Charlotte sun herald

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Charlotte sun herald
Uniform Title:
Charlotte sun herald (Charlotte Harbor, Fla. : 1995)
Running title:
Sun herald
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Sun Coast Media Group
Place of Publication:
Charlotte Harbor, FL
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily
regular

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm36852667
System ID:
AA00016616:00005

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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Software uncovered 2009 terrorist plot, but was it legal? E Dealthe Day
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Cha oltte Sun uor I


AN EDITION OF THE SI
VOL. 121 NO. 163


HERALD

CHIMP STATUS CONFUSING TEBOW JOINS THE PATRIOTS
U.S. Fish and Wildlife seeks protection for the endangered animal. The former Florida Quarterback takes the field during the
k THE WIRE PAGE team's minicamp. SPORTS PAGE 1


AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY


WEDNESDAY JUNE 12, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net


County halts Loop talks



Officials postpone vote on interlocal agreement


By BRENDA BARBOSA
STAFF WRITER
Charlotte County com-
missioners postponed
voting on an interlocal
agreement with the city
of Punta Gorda Tuesday,


saying they want to give
city officials time to
rescind an earlier action
that would open the door
for renegotiation for a
proposed annexation.
Last week, commis-
sioners voiced sharp


disapproval over the City
Council's decision to vote
on an interlocal agree-
ment to annex a 171-acre
tract of land located on
both sides of Jones Loop
between Taylor Road and
U.S. 41. The site, known


as "The Loop," has been
eyed for a possible
regional activity center
with an open-air mall
and a mixed-use facility
that would offer shop-
ping, office and residen-
tial space.


Normally, the county
wouldn't have a say in
such matters except that,
in this case, the proposed
annexation would create
pockets of unincorporat-
ed land or "enclaves"
- within the annexed


area, which is prohibited
by state law. As a result,
an agreement has to be
crafted and approved by
both the county and the
city.
TALKS 16


A smile-worthy dessert


SUN PHOTO BY BETSY WILLIAMS


During the Feed and Read program offered at the Port Charlotte Library on Tuesday, kids had a choice of applesauce or an orange
with their meal. Lydia Rodriguez, 4, had a little fun with her dessert. See more photos on page 12.


Convicted murderer seeks


federal relief from death row


By MERAB-MICHAL FAVORITE
STAFF WRITER
Suspected serial killer Daniel 0.
Conahan Jr. has filed new court
documents this week in his latest
attempt to have his conviction and
death sentence overturned.
Conahan, 59, of Punta Gorda,
on Monday entered a petition for
writ of habeas corpus with the
U.S. District Court in the Middle


District of Florida in Fort Myers.
The habeas petition is a civil action
that is entered when a criminal
defendant has ex-
hausted all his court
appeals, according to
court documents.
Conahan was
sentenced to death
in Charlotte County
on Dec. 10, 1999, for
CONAHAN the kidnapping and


murder of Richard Montgomery.
The 21-year-old's body was dis-
covered in a wooded area in rural
Charlotte County near North Port
in 1996.
Conahan, a former nurse, was
suspected of similar unsolved
murders around the region in the
1990s, but he was never charged
with any other crimes.
RELIEF 16


Get healthy, men!


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER
Keith Crandall, 66, said
he avoided exercise the
"e-word," he called it-
for more than 50 years,
until he had a revelation
earlier this year.
"In January, I was
driving down the road
and saw two older men in
(electric mobility scoot-
ers)," Crandall said. "I
thought, 'That could be
me.'"
Crandall said he could
barely get up out of a


SUN PHOTO BY
ADAM KREGER
Keith Crandall, 66, and
Ray Childers, 62, vouch for
the importance of men's
health. Both say they are
more mobile after recently
taking up exercising at
the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County. This
week marks the 20th anni-
versary of National Men's
Health Week.


HEALTHY 16


City drainage


project targets


Laishl

By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER
PUNTA GORDA On
any given day, kids run
through the interactive
fountain at Laishley
Park, getting good
and wet as they play
among the water jets.
Meanwhile, on days
after a heavy rain, such
as last week's tropical
storm, people of all ages
splash their way through
Laishley Park itself. But
that is no fun.
"There is 2 to 3 inches
of water in the park
when it rains," said
Chris Evans, director
of operations for the


ey


Park


Laishley Crab House,
which overlooks the
park, a host to many city
celebrations. "When you
have events, it hinders
them. Whether it's the
Taste of Punta Gorda or
the July Fourth event,
when people walk or
drive through there, it
ruins the sod and turns
it into mud."
To remedy the prob-
lem, and keep splashing
limited to the fountain
area, city officials are
embarking on a drain-
age project budgeted at
$350,000.
When Laishley Park
PARK16


SUN PHOTO BY CHRISTY FEINBERG


Les Hassen works 40 hours a week at Just Play Sports in Port
Charlotte, and volunteers about 50 hours a week for the Port
Charlotte Bandits.

Bandits president


cares for kids


and football


L es Hassen has two
sons, two grand-
kids, about 320
other children he cares
for, and an estimated
750 football players he
coached over the years.
They are the center of
his life, along with the
brown, leather football.
"I find myself with
free time filling it with
football," Hassen said.
Hassen, 55, serves as
president and a coach
for the Port Charlotte


Bandits Football and
Cheerleading Program.
"We started it in


CHRISTY 16


INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 3 Obituaries 5 Legals 81 Viewpoint 101 Opinion 11 THE WIRE: Nation 21 Health 2 World 3,81 State 51 Business 6-7 Weather 8 SPORTS: Lotto CLASSIFIED: TV Listings 241 Comics 25-28 Dear Abby 28
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lii QI 711 gh ow : SUN COUPON CALL US AT "The weather is frightening, the
li1 1111111 A.M. : VALUE METER $41,04 ,: 941-206-1000 thunder and lightning...
7 05252 00025 8 Scattered p.m. storms. .. .. .... ... ... ....


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Summer's off to a busy start


N networking at Noon
is today at The
Captain's Table
in Fishermen's Village in
Punta Gorda. Please call
our Port Charlotte office
at 941-627-2222 to see if
seats are still available.
ChamberAction plans to
tweak today's program,
and we look forward to
hearing what you think.
Our Third Wednesday
Coffee is next week, and
we'll hear a presenta-
tion by the Economic
Development Office on
their marketing plans
for our community. The
Coffee runs from 7:15 a.m.
to 8:30 a.m. at the
Charlotte Harbor Event


and Conference Center
in Punta Gorda, and is
sponsored this month by
Buffalo Graffix. Please join
us for great networking
and information sharing.
We're still looking
for golfers for our
fifth annual Junior
Leadership Charlotte Golf
Tournament on June 22 at


Kingsway Country Club.
When the JLC program
lost its major sponsor six
years ago, we needed a
way to raise money so
that the 28 high school
juniors could participate
in JLC for free, and Tom
Natoli with Integrity
Employee Leasing
stepped up as chairman.
We're fortunate that he's
still the chairman, and
that he and his volunteers
are working hard to get
hole signs, prizes for
the golfers, items for
the goody bags and, of
course, golfers. Please call
if you can assist or would
like to play or both!
Join us at the new


model, Corial Homes
by Arthur Rutenberg/
Sandstar, for the
Business Card Exchange
on June 26. We'll start
with a 5 p.m. ribbon-
cutting at 391 Royal
Poinciana in Burnt Store
Meadows. Bring plenty
of business cards and
a small gift to promote
your business.
Our annual Post Session
Luncheon with our local
legislative delegation
will be held June 28 at
Visani Restaurant in Port
Charlotte. The chambers,
builders, Realtors, medical
society and Enterprise
Charlotte are the spon-
sors, so there also will be


great networking at the
luncheon, followed by the
opportunity to hear the
legislators respond to your
written questions. You can
make a reservation online
or by calling the office.
Later that afternoon,
we'll have a ribbon-cut-
ting and ice cream social
at Epiphany Health/
Blue Ocean Health Care,
21300 Gertrude Ave.,
Unit 1, Port Charlotte.
The festivities start at
2 p.m. Peter Keating,
certified business
analyst for Florida Gulf
Coast University's Small
Business Development
Center, will hold a free
seminar at our Port


Charlotte offices from
9 a.m. to noon June 28 on
"Marketing Your Business
in a Difficult Economy."
You will learn "The three
R's of Small Business
Marketing" (research,
reaching and retain-
ing), along with ways to
increase your business
with using the media.
Space is limited, so call
Beverly at 941-627-2222
to make your reservation.
Then it's July Fourth
week!
Julie Mathis is executive
director of the Charlotte
County Chamber of
Commerce. Email her at
jmathis@charlotte
countychamberorg.


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* GOVERNMENT

* TODAY

Board of Zoning, Appeals
meeting, 9 am, 18500 Murdock Circle,
Room 119, PC. 941-743-1956.
Historical Advisory,
Committee meeting, 9 am,
2050 Forrest Nelson Blvd., PC.
941-629-7278.
Historical Advisory,
Committee joint meeting, 10 am,
2050 Forrest Nelson Blvd., PC.
941-629-7278.
Historical Advisory,
Committee Subcommittee meeting,
11 am, 2050 Forrest Nelson Blvd., PC.
941-629-7278

* EVENTS

* WEDNESDAY

Woodcarving, Wood
burning every Wed. 8 am to 12 pm at
the Culture Center. Come and enjoy
with us. 2280 Aaron St., PC. Bev,


SUBSCRIPTIONS
Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
City Zone- Carrier home
delivered 7 days.

Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
CreditCard ......................... $15.54
3 Months............................ $62.75
6 Months.......................... $106.65
1 Year ............................... $186.50
Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
Subscribers residing in outlying areas may
incur additional delivery charge.
Above rates do not include sales tax.

