stars
9 p.m. on HIST
"Ready To Rumble" The
guys enter tough negotia-
tions for a couple of punch-
ing bags owned by the only
undefeated boxing cham-
pion, Rocky Marciano, and
later, a 1800s Swiss Doxa
pocket watch enters the
shop; the Old Man shows
his boxing skills. (HD)

72 Hours
9 p.m. on TNT
"Lost Coast of New Zea-
land" Strangers are dropped
off in the Lost Coast of New
Zealand, where they must
navigate the dense forests,
limestone cliffs and mas-
sive sand dunes with a GPS
device in order to find a
briefcase filled with a large
amount of money. (HD)

Anger Management
9:30 p.m. on FX
"Charlie and His New Friend
With Benefits" Charlie's

new therapy sessions leave
him a little confused after
he starts to see a new
therapist with unique meth-
ods; Ed is tricked into think-
ing he won the lottery by a
mischievous Patrick which
leads to an overly ecstatic
elderly man. (HD)

Small Town Security
10 p.m. on AMC
"Inipi" Brian Taylor at-
tempts to gather the men
together for a male-only
outing; a member of the
staff enjoys nostalgic mo-
ments during a camping
trip; Christa and the Chief
are left to entertain one
another while the men are
away. (HD)

Tabatha Takes Over
10 p.m. on BRAVO
"Studio 157" Jenn, a former
pageant girl and current
owner of a combination
hair salon and photo studio,
must learn new ways to
manage her staff after con-

Sherlock (Jonny Lee Miller)
investigates what at first
appears to be an open-and-
shut case after Detective
Bell is attacked while off-
duty, but the case takes an
unexpected turn when the
suspected assailant is found
dead on "Elementary," airing
Thursday at 10:01 p.m.
on CBS.

stant fighting caused her
to step away and hand over
the business to her best
friend and daughter. (HD)

In the grid below, twenty answers can be found thai fit the category for
today. Circle each answer that you find and list it in the space provided at
the right of the grid. Answers can be found In all directions forwards.
backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally. An example is given to
get you started. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?
Today's Category: Inventors

1. Gillette



Top 10 Video Rentals
1. Silver Linings Play-
book (R) Bradley Cooper
2. Jack Reacher
(PG-13) Tom Cruise
3. The Guilt Trip
(PG-13) Barbra Strei-
4. Django Unchained
(R) Jamie Foxx
5. This is 40 (R) Paul
6. A Haunted House
(R) Marion Wayans
7. Life of Pi (PG) Suraj
8. The Hobbit: An
Unexpected Journey
(PG-13) lan McKellen
9. Parental Guidance
(PG) Billy Crystal
10. The Impossible
(PG-13) Naomi Watts

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. Safe Haven (PG-13)
2. Jack Reacher
(PG-13) (Paramount)
3. Mama (PG-13)
4. Silver Linings
Playbook (R) (Anchor
5. Django Unchained
(R) (Anchor Bay/Starz)
6. The Guilt Trip
(PG-13) (Paramount)
7. The Bible (NR) (Fox)
8. Broken City (R)
9. Fringe: The Com-
plete Fifth and Final
Seasont(TV-14) (Warner
10. "The Avengers"
(PG-13) Disney

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