DESOTO COUNTY RATES
Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ...................... $16.40
3 Months.................... ...... $74.09
6 Months ................... .... $119.54
1 Year ............................ $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99peryear.

Mail subscription rates: Rates
as follows (advance payment
required):
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months 1Year
$111.93 $200.75 $357.50
Sunday Only
3 Months 6 Months 1Year
$56.55 $106.37 $179.03
Single Copy rates
Daily $1.00 Sunday $1.75
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

Sun Newspapers
CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY
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.


941-764-6452
Project Linus, Make blankets,
9-11 am, New Day Christian Church.
20212 Peachland Blvd., PC. Call Nancy,
941-627-4364
Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.
11330 Burnt Store Rd., PG. 9 am, Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,
941-575-2034
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Peggy, 11-2:30. Hot and
cold sandwiches and more. 941-
764-6925, members only
Stretch n Balance, 1 hour
Chinese stretch and balance. (Dao Yin)
Ea. Wednesday, 10 am. PGICA Punta
Gorda, 2001 Shreve St. Info Richard,
941-575-8548
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch,
11-2. Dinner, 5-8. Karaoke, 6:30-9:30.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-637-2606,
members & their guests
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music. 507
W. Marion Ave., PG. 11 am. Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,
941-575-2034
Peace River Forum, Lunch
meeting. Speakers: PG city council
candidates. $20, guests. 11:30, Isles
Yacht Club. 1780 W. Marion. Martha
Martin, 941-456-6558
Play Scrabble, 1-4 pm.
Free. Cultural Center Centennial Hall,
2280 Aaron St. Everyone is welcome.
941-625-4175. www.thecultural
center.com
Fruit & Vegetable
Club, Dennis Cathcart will speak
on Singapore Gardens by the Bay,
6:30 pm. 234 E. Nippino Trl., Nokomis.
941-473-1451
Self Esteem Club, 4th, 5th
& rising 6th graders every Wed. at
Liberty Elementary, 370 Atwater St.,
PC. 6:30 -7:45 pm. For more info,
866-717-3946
Silent Meditation,
Serenity? Peace of mind? Free
quiet/silent meditation, each Wed.,
6:30-7 pm. 1250 Rutledge St., PC.
941-575-8548

* THURSDAY

Crafty Ladies, Handcrafted
items every Thursday, 9-11:30 am


(except holidays). Oaks Cove, Gulf Cove
UMC, 1100 McCall, PC. 941-697-5533
Register for VBS, Mon-Fri,
June 17-21,6-8:30 pm, grades K-5.
Register at www.gulfcoveumc.com.
Gulf Cove UMC, 1100 McCall, PC.
941-697-1747
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch,
11-2. Dinner,5-8. Bingo, 6:30-8:30,
members & their guests. C.B.O.D.
meeting, 5:30, members only.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-637-2606
Mahjong, Cultural Center
2280 Aaron St. 11:30 am-3:30pm, $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone Welcome. 941-625-4175
Punta Gorda Kiwanis,
Meets every Thursday for lunch,
11:30 am-1:00 pm at Laishley Crab
House. 100 E. Retta Esplanade. Call
Jim Finch, 941-661-4021
Warm Water Exercise,
Aquatic fitness classes, 3280 Tamiami
Trl., Ste 11.12&1 pm, Tue &Thur,
$3/class, pay by month. Info,
941-575-2034
Chess Club, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 1 pm-4 pm, $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. 941-625-4175
Dems Meet & Greet,
Democratic precincts meet & greet,
Democratic Hq., 4-6 pm. 4300 Kings
Hwy., Schoolhouse Sq., unit 402.
941-258-3542
Pinochle, Cultural Center
2280 Aaron St. 5:30-8:30 pm, $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
941-625-4175,all welcome
Sons Of Italy Dinner,
Pasta, meatballs, salad, dessert, bev/
coffee, 6 pm. $7.50 members. $8.50
guests. Karaoke. 3725 Easy St. Call for
Resv./info, 941-764-9003

* FRIDAY

Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.
11330 Burnt Store Rd., PG.9 am, Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,
941-575-2034
Native Plant Sale, CHEC,
9-2:30,10941 Burnt Store Rd., PG.
Plant Native, 941-575-5435, www.
checflorida.org
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Flag Day ceremony @ 10 am. Dinner,


5-8, AYCE fried fish, prime rib and crab
cakes. Music with Tim & Rosanne from
6:30-9:30
Veteran Home & Build,
Veteran home repair & build
campaign. Kick-off ceremony at
10 am, Fishermen's Village Ctr. Ct.
941-639-3162
Bingo Mania, The Elks #2153,
11 am-1 pm, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd.,
941-627-4313. All welcome, smoke
free, free raffles
Flag Day @ Am. Leg.
Post 103, Join us, 11 am to
celebrate Flag Day w/ceremony &
free lite lunch to follow. 2101 Taylor
Rd., PG
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch,
11-2. Dinner, 5-8:30. Music by Escape
7-10. Tiki open at 3. 25538 Shore Dr.,
PG. 941-637-2606, members & their
guests
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.
507 W. Marion Ave., PG. 11 am. Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,
941-575-2034
Michael Hirst, Live music
with singer/guitarist Michael Hirst,
5-9 pm, Fishermen's Village Center
Court, 941-639-8721.
Country Express Band,
6:30 pm. PC Eagles. Not a member?
Not a problem. We'll sign you in. For
more info, 941-661-8627
Friday Night Dance,
$7. Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St.
7-10 pm, full cash bar, live entertain-
ment. Band info at www.thecultural
center.com. 941-625-4175

* SATURDAY

Shoes for Kids, Kiwanis
Shoes for Kids Project collecting new
sneakers from 8 -12 at the Murdock
Wal-Mart. 941-769-0864 for more
info.
Acme Bicycle Ride,
8 am, 615 Cross St., PG. Free, adults,
helmet required, 3 levels. More info,
941-639-2263
Flea Market, Train Depot
outdoor flea market, 9-1. Historic
depot freight dock, 1009 Taylor Rd. &
Carmalita St. 941-639-6774
Closet of Hope, Free
clothing, ID required. 1st & 3rd


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 www.yoursun.com, 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.


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.


Saturday, 9:30 am-12 pm. Gulf Cove
UMC, 1100 McCall, PC. 941-697-1747
Deep Creek Elks2763,
Wings and dogs, 12-2. Dinner, 5-8.
Filet, ribs and crab cakes, Music with
Heart & Soul, 6:30-9:30
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch,
11-2. Dinner, 5-8:30. Music by Escape
7-10. Tiki open at 3.25538 Shore Dr.,
PG 637-2606 members & their guests
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St.3:30p-5:30p $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome, 941-625-4175
Doo Wop Crew, Rockin
to the oldies, 5-9 pm, Center
Court Fishermen's Village. Free,
941-639-8721
Country Express Band,
6:30 pm, PC Eagles. Not a member?
Not a problem. We'll sign you in. $5
cover. 941-661-8627

* SUNDAY

'Tiny Giant' Speaks,
Singer/humorist overcomes handicaps
& motivates. 8, 9:30 & 11 am,
worship. Englewood UM Church,
700 E.Dearborn.941-474-5588
Father's Day Yoga, Free
Father's Day Yoga class for men only.
Open to all levels, 12 pm. 112 Sullivan
St, Punta Gorda. 941-505-9642
Punta Gorda Elks, Father's
Day picnic, 2-5. Adv. tics avail at bar,
$9. Tiki open at 1. Music by TaT 2.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-637-2606,
members & their guests
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 5:30-8:30 pm, $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
941-625-4175, all welcome
CCMC Jamboree, 2 pm. PC
Eagles. Family friendly, non smoking.
$3/member, $5 non-member.
941-276-2011

* Monday

Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.


11330 Burnt Store Rd., PG. 9 am,
Mon, Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes.
Info, 941-575-2034
Stretch 'n' Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.
507 W. Marion Ave., PG. 11 am.
Mon, Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes.
Info, 941-575-2034
Fun with Music,
1-3 pm, Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron
St. Come dance with friends to live
music. Musicians always welcome,
$1.941-625-4175
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 6-8 pm, $2. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
welcome, 941-625-4175
Vacation Bible Skool,
Mon-Fri, June 17-21,6-8:30 pm.
Register at www.gulfcoveumc.com
or call 941-697-1747. Gulf Cove
UMC, 1100 McCall, PC
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. $5,
7-10 pm, cash bar, live entertain-
ment. Band info at theculturalcenter.
com 941-625-4175
Music by'Kool katz'
Francine & Chris. Dance music, adm.
$5. Cultural Ctr., 2280 Aaron St., PC.
7 pm-9:30 pm. Info, 625-9618

* TUESDAY

CharlotteWoodcarvers,
Wood Burning, every Tues. @
Punta Borda 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, www.
checflorida.org
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
Meet the Author, Jerry
Belitch at the library to sell & sign
copies of his books. 10 am-1 pm.
424W Henry St. 941-833-5460


SUN NEWSPAPERS -a"
-_-Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation .A
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 rpray@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at overbey@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1143. Fax to
941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at mputman@sun-herald.com 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 business@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email dmorris@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028 or
email obituaries@sunletter.com. Religion/ church news or events mputman@sun-herald.com. Editorial letters email letters@sun-herald.com 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


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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.


PAID ADVERTISEMENTS


Featured Events
Free Open Cruise In, 5-8 p.m., open cruise in, Lake View
Restaurant, 5605 S. McCall Rd. (776), PC. Veteran Motor Car Club of
America invites owners of any make, model, year car or truck. Discount
menu & beverages. No fees or preregistration. Unlimited lighted parking.
Trophy judging. 941-497-4995 or 941-575-0202.
Incredibly Bad B Movie, 6 p.m., at the Mid-County
Regional Library, 2050 Forrest Nelson Blvd., PC. Bride of the Monster.
Mad scientist attempts to create atomic supermen. Plenty of schlock
dialogue and free pizza. For info call, 941-613-3166.


- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -


OurTown Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013





:The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 3


Man faces animal cruelty charges


STAFF REPORT

PUNTAGORDA- A
Port Charlotte man was
arrested Monday on ani-
mal cruelty charges after
an investigation led to the

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Skirena Nichole Stockton, 27,
4700 block of Knollwood Drive,
Punta Gorda. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: driving
with a suspended license). Bond:
none.
Taylor Davis Schiel, 20, 3600
block of Aruba Court, Punta Gorda.


discovery of an emaci-
ated pit bull suffering
from internal parasites,
authorities said.
Michael Joseph Damon,
25, of the 21200 block
of Percy Avenue, was
charged with tormenting,


mutilating or killing an
animal, and abandoning
an animal. Authorities
said an anonymous tip
led them to discover the
malnourished red and
white pit bull, named
Zoey, at Damon's home.


I POLICE BEAT
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 courtsystem.


Charge: possession of alcohol by
person younger than 21. Bond:
$500.
David Michael Kilpatrick,
33, homeless in Port Charlotte.


Charges: off-bond recommit on
three counts. Bond: $6,000.
Nicholas Joseph Faieta, 23,
20000 block of Tappan Zee Drive,
Port Charlotte. Charges: two


Lt. Brian Jones, of
Charlotte County Animal
Control, said the dog was
found Dec. 7, 2012, in a
room that was covered in
feces and urine.
Three other dogs at the
home were in satisfactory

counts of violation of probation
(original charges: burglary of an
unoccupied structure and grand
theft). Bond: none.
Kenneth Charles Hayes, 33,
3300 block of Maple Terrace,
Port Charlotte. Charge: failure to
appear. Bond: $15,000.
Brian Eric Kane, 28, 4400
block of Mongite Road, North
Port. Charge: withholding support


condition, Jones said.
Jones said Zoey had
recently had puppies and
tested positive for heart-
worms. She was confis-
cated and taken to an area
veterinarian, Jones said,
but had to be euthanized

from a child or spouse. Purge:
$515.
John Edwards Lembachner,
35, 2200 block of Johannesberg
Road, North Port. Charge:
violation of probation (original
charge: selling, manufacturing or
delivering a controlled substance).
Bond: none.
William Robinson, 75, of
Joliet, III. Charge: DUI. Bond:


due to her health issues.
Jones estimated she was
just over 1 year old.
Damon was taken to
the Charlotte County Jail,
where he was released
Tuesday after posting
$6,000 bond.

$750.
Wilburn Pierce Spencer, 50,
of Fort Myers. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: DUI).
Bond: $2,000.
John Joseph Bunn, 52,
11300 block of Starflower Ave.,
Englewood. Charge: failure to
appear. Bond: $10,000.
Compiled by
Merab-Michal Favorite


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Cultural Center
show pays tribute
to Bon Jovi
The Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
will play host to "Keep the
Faith," a Bon Jovi tribute
band, at 8 p.m. July 27.
The group will take the
audience on a musical
journey spanning three
decades of some of rock
music's most memorable
sing-along anthems.
Doors will open at
7 p.m. Tickets are $15 for
general admission, and
$20 at the door the day of
the show. For groups of
10 or more, tickets are $10
per person; group tickets
must be purchased by
July 26 to receive the
group rate. For more
information, or to pur-
chase tickets, visit www.
theculturalcenter.com.

Inaugural
Firefighter MDA
Ball set
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, hours
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 por-
tion 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 veg-
etables, 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 photo
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
GordaWaterfront) 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
jamie@ccfemsmda.org,
or visit www.ccfemsmda.
org/2013.


CAR


'Pet Adoptathon'
set
The Animal Welfare
League, 3519 Drance
St., Port Charlotte, will
recognize June as "Pet
Adoptathon" month. This
global pet adoption event
originated in 1995 with
the North Shore Animal
League and is sponsored
by Purina. In celebration
of this event, all cat and
dog adoption fees at the
AWL will be 25 percent off
during the month of June.
The shelter's hours of
operation are from 11 a.m.
to 5 p.m. daily. For more
information, call 941-
625-6720, or visit www.
awlshelter.org.


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C www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


Opening of Lemon Bay Playhouse's final performance of season


ut in Englewood,
Lemon Bay Play-
house opens its
last play of the season,
"Don't Cry for Me, Mar-
garet Mitchell," tonight.
Though purely fic-
tional, it is based on a true
Hollywood incident.
Producer David 0.
Selznick stopped filming
"Gone With the Wind"
two weeks into shooting
and fired the director. He
then hired Ben Hecht,
the best script doctor in
Hollywood, and Victor
Fleming, the director of
"The Wizard of Oz." In a
week, they rewrote the
entire script for the movie.
Selznick would not allow
the two to leave and fed
them only bananas and


peanuts for the week
because he said that other
food would put them to
sleep.
What went on in the
room is the subject of the
play. It's a masterpiece of
comedy and writing.
"Don't Cry for Me,
Margaret Mitchell" was
written by Virginia Cate
and Duke Ernsberger
and is being directed


by Bob La Salle.
The show runs through
June 30. Curtain times
are 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
through Saturday eve-
nings, and 2 p.m. for
Sunday matinees. Tickets
are $18 and are available
online at www.lemon
bayplayhouse.com, or by
calling or visiting the box
office, 941 475-6756. Box
office hours are 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. weekdays.

The Visual Arts Center
announced the Goff
Gallery exhibit for June 3
to June 27. Four artists
will show a number of
their paintings: James
Beech, Dave Donovan,
Kathleen Przepadlo and
Renee Skelly. Each brings


a different style and sub-
ject to this group show of
some 45 paintings.
The center's galleries
and gift shop, located at
210 Maud St. in Punta
Gorda is on summer
hours Monday to
Friday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Gallery exhibits are
always free and open to
the public.
Call 941-639-8810 for
more information on ex-
hibits, children's summer
arts camp, and classes or
visit www.visualartcenter.
org.

The Cultural Center
resumes its Summer
Movie Series on June 23,
with "High Society," star-
ring Bing Crosby, Grace


Kelly, Frank Sinatra and
Louis Armstrong. Kelly
plays socialite Tracy Lord,
whose first marriage to
Dexter Haven (Crosby)
ended in divorce. She's
about to remarry stuffy,
safe George Kittredge
(played by John Lund).
Meanwhile, Spy magazine
has blackmailed her
family into allowing it to
cover the wedding. Sinatra
and Celeste Holmes
play the reporter and his
photographer.
This is the musical
version of 1940s "The
Philadelphia Story."
Tickets are $3 per
person. Students are $1.
Tickets may be purchased
at the Cultural Center's
box office, accounting


office and information
desk. For more informa-
tion, visit www.thecultural
center.com, or call
941-625-4175.
**
You will find a complete
schedule of cultural events
in Charlotte County on
the Arts & Humanities
Council's website www.
charlottearts.org. Just click
on calendar.
Judy A Malbuisson is the
executive director of the
Arts & Humanities Council
of Charlotte County.
She can be contacted at
941-764-8100, or info@
charlottearts.org. Visit the
council's website at www.
charlottearts.org. Befriend
us at www.Facebook.com/
charlottearts.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


DAV partners
with Visani
Disabled Veterans
Chapter 82 will partner
with the Visani Comedy
Club, 2400 Kings
Highway, Port Charlotte,
at 8 p.m. Thursday. The
featured comedian will
be Dale Jones, a favorite
of the club. Tickets are
$10 per person for the
8 p.m. show. Dinner,


at an additional cost,
will be from 5:30 p.m.
to 7:30 p.m. For more
information, or to pur-
chase tickets, call Mike at
941-204-4212.

Golf tourney
to benefit
Charlotte Players
The Charlotte Players
will hold a golf scramble
fundraiser at 7:30 a.m.


Saturday at Kingsway
Country Club, 13625
S.W Kingsway Circle,
Lake Suzy. Registration
will begin at 7:30 a.m.,
with a shotgun start at
8:30 a.m. There will be
prizes awarded to the
top three teams, and for
closest to the pin and the
longest drive. There also
will be a 50/50 raffle. The
cost of $55 per player
includes green fees, a golf


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cart, a gift bag and lunch.
Sponsorships are avail-
able. Proceeds will ben-
efit the Charlotte Players.
For more information,
call Jenn McLaughlin at
941-447-0801, or Dan
Mearns at 941-893-9692.

Brown Suga
Band to appear
in concert
The Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
will present its next show
in the Summer Dinner
Theater Series at 7 p.m.
Saturday. Come groove
the night away with
the classic sounds and
harmonies of the Brown
Suga Band, featuring
Vince Brown on vocals.
This band will sing
favorite hits such as "My


Girl," "Sittin' On the Dock
of the Bay" and many
more, along with some
original tunes.
Dinner will be served
at 5:30 p.m., with the
show beginning at 7 p.m.
The dinner menu will
feature pork wings,
turnip greens, garlic
mashed potatoes, salad,
bread, sweet potato pie
and beverages.
Tickets for dinner and
the show are $25 for
Cultural Center members,
and $27 for nonmembers.
For the performance only,
Cultural Center members
pay $10; nonmembers,
$12. Tickets may be
purchased at the box
office, or online at www.
theculturalcenter.com.
For more information,
call 941-625-4175, ext.
221.


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Cultural Center
offers Father's
Day dinner
The Cultural Center
of Charlotte County,
2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, will hold a
special Father's Day
Dinner from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Sunday in
the Midtown Deli
Caf6. The menu will
feature barbecued ribs
and chicken, potato
salad, corn on the cob,
macaroni and cheese,
and apple pie a la
mode. Coffee and iced
tea are included as well,
and beer, wine and soft
drinks will be available.
Adult tickets cost $9.95;
children 10 years old
and younger, $5. Tickets
may be purchased in
advance by calling
941-625-4175; at the
Cultural Center infor-
mation desk or theater
box office; or online at
www.theculturalcenter.
com.

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The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 5


Nik Wallenda



getting closer



to the edge


By RON and DONNELL BATES
SPECIAL TO THE SUN

The Sun newspaper
caught up with high-wire
artist and acrobat Nik
Wallenda at Sarasota's
Nathan Benderson Park
on Sunday.
The aerialist has been
practicing at the park for
his upcoming wire walk
across the Grand Canyon.
These practice sessions
are open to the public
with no admission fee.
Several fans waited in
line to meet Wallenda
before he took to the
tightrope. He answered
questions, signed items
and autographed copies
of his recently released
autobiography, "Balance:
A Story of Faith, Family
and Life on the Line."
NikWallenda represents


the seventh generation
of the famous Flying
Wallendas family. The
34-year-old started walk-
ing the wire when he was
2, and has set multiple
Guinness world records,
including his crossing of
Niagara Falls last year.
The Grand Canyon wire
walk will be broadcast live
on the Discovery Channel
beginning at 8 p.m.
June 23.
The public can watch
NikWallenda training at
Benderson ParkTuesdays
through Saturdays until
June 19. He trains twice
daily from 10:30 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. and also at
6 p.m. On Sundays, he is
scheduled for 3 p.m. No
training will take place on
June 17.
Visit http://nikwallenda.
com for more information.


Having a photo taken with Nik Wallenda before he started
training on Sunday are Lakewood Ranch residents Sydney Davis
and Nicole Ruiztagle.




LK


Tom and Sally Arconti with Diane Hale are showing off their
signed copies of Nik Wallenda's autobiography, "Balance: A
Story of Faith, Family and Life on the Line."


Wallenda is raised to the 2-inch-diameter steel cable that
stretches to a length of 1,200 feet.


Nik Wallenda balances 30 feet above the ground. On June 23,
the floor of the Grand Canyon will be 1,500 below him.


IOBITURAIRES

CHARLOTTE

Heidi G.
Bosco-Huetteman
Heidi G. Bosco-
Huetteman, 74, of
North Fort Myers,
Fla., passed away
Sunday, June 9, 2013.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Homes, Punta
Gorda, Fla., Chapel.

Archie Lee
Cooksey
Archie Lee Cooksey,
74, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
June 10, 2013.
He was born
"". April 17, 1939,
S in Atkins, Ark.,
to William and
Hester Cooksey.
Archie retired after
serving our country as
a Military Police Officer
with the United States
Army. He was the proud
recipient of the Purple
Heart. Archie and his
wife moved to this
area 25 years ago from
St. Louis, Mo. He was
an active member of
American Legion Post
110, where he enjoyed
playing golf and spend-
ing time with his friends.
Archie was also a
longtime member of the
VFW in St. Louis.
He is survived by his
wife of 51 years, Mickey
Cooksey of Punta Gorda,
as well as other extend-
ed family and friends.
The family will receive
friends from 10 a.m.
until the Funeral Service
at noon Friday, June 14,
2013, at Kays-Ponger
& Uselton Funeral
Home, 635 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda. A
Graveside Service with
full military honors will
be held at 2:30 p.m.
Monday, June 17, 2013,
at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota,
Fla. Please visit www.
kays-ponger.com to
leave the family condo-
lences and to sign the
online guestbook.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.

Gene W. Correll
Gene W Correll, 79,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday,
June 7, 2013, at Fawcett
Memorial Hospital
in Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by
Paul Schelm Funeral
Home, Lake Suzy, Fla.

Nancy Danitz
Nancy Danitz, 76,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away peacefully,
Sunday,
June 9,
2013,




She was
born April 25, 1937, in
Buffalo, N.Y., to Frank
Thomas and Elsie (nee
Sprandel) Anderson,
and moved to this area
53 years ago from New
York.
Nancy was co-owner
of Robert A. Danitz
Masonry Inc., along
with her husband
Robert, whom she
married in 1958, and
is now reunited. She
was a loving Mom,


Sister, Grandmother
and Friend, and will be
missed by all those who
knew and loved her.
Nancy is survived
by her brother, Bernie
Grahm; and sister,
FranniWolbert. She
also will be soulfully
remembered by sons,
David (Janet) Danitz
and Jim (Mary) Danitz;
daughter, Linda Danitz;
granddaughter, Jennifer;
and her beloved pets.
She was preceded in
death by her sister, Doris
Swaitkowski, in 2003.
The family will receive
friends from 9:30 a.m.
to 10:30 a.m. Friday,
June 14, 2013, at Paul
Schelm Funeral Home,
12687 S.W. County Road
769 (Kings Highway),
Lake Suzy, Fla. The
Mass of Christian Burial
will follow at 11 a.m. at
San Antonio Catholic
Church, 20444 Rampart
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Please visit Nancy's
tribute wall at www.
schelmfh.com to share
memories and to send
condolences to the
Danitz family.
Arrangements are by
Paul Schelm Funeral
Home, Lake Suzy.

Raymond J.
Montero
Raymond J. Montero,
45, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Saturday, June 8, 2013,
in Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Joyce L.
Rosenboom
Joyce L. Rosenboom,
79, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., and formerly of
Gilman, Ill., passed away
Monday, June 10, 2013,
at Tidewell Hospice
House in Port Charlotte.
She was a well-known
beautician for 38 years
in Gilman before she
moved to Port Charlotte
in 1991. Joyce was also
an Assistant Manager
at Today's Woman in
the Port Charlotte Town
Center mall before it
closed.
She is survived by
her son, Shane J. (Jill)
Decker of Gilman; Wrath
and Fury, the "Boys," as
she liked to call them, all
of whom were the love
of her life; sister, Donna
Kay (Robert) Sigmon;
nephews, Terry (Stacy)
Dixon, and Randy
Dixon of Port Charlotte;
great-nephews, Joshua
and Jacob Dixon; and
her best friends and
neighbors, Fred and Jill
Willet of Port Charlotte.
Joyce was preceded in
death by her parents,
Arthur and Dorothy
Frerichs; and sister,
Carol Bookout.
A private memorial
service will be held at
the convenience of the
family at a later date.
Please visit Joyce's
tribute wall at www.
schelmfh.com to share
memories and to send
condolences to the
Rosenboom family.
Preferred donations
may be made in loving
memory of Joyce to
Tidewell Hospice, 5955
Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL
34238.
Arrangements are by
Paul Schelm Funeral
Home, Lake Suzy, Fla.


Wallenda occasionally laughs and chats with the crowd. Unlike
his Niagara Falls walk, he will not be wearing a tether for the
Grand Canyon walk.


Christina M. Spacucello












Jan. 25, 1975 June 12, 2011

It's been two years since you left us.
Though your smile is gone forever,
And your hand I cannot touch,
I still have many memories of the
One I loved so much.
Your memory is my keepsake,
With which I'll never part.
God has you in His keeping;
I have you in my heart.
Author unknown

We all love you and miss you more
every day,

Son, Domonic; Mom; Dad; Gram;
Sister, Lisa and Tony; Niece, Mia;
and Nephew, Tony Jr.







Randy J.'Toby'Waye












March 15, 1974 June 12, 2003

If tears could build a stairway,
And memories a lane,
We'd climb up to Heaven,
And bring you back again.
Author unknown

Until we meet again,
We will forever love and miss you.
In my thoughts today and every day.

Love,
Steve and Mom


Jack R.
Schoonover
Retired 20th Judicial
Circuit Judge Jack R.
Schoonover, 78, of Fort
Myers, Fla., passed away
Monday, June 10, 2013,
at his home.
The family will receive
friends from 9 a.m.
until services at 10 a.m.
Monday, June 17, 2013,
at St. Cecilia's Catholic
Community, 5632 Sunrise
Drive, Fort Myers.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home, Punta
Gorda, Fla., Chapel.

ENGLEWOOD
There were no deaths
reported in Englewood
Tuesday.

NORTH PORT
There were no deaths
reported in North Port
Tuesday.

DESOTO
There were no deaths re-
ported in DeSoto Tuesday.


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Our Town Page 6


C www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Genealogical
Society to
hold picnic
The Charlotte County
Genealogical Society
will hold a picnic lunch
at 11:30 a.m. June 19 at
the Port Charlotte Beach
Park, 4500 Harbor Blvd.
The picnic is in lieu of the
society's regular monthly
meeting. Attendees are
asked to bring a dish to
share, a drink, and flatware
for yourself. Plates, cups
and napkins will be
provided. Participants are
to meet at the pavilions.
Pick up a free parking pass
at the front entrance to the
building before parking.
This event is free and
open to the public; visitors
are welcome. For more
information about the
picnic, or the Charlotte
County Genealogical


Society, call Pat at 941-
764-1931, or visit www.
ccgsi.org.

Special Olympics
to hold fundraiser
Special Olympics
Charlotte County will
hold its second annual
Bowl-A-Thon fundraiser
at 2 p.m. June 30 at
Bowland, 3192 Harbor
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
This event will feature
a silent auction and
a 50/50 raffle. The
registration fee to bowl
is $20. A team special
will include four bowl-
ers and a lane sponsor
sign for $100; a Special
Olympics bowler will
be added to each team.
Advanced registration
is required by Saturday.
For more information,
call 941-545-4601, or


visit info@specialolym
picscharlotte.org.

DAV to hold
golf tourney
The Disabled American
Veterans Chapter 82 will
hold its second annual
charity golf tournament
at 8:30 a.m. July 13 at
Kingsway Country Club,
13625 S.W Kingsway
Circle, Lake Suzy. There
will be a shotgun start at
8:30 a.m. Competitions
for the longest drive and
closest to the pin will
be held. Lunch and the
presentation of awards
will take place at Porky's
Roadhouse, 4300 Kings
Highway, Port Charlotte.
There will be four play-
ers per team. The cost
for each player is $50,
which includes lunch.
Proceeds will benefit the


DAV. To make a res-
ervation, call Blake at
941-258-1937. For more
information, call Mike at
941-204-4212.

Celebrate
Christmas in July
The Cultural Center
of Charlotte County,
2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, will play host
to its 44th Christmas in
July Bazaar from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. July 12-14.
There will be more than
80 vendors, with an
array of great handmade
crafts and more. Apple
dumplings, music, deals
in the resale shops,
and the world-famous
strawberry shortcake
will be available. Come
have free cookies and
punch with Santa, and
make sure children pose


with Santa to have a free
picture taken. There also
will be prizes, raffles and
fitness fun throughout
the day. Vendor tables
are only $70 for three
days; a table is included
in that price. For more
information, call 941-
625-4175, ext. 230, or
visit www.thecultural
center.com.

Cultural Center
offers afternoon
movie

The Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
will show an afternoon
movie at 2 p.m. June 23
in the center's theater.
"High Society," starring
Bing Crosby, Grace Kelly,
Frank Sinatra and Louis
Armstrong, will be the


featured movie. Tracy
Lord is a rich socialite
who was involved ro-
mantically with neighbor
and jazz musician C.K.
Dexter Haven. Now she is
engaged to be married to
the stuffy, but appropri-
ate, George Kittredge.
When a dashing journal-
ist arrives to cover the
society wedding, Lord's
initial desire to make life
difficult for this inter-
loper is complicated by
her attraction for him.
And things are made all
the more complicated by
Haven's refusal to give up
on Lord.
Tickets cost $3 per
person; student tick-
ets, $1. Tickets may
be purchased at the
center's box office and
information desk. For
more information, call
941-625-4175.


TALKS
FROM PAGE 1

Commissioners are
concerned that the
agreement passed by
the City Council last
week does not address
shared costs for roadway
maintenance as it relates
to future annexations
and increased growth,
particularly sections
of Burnt Store Road, a
major collector road
that will serve increased


traffic when the land
eventually is developed.
"What's our policy for all
our collector roads in the
city? We really don't have
one," said Commissioner
Ken Doherty at Tuesday's
commission meeting in
the county administration
building in Murdock. "I
think it's a great op-
portunity to (address)
loose ends that could be
negotiated now."
Doherty pointed to
language in the statute
that encourages elected
officials to negotiate


items that may fall
outside the annexation
boundaries.
County Attorney
Janette Knowlton con-
firmed commissioners
do have the right to dis-
cuss issues of roadways,
among other things,
that are not within the
outlined areas.
"Ordinarily these
annexations occur as
a matter of routine
course. We don't have
a say," she said. "In this
case where there (are)
enclaves created and it's


not contiguous, it is a
negotiation. In fact, the
statute actually envisions
that. There is specific
language in the statute
that says you can look at
other areas outside of the
boundaries and there is
a list of issues (includ-
ing) transportation
infrastructure."
Commission Chairman
Chris Constance said
he had a conference
call with County
Administrator Ray
Sandrock, Punta Gorda
Mayor Bill Albers and


City Manager Howard
Kunik on Monday, at
which time the county
made its concerns clear.
"I really don't think
that the City Council was
aware that there were
issues and so we had that
discussion," Constance
said. "Basically this was
a communication error
and we want to work
with the city in lock step.
That's the plan."
Sandrock said Kunik
will ask council members
to reconsider the issue at
the council's next public


meeting. Once they re-
scind their votes, city and
county staff can get back
to the negotiation table,
and possibly schedule a
joint meeting between
the City Council and the
County Commission.
"There are a number of
things that we are doing
to serve and satisfy the
citizens of the county,"
said Commissioner Bill
Truex. "Hopefully, this
will be due process that
we move through and it
will be resolved here very
quickly so that we can


RELIEF Collateral Regional petition are ineffective step is common in death that Conahan received this year, with the most
ELI ECounsel, entered the assistance of counsel, row cases. an unfair trial due to recent denials for several
petition, which seeks issues with evidence and In 2003, the U.S. ineffective counsel and additional petitions com-
FROM PAGE 1 discovery, an eviden- testimony, and prosecu- Supreme Court declined errors in the trial court. ing from the state's high
tiary hearing and relief trial misconduct. to review Conahan's case. The case later went to court in March and
Monday, his defense from Conahan's death John Lucas, press In early 2011, 20th the Florida Supreme April, court documents
team, Neal Andre Dupree sentence. secretary of the office of Judicial Circuit Senior Court. His conviction show. Several rehearing
and William McKinley Among the grounds Florida Attorney General Judge Donald Pellecchia and death sentence were requests remain pending.
Hennis III, of Capital the defense argues in the Pam Bondi, said the legal rejected defense claims affirmed in January of Email: mfavorite@sun-herald.com

PARK move forward. space to remain green. existing sod and soil, grass, the same variety will remain open.
"Sometimes you "Vehicles drive over putting in an irriga- used for golf courses, will Anthony Lindsey of
gotta do what you the grass when setting tion system 36 inches be laid on top. North Port and his son
FROM PAGE 1 gotta do, if you don't up for events and it must beneath the surface The construction enjoy going to Laishley
have the money," said stand up to pedestrian that will feed 95 sprin- probably will start in Park, mostly for the
was created in 2007, the Dennis Murphy, direc- traffic," said Murphy, kler heads. Murphy mid-July, and will last interactive fountain,
original plans included tor of the city's Growth acknowledging that the explained the depth until September, before where Joseph, 10, cools
an irrigation system Management office. sod wasn't always up to is necessary because the calendar of commu- off. Although the con-
to provide better care But problems with the task. "In the winter tent stakes used by nity events begins anew struction will create a
for the green space. the grass surfaced when it's a dust bowl; in the vendors often go 2 feet in the fall, Murphy said. bit of disturbance at the
However, the system the park began to be summer when it rains a underground. "It's a very, very short park, Lindsey said it will
was a victim of "value fully utilized. Now, in lot, it's a mud bowl." On top of the irrigation construction timeline. be worth it.
engineering," a term the winter months, there Now the city is having pipes will be series of fil- That's about as good as "You're going to wind
used to describe the are community events a second go-around. ters layers of crushed we can possibly get," he up with some minor
stripping away of nones- scheduled just about ev- The project will cover stone and sand that said, adding that while inconvenience, but it
sential costs in order to ery weekend at Laishley about half of Laishley will drain away rainwater the sidewalk ring around will help more in the
fit budget limitations, Park, posing plenty of Park's 7 acres. First, to the nearby retention the green space will be long run," he said.
allowing the project to challenges for the green workers will tear out the pond. Then Bermuda closed, the Harborwalk Email:groberts@sun-herald.com

HEALTHY issues," he said. every five years, increas- nice little sweat on the trash can when I started," Paula Allison, a
HEALITHY Robishaw says Men's ing physical activity and brow will let you know he said. "Now I'm doing dietitian with Eat 2 Live
Health Week is impor- eating fruits and veg- you're doing fine." yard work." Nutrition Services in
FROM PAGE 1 tant because women's gies, as well as avoiding Exercising is espe- To maintain health, Port Charlotte, believes
health issues often are tobacco. cially important for eating right also must men will avoid particular
chair before he started talked about more, but "A lot of conditions are seniors, according to go along with physical foods because of a cer-
exercising, but now he men need to be equally associated with tobacco Ray Childers, a volunteer activity, according to tain sense of masculine
works out at least three as aware of problems use," he said, adding that at the Cultural Center Cheri Carr of the Franz pride.
times a week. related to their gender. lung cancer is another of Charlotte County's Ross Park YMCA in Port "Some men are all
"It doesn't take much," He said men often think leading cause of death fitness salon. Charlotte. about meat and potatoes,"
he said. "Incremental they're fine because they for men. "Any exercise is better Carr, a wellness man- she said, adding that
improvements add up." don't feel or see symp- Robishaw, 34, stays than none," he said. ager, a personal trainer sometimes salmon is a
This is National Men's toms. Robishaw pointed healthy by eating break- In December 2011, and a sports nutritionist better choice than steak.
Health Week, and Mike out a lot of issues are fast every day, drinking Childers found out for the YMCA, has a Allison also said some
Robishaw, wellness "silent killers," but they lots of water and spend- during a routine trip to couple of tips: easy eating tips include
manager for Charlotte can be avoided. ing more time on cardio his physician that he "You want to make eating equal amounts
County Public Schools, Heart disease, for (or, aerobic) exercise had cellulitis a skin sure you eat every three of fruits and vegetables
wants to encourage men example, kills more men than muscle building. He inflammation that often hours so your me- (don't eat more of one
to take the time to learn than women, accord- pointed out the inten- affects older adults with tabolism won't crash as than the other), eating
about the importance of ing to the Centers for sity of a workout is not weakened immune sys- easily." products with tomato in
taking care of themselves Disease Control and necessarily as important teams, which can lead to "Water intake is them to help reduce the
and visiting their doctor Prevention. Robishaw as the duration. other medical problems. important to flush toxins risk of prostate cancer,
regularly. said simple steps can "Walking is the easiest So Childers, 62, started out of your system." and avoiding fried foods
"I just want to bring be taken to reduce risk, and least expensive form exercising. She also said it is im- whenever possible.
some awareness to some like checking cholesterol of exercising," he said. "A "I couldn't even lift a portant to fuel workouts. Email:akreger@sun-herald.com


CHRISTY
FROM PAGE 1

1988," he said.
Back then, there were
about 120 football players
and 40 cheerleaders.
Today, there are about
320 total athletes involved
in the Bandits program.
"The mission of Port
Charlotte Bandits is to
enable children to benefit
from participation in
team sports, in a safe and
structured environment,
while maintaining a bal-
ance of education, athlet-
ics and teamwork," its
website states. "Through
this active participation,
the Port Charlotte Bandits


programs teach funda-
mental values, skills and
knowledge that children
will use throughout their
lives."
Many of those play-
ers came back to coach
for the Bandits, "which
tells me they had a great
experience," Hassen said.
The most famous
Bandit is former
NFL player Anthony
Hargrove, but there are
many other successful
athletes to emerge from
the program.
"There's so many that
played college ball," he
said.
Hassen's own sons, Les
Jr., 31, and Christopher,
29, both played football,
but went on to play


baseball at Florida Gulf
Coast University.
Hassen spends about
40 hours a week work-
ing as a manager for
Just Play Sports in Port
Charlotte.
"It's a good place to
work," he said. "A lot of
interesting conversa-
tions and a lot of good
people."
Talking football with
Hassen comes easily, and
can lead to discussions
about the value of Tim
Tebow, the consistency of
Matthew Stafford (he's a
Lions fan), and the future
of Josh Freeman.
When he isn't at work,
he volunteers about
50 hours a week for the
Bandits.


Of course, there's also
family life.
He met his wife Crystal
when the two were
students at Charlotte
High School (that's right,
he's a Tarpon).
"I'm a Charlotte High
graduate," he said.
"I played football for
Charlotte High."
They have been mar-
ried for 32 years now.
She also has been
involved with the Bandits
until the grandkids, Liam
and Kenley, started arriv-
ing a few years ago. The
grandkids often show up
to support the Bandits.
"It's hard for me to
focus when my grandkids
are there," he said.
So what happens when


Port Charlotte plays
Hassen's alma mater?
"I wish Port Charlotte
and Charlotte would play
for the state champion-
ship, but it won't happen."
So, he sort of cheers for
them both. What makes
him most happy are the
players having "good
games and highlight
plays."
"It's a great rivalry,"
he said. "In the end,
in reality, they're great
friends. They still stay
great friends all through
the year."
Although football sea-
son is still a few months
away, Hassen remains
busy with Bandits
business.
This time of year, he's


dealing with equipment,
paperwork and coaches'
applications.
"I've been blessed with
a good board of direc-
tors," he said.
There's also a dedicat-
ed group of supportive
parents as well.
"We wouldn't survive
if it weren't for the
parents," he said.
The Bandits also have
worked well with Port
Charlotte High School.
The Bandits' boundar-
ies now mirror the high
school's.
"The future looks really
good," he said.
Christy Feinberg is a
senior writer at the Sun.
Email her at cfeinberg@
sun-herald.com.





The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 7


Jasica trained to drop bombs during Cold War


By DON MOORE
SUN CORRESPONDENT

Ray Jasica was commis-
sioned a 2nd lieutenant
in Marine Corps Aviation
after graduating from
training at Pensacola
Naval Air Station in 1954.
After he got his wings,
he was sent to a squadron
of F9F "Panther" jet fight-
ers based at El Toro Naval
Air Station in Southern
California.
"One of the sad things
that happened while I
was in El Toro, we were
trying to get some flying
time in. Four of us in F9Fs
took off from El Toro for
a flight to Glenview, Ill. It
was in November and the
weather was filthy," said
the 82-year-old former
aviator, who now lives
in Punta Gorda Isles.
"There was a 300-foot
ceiling, and there were
rainstorms on and off.
"Our senior lieutenant
took off first, and ground
control vectored him on
a certain heading. They
told him to report back
when he got on top of
the weather. I was second
and took off in a different
direction. I reported back
to ground control when I
cleared the weather.
"But no one ever heard
back from our leader who
took off first. No wreck-
age of his plane was ever
found. He must have
crashed into the sea."
After El Toro, Jasica flew
for a special weapons
delivery unit. It was part
ofVMA-261 flying out of
Atsugi, Japan. They were
flying AD6 "Skyraiders."
"We were a small
detachment comprised of
six officers, four airplanes
and the ground force to
take care of the planes,"
he said. "It was a big,
beautiful, single-prop
airplane that cruised at
160 to 170 knots. We were
being trained to deliver a
nuclear weapon.
"My targets were
the submarine pens at
Vladivostok, Russia. The
Marine Corps used the
AD6s to deliver an atomic
bomb because none of
its jet fighters were large
enough," Jasica ex-
plained. "This was 1956.
"During my mission,


SUN PHOTO BY DON MOORE
Ray Jasica today at 82, at his
Punta Gorda Isles home.

I was to fly my AD-6 50
feet off the deck to evade
enemy radar. The prob-
lem with flying a prop
plane we didn't know
if we could escape the
atomic blast.
"We were to use the
'loft maneuver' to drop
the bomb. With this
maneuver you flew
your fighter 50 feet off
the ground at 150 knots
until you got close to the
target. At that point, you
climbed to 5,000 feet. You
continued on course a
specified distance from
the target and then went
into a dive to pick up
speed. When you almost
reached ground level, you
were flying at 350 knots.
'At that point you pulled
up the nose of the plane
and released your bomb
manually. When the
barrels of our guns on the
wings of our AD6s passed
through the horizon, we
pushed the bomb's release
button. The bomb flew out
of the bottom of our plane.
We continued our loop
and went screaming down
toward the deck once
more to pick up speed and
reached 350 knots again."
Luckily for Jasica,
he was never put in a
position to worry about
escaping the blast of a
nuclear bomb. At the
time, he was a 24-year-
old lieutenant.
"I never gave the
problem much consider-
ation," he said. "This was
our job and this was what
I was supposed to do in
the Marine Corps if it got
down to nuclear war."
What hit closer to home
than a nuclear bomb
blast three years later was
a RIF (reduction in force)
in the Corps. The Marines


PHOTO PROVIDED


Ray Jasica was a Marine lieu-
tenant flying F9F "Panther"
jet fighters in the 1950s when
this picture was taken.

were retiring officers who
had flown in World War
II and Korea because the
Corps was running out of
money.
Jasica realized he could
be next in line to be
retired if he didn't figure
out something to do that
was more important to
the Corps than flying
fixed-wing fighter planes.
He discovered helicop-
ters. They were his future
in the Marines if he could
switch from fighters to
choppers.
"My first day of
helicopter training
was in August 1958 at
Pensacola," he said. "I
took two months' training
and I became a helicopter
pilot.
"In 1966 I went to
Vietnam and flew H-34
Sikorsky helicopters from
Marble Mountain Naval
Air Station, a few miles
south of the DMZ. We
carried troops or wound-
ed. They would carry
12 Marines and their
combat gear.
"We made a number
of Medevac flights to
pick up wounded and fly
them to a hospital ship
offshore," Jasica said. "I
remember the first time I
recall being in combat.
"We flew out to pick
up a wounded Marine
in a rice paddy. We were
sitting there waiting for
them to load the Marine
and I could see enemy
bullets skipping along the
paddy's surface toward
our helicopter. When this
happened you tended
to crunch down in your
armored seat," he said.


PHOTO PROVIDED
This was Jasica's F6F jet fighter training squadron at Corpus Christie, Texas. He is the pilot at front
row, center.


-7- 1.
PHOTO PROVIDED
A big, two-rotor CH-46 "Sea Knight" helicopter is pictured in flight. Jasica was the commander of
HMT-Squadron 301 at Santa Ana, Calif., that flew CH-46s. It was his last command.


"Another time we were
trying to pick up an injured
Marine who was on a spit
of land in a river surround-
ed by tall trees that made it
impossible for us to reach
him," Jasica explained.
"On our 'copter we had
a boom hoist that stuck
out from the chopper's
side. I told our crew chief
to drop the hoist cable
down and swing it back
and forth like a pendulum.
The ground crew grabbed
the cable and attached it
to the wounded Marine's
stretcher. We extracted him


without incident."
While in Vietnam, Jasica
courted his wife, Joann, a
school teacher in Okinawa.
The couple got married
after they both returned
to the states from the war
zone. He served a tour in
Hawaii on the general's
staff. His daughter, Jana,
was born there. His son,
Anthony, was born in
North Carolina.
Jasica wrapped up
his 20-year career as a
Marine Corps major. He
was the commander of
a CH-46 "Sea Knight"


helicopter squadron,
HMT-301, based at the
Marine Corps Air Facility
in Corpus Christi, Calif.
The Jasicas moved to
Punta Gorda in 1983. Ray
was the manager of a
local Savings of America
bank for a number of
years.
If you have a war story
or a friend or neighbor
has one, email Don
Moore at donmoore39@
gmail.com or call him
at 941-426-2120. For
more war stories, visit
donmooreswartales.com.


Can't find it anywhere?
Don't give up check

the Classifieds!


SUNt
s U Ni kW, NEWSPAPERS
Charlotte DeSoto Englewood North Port Venice


| COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


Summer Ball to
benefit behavioral
health
The Charlotte Harbor
Event and Conference
Center, 75 Taylor St.,
Punta Gorda, will play
host to the 10th annual
Summer Ball at 6 p.m.
July 27. This event is
an annual signature
fundraiser that benefits
children, adolescents
and families of Charlotte
County who are in urgent
need of crisis counseling,
mental health counseling
and/or substance abuse
medication treatment
at Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care. The theme
of this year's summer
ball will be "Celebrating
Generations of Hope,"
which reflects the
outstanding achieve-
ments and successful
accomplishments of
CBHC throughout the
years, since 1969.
The Crashers will
provide the dancing
entertainment. Tickets
are $100 each. This
event, which is open to
the public, is black-tie


formal. Last year's
Summer Ball raised
$30,000, which went
directly to provide urgent
health care services for
the community. To buy
tickets, or to become a
sponsor, call Jessica Boles
at 941-347-6407, or visit
www.cbhcfl.org.


Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.


e. -





Bethany L. Walden, Au.D.
Board Certified Doctor ofAudiology

Hearing
Evaluations &
Hearing Aids
"Since 1984"
21216 Olean Blvd.,
Suite 4
Port Charlotte
Across from AAA Bldg.
766-8886
Most Major Brands Available


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New Patients Welcome New pa311e5 www.susanrbrooksdds.com
SWelcorme General Dentistry
941-613-1919 Implants Cosmetic Nitrous Oxide
Dentures & One Day Repair
Dr. Michael Metyk 3191 Harbor Blvd. Unit D Laser Periodontal Therapy
Podiatric Surgery Port Charlotte, FL 33952 3440 Conway Blvd. 2A li.1i.1-..:11- .:.:.:. ..:.i Port Charlotte


S i Finduson
Sn Ue Facebook
Advanced
Orthopedic
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REPAIR RESTORE RECOVERY


Your Spine
Deserves The Best!
Gregory P. Gebauer, MD, MS
W Johns Hopkins Trained
Fellowship Certified Spine
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Call Today For A Consultation!
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941.639.6699

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Common Symptoms Relating
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* Shooting Pains In Arms Back And Neck Pain
* Numbness Scollosis






Our Town Page 8


C www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


3100








LEGALS


FICTITIOUS NAME
3112


6/12/13

NOTICE OF ACTION
3116


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
Case No.: 12-2922-CA
TECTO USA CORP., a Florida
corporation; and STEPHEN M.
HOLLIS,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
MELINDA A. MOHALL, individ-
ually; MELINDA A. MOHALL,
as Trustee of the MELINDA A.
MOHALL REVOCABLE TRUST
dated June 9, 2006; the
unknown spouse, if any, of
MELINDA A. MOHALL; the
unknown beneficiaries of the
MELINDA A. MOHALL REVO-
CABLE TRUST dated June 9,
2006; et. al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MELINDA A. MOHALL,
individually; MELINDA A.
MOHALL, as Trustee of the
MELINDA A. MOHALL REVO-
CABLE TRUST dated June 9,
2006; the unknown spouse, if
any, of MELINDA A. MOHALL;
the unknown beneficiaries of
the MELINDA A. MOHALL
REVOCABLE TRUST dated
June 9, 2006, if alive, and if
dead their unknown spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors and all other parties
claiming by, through, under or
against said Defendants, and
all unknown natural persons,
if alive, and if dead or not
known to be dead or alive,
their several and respective
unknown spouses, heirs,
devisees, grantees, or other
parties claiming by, through
under or against those
unknown natural persons and
the several and respective
unknown assigns, successors
in interest, trustees, or any
other person claiming by,
through, under or against any
corporation or other legal
entity named as a defendant;
and all claimants, persons or
parties, natural or corporate,
or whose exact legal status is
unknown, claiming under any
of the above named or
described defendants or par-
ties claiming to have any
right, title, or interest in the
property hereafter described:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to quiet and con-
firm tax title on the following prop-
erty in Charlotte County, Florida:
A certain parcel of land
lying in Section 1, Town-
ship 40 South, Range 23
East, lying and being in
Charlotte County, Florida,
and being more particular-
ly described as follows:
Take for a point of refer-
ence the intersection of
the South line of aforesaid
Section 1 and the West
right-of-way line of US Hwy
No. 17; go thence N
021'30" E, along said
West right-of-way line
308.73 feet to a point of
beginning; continue along
the same line 372 feet to a
point; go thence N
028'00" E, continuing
along the Westerly right-of-
way line of U.S. Hwy No. 17
for 78 feet to the center-
line of Lee Branch; go
thence meandering South-
westerly along said center-
line 340 feet more or less
to a point; go thence S
021'30" W for 236 feet,
more or less, to a point; go
thence S 8938'30" E for
200 feet to the Point of
Beginning, less and except
any road right-of-way for
Highway No. 17,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of our written defenses, if any, to
it on GARY A. KAHLE, ESQ., of
FARR, FARR, EMERICH, HACK-
ETT and CARR, P.A., Attorneys
for Plaintiff, TECTO USA
CORP., whose address is 99
Nesbit Street, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, within thirty
(30) days after the date of the
first publication of the Notice, and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on the Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint.


WITNESS my and and the seal of
this Court this 24th day of May.
2013.
BARBARA T SCOTT
as Clerk of the Court
By: C. Coulter
Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 29, June 5, 12, 19,
2013
114849 2896539
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA


NOTICE OF ACTION NOTICE TO NOTICE OF OTHER NOTICES
3116 CREDITORS FORECLOSURE 3138
3120 3122


CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
08-2013-CA-001017
NATIONSTAR
MORTGAGE, LLC,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CRAIG V. SPENCE, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: CRAIG V. SPENCE
Last Known Address:
508 NE 1st Ave., Apt. 16
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301-3221
Current Address: Unknown
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS
Last Known Address: Unknown
Current Address: Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property in Char-
lotte County, Florida:
LOT 16, BLOCK 2841,
PORT CHARLOTTE SUBDI-
VISION, SECTION 45,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE(S)
56 A THROUGH 56 E,
INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A 2273 EDNOR ST.,
PORT CHARLOTTE, FL
33952-4314
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses within 30
days after the first publication, if
any, on Albertelli Law, Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is P.O.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623,
and file the original with this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorney, or immediately there-
after; otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for two consecutive
weeks in the Charlotte Sun-Her-
ald.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this court on this 7 day of June,
2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C.Coulter
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assistance.
Please contact the administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is
(941)637-2281, within two (2)
working days of receipt of this
notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
To file response please contact
Charlotte County Clerk of Court,
350 E. Marion Street, Punta
Gorda, FL 33651-1687,
Tel: (941) 637-2238;
Fax: (941) 637-2216.
Publish: June 12 and 19, 2013
272484 2902703

ADVERTISE
In

The Classifieds!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Twentieth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR Charlotte COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No.: 13-1832-CA
Division:
Olga Iris Ortiz,
Petitioner,
and
Thomas Ray Bowman,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DIS-
SOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: Thomas Ray Bowman
Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for dissolution of marriage
has been filed against you and
that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Olga Iris Ortiz, whose
address is 2154 Abalom St. PC.
FL 33952 on or before
06/28/13 and file the original
with the clerk of this Court at 350
E. Marion Ave. Punta Gorda. FL.
33950, before service on Peti-
tioner or immediately thereafter.
If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office noti-
fied of your current address.
(You may file Notice of Cur-
rent Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Fail-
ure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.
Dated: 5/24/13.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT


By: C. Coulter
Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 29, June 5, 12, 19,
2013
339038 2896572
NEED A JOB?
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FL
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 11-1821CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WALTER G. PARKER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of WALTER G. PARKER,
deceased, whose date of death
was October 29, 2011, and
whose social security number is
private, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Charlotte County, Flori-
da, Probate Division, File No.: 11-
1821CP the address of which is
18500 Murdock Circle, Port Char-
lotte, Florida 33948. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is June 12, 2013.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
David G. Fisher
E-Mail Address:
dfisher@petersonmyers.com
Florida Bar No. 025964
Peterson & Myers, PA.
100 West Stuart Avenue
Lake Wales, FL 33853
Telephone: (863) 676-7611
Personal Representative:
Walter G. Parker. Jr.
1 South Street
Yarmouth, Maine 04096
Published: June 12 and 19, 2013
361992 2902245

F NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE
3122

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2012-CA-000408
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
VS.
SAMUEL V. ESTEPA; AURORA S.
ESTEPA; et al.,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
sale will be made pursuant to an
Order or Final Summary Judg-
ment. Final Judgment was award-
ed on in Civil Case No. 2012-CA-
000408, of the Circuit Court of
the Judicial Circuit in and for
CHARLOTTE County, Florida,
wherein, WELLS FARGO BANK,
NA is the Plaintiff, and SAMUEL V.
ESTEPA; AURORA S. ESTEPA;
UNKNOWN TENANT #1;
UNKNOWN TENANT #2; PEACE
HARBOR CONDOMINIUM ASSOCI-
ATION INC; ANY AND ALL
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD
OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS are
Defendants.
The Clerk of the court, Bar-
bara T. Scott will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash at
WWW.CHARLOTTE.REALFORE-
CLOSE.COM at 11:00 A.M. on the
5th day of July, 2013, the follow-
ing described real property as set
forth in said Final Summary Judg-
ment, to wit:
CONDOMINIUM PARCEL:
UNIT 1209, PEACE HARBOR,
A CONDOMINIUM, ACCORD-
ING TO THE DECLARATION OF
CONDOMINIUM RECORDED IN
OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK
3043, PAGE 787, AND SUBSE-
QUENT AMENDMENTS
THERETO, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
TOGETHER WITH RIGHT OF
USE AS A LIMITED COMMON
ELEMENT: PARKING SPACE
#21, PEACE HARBOR, A CON-
DOMINIUM, AS DESCRIBED IN
THE DECLARATION OF CON-
DOMINIUM IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 3043, PAGE
787 AND SUBSEQUENT
AMENDMENTS THERETO, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.


Dated this 5th day of June, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,
www.floridapublicnotices.com


By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A
DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEED-
ING, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO
COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVI-
SION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE.
PLEASE CONTACT THE ADA
COORDINATOR, < INSERT ADA NAME. ADDRESS.
AND PHONE NUMBER>>: WITHIN
2 WORKING DAYS UPON RECEIV-
ING THIS NOTICE; IF YOU ARE
HEARING OR VOICE IMPAIRED,
CALL 711.
Publish: June 12 and 19, 2013
334261 2902857
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVI-
SION
CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-000770
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
IVOR NOICELY, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure filed May 28,
2013 entered in Civil Case No.
08-2012-CA-000770 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Twentieth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Charlotte
County, Punta Gorda, Florida, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes at 11:00 A.M. on the 1st
day of July, 2013 on the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment:
The SOUTH 1/2 of the
NORTHWEST 1/4 of the
SOUTHWEST 1/4 of the
SOUTHWEST 1/4 of Section
28, Township 40 South,
Range 27 East, Charlotte
County, Florida, also known as
Tract 112, Golden Ranches.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus form the sale, if
any. other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens, must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated this 30th day of May,
2013.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
As Clerk of the Court
BY: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Published: June 5 and 12, 2013
361862 2900123

NOTICE OF
MEETING
S3126

PUBLIC NOTICE
The Punta Gorda Housing Author-
ity will review and revise its Sec-
tion 8 Administration Plan at the
Board's regular monthly meeting
on Thursday, June 20, 2013, at
8:30am. The meeting will be held
in the conference room of the
Punta Gorda Housing Authority,
340 Gulf Breeze Avenue, Punta
Gorda, FL. Copies of the revised
Administration Plan, and pro-
posed revisions can be reviewed
at the office of the Punta Gorda
Housing authority any time after
June 12, 2013. For further infor-
mation please contact Loraine
Helber at 941-639-4344.
Publish: June 12, 2013
115869 2902824

NOTICE OF SALE
L ^ 3130


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: ABLE
WRECKER & ROAD SERVICE LLC
gives Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these vehi-
cles on 06/25/2013, 08:00 am
at 5135 NE Cubitis Avenue ARCA-
DIA, FL 34266, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. ABLE WRECKER &
ROAD SERVICE LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
2B6HB21Y5TK104195
1996 DODGE
Publish: June 12, 2013
108133 2902848
Notice of Sale/Auction
Time of Sale: 10:00 am
Location of Sale: 1901 S. Tamia-
mi Trail, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Date of Sale: JUNE 25, 2013
L9NTEACB3C1031969
12 TAOI MC ORG
1FMZU34E7WUC19280
98 FORD EXPLORER WHI
2C1MR2268T6758116
96 GEO METRO GRN
1G1YY36W795111534
09 CHEV CORVETTE RED
Publish: June 12, 2013
104700 2902947



| OTHER NOTICES
3138


PUBLIC NOTICE
THE PUNTA GORDA HOUSING
AUTHORITY (PGHA) HAS MADE
REVISIONS TO ITS ADMINISTRA-
TIVE PLAN FOR THE HOUSING
CHOICE VOUCHER PROGRAM
(SECTION 8) TO INCLUDE HOW
PGHA WILL ACCEPT APPLICA-
TIONS FOR HOUSING.
THIS POLICY WITHIN THE
ADMINISTRATIVE PLAN WILL BE


EFFECTIVE THURSDAY,
JUNE 20, 2013.
PGHA WILL BEGIN TO ACCEPT
PRE-APPLICATIONS ONLINE FOR
ITS SECTION 8 RENTAL ASSIS-
TANCE PROGRAM WAITING LIST
ON JUNE 21, 2013, BEGINNING


AT 12:01 A.M. PRE-APPLICA-
TIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED
UNTIL JULY 7, 2013
AT 11:59 P.M.
APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPT-
ED ONLINE ONLY AT
www.puntagordaha.org
NO APPLICATIONS WILL BE
ACCEPTED IN PERSON OR
BY MAIL
Applicants without access to a
personal computer may access
the Housing Authority's website
from a computer at any public
library. Applicants should have
the names, dates of birth, and
Social Security numbers available
for each household member
when applying. Applicants should
also know the amount of income
for each household member and
the names, addresses and phone
numbers for all landlords in the
last three (3) years.
If you are a senior or disabled
applicant and need assistance in
completing an application, assis-
tance will be available at the
Punta Gorda Housing Authority
Office during normal business
hours 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Monday through Thursday.
Successful applicants will be cho-
sen through a Lottery System. a
list of 250 applicants selected for
the wait list (identified by an
"Application Confirmation Num-
ber" assigned at time of applying)
will be posted on PGHA's website,
www.puntaaordaha.org No
Later Than July 15, 2013.
You may be eligible if your fami-
ly's income is less than:
$18,600...for One Person
$21,250...for a Family of Two
$23,900...for a Family of Three
$26,550...for a Family of Four
$28,700...for a Family of Five
$30,800...for a Family of Six
$32,950...for a Family of Seven
$35,050...for a Family of Eight
For Further information Contact:
Punta Gorda Housing Authority
340 Gulf Breeze Avenue Punta
Gorda, FL. 33950
(941) 639-4344
Equal Housing Opportunity
Publish: June 12 and 19, 2013
115869 2902832



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Classifieds


I NEWS BRIEFS

Band to hold
car wash

The Port Charlotte
High School Band
will hold a car wash
fundraiser from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday at Busey
Bank, 1490 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte.
A $5 donation is
requested. Proceeds
will benefit the band.
For more information,
call Charles Brown at
941-626-7631.

Salvation Army
collects school
supplies

The Salvation Army,
2120 Loveland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, is col-
lecting school supplies
for the upcoming
school year to give to
those in need. At this
time, the following sup-
plies are needed: No. 2
pencils, crayons, 6- and
12-inch plastic rulers,
marble composition
notebooks, two-pocket
folders, glue sticks,
filler paper, one-subject
notebooks, washable
color markers and ball-
point pens. Donations
gladly will be accepted
at The Salvation Army.
Parents may apply for
book bags and school
supplies now through
July 26, also at The
Salvation Army. For
more information, call
941-629-3170.

Road closures
expected during
city project

The city of Punta
Gorda Utilities
Department will begin
a gravity sewer replace-
ment project June 24.
This project is anticipat-
ed to take approximately
four weeks to complete.
Lane closures will be
necessary during the
project. Sullivan Street
between Marion Avenue
and Retta Esplanade will
be closed to through
traffic, and there will be
very limited access. The
alleyway between Taylor
and Sullivan streets
that runs next to the
Woman's Club also will
be closed.
Every effort will be
made by the contractor
to keep businesses as
accessible as possible;
however there will be
times when access to
the roadway and alley-
way will not be possible.
The utilities department
requests that motorists
limit their use of this
section of the roadway
and alleyway during
the project. Parking on
Sullivan Street and in
the alleyway between
Taylor and Sullivan
streets is prohibited
during the duration of
this project.
For more information,
call 941-575-3339.

Golf tourney
to benefit
Charlotte Players

The Charlotte Players
will hold a golf scramble
fundraiser at 7:30 a.m.
Saturday at Kingsway
Country Club, 13625
S.W. Kingsway Circle,
Lake Suzy. Registration
will begin at 7:30 a.m.,
with a shotgun start
at 8:30 a.m. There will
be prizes awarded to
the top three teams,
and for closest to the
pin and the longest
drive. There also will
be a 50/50 raffle. The


cost of $55 per player
includes green fees, a
golf cart, a gift bag and
lunch. Sponsorships are
available. Proceeds will
benefit the Charlotte
Players. For more
information, call Jenn
McLaughlin at 941-
447-0801, or Dan
Mearns at 941-893-9692.





The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


0


'Paddles in Paradise'



reveals best kayaking sites


ever say no to a
new idea.
Five years ago,
when Ed and Debbie
Higgins moved to Punta
Gorda, friends suggested
they try kayaking.
As an avid canoeist and
boating enthusiast, Ed
didn't think he needed
one more water sport.
But when Jan and Ron
Novelle convinced them
to come along on a Punta
Gorda Boat Club kayaking
trip, the couple did more
than glide kayaks into the
water.
They sailed into a new
passion that would soon
become a rewarding way
of life.
"Right from the start,
we loved the entire
kayaking experience,"
says Ed. "In a kayak, the
world disappears. The
sounds, the smells, the
silence and the beauty are
breathtaking."
"It's an incredible
experience to glide along
in a kayak," says Debbie.
"You can appreciate the
beauty of nature in a way
you never did before."
Friends say the couple
never does anything half
way.
"They dive into some-
thing with unmatched
zeal and when they do
something, they do it
exceedingly well," says
Jan Norvelle.
Because of that, Ed and
Deb were asked to take
over the Punta Gorda
Boat Club's kayak group.
At that time, there were
eight to 12 club kayakers.
Now, there are close to 40.
The couple's enthu-
siasm for kayaking is
contagious, compelling
others to try it.


"Some of the most un-
likely people who come
along on their first trip go
out and buy kayaks," Ed
says.
For Debbie and Ed,
their reward is seeing new
kayakers go from appre-
hension to sheer joy.
"It's a perfect sport for
seniors. We've taught
people in their 80s to
kayak," Ed says, adding
that he's willing to help
anyone who wants to
learn.
But they don't just say,
here's a kayak, here's a
paddle, now go.
"We teach newcom-
ers the right way to get
in and out of a boat
and show them how to
paddle safety before
they are on the water. We
also make sure we stay
with beginners, build-
ing up their skills and
confidence. No one is left
alone," says Ed.
As a firefighter for
32 years and former fire
chief in Lynn, Mass., Ed
honed a keen attention
to detail. "If you don't pay
attention to every detail
in firefighting, someone
gets hurt," he says.
It's that attention to
detail that carries over
into each kayak trip.
The most common
question kayakers hear
from newcomers is:
Where can I go kayaking?


North Port man's


That's like asking
where to find a star in
the sky. The answer is
everywhere.
But not all kayak sites
are created equal, espe-
cially for beginners.
After being asked that
question repeatedly,
Debbie and Ed answered
it in a most thorough way
by writing a book detail-
ing the best kayak sites.
"Paddles in Paradise"
is available on Amazon,
in area bookstores, or
on the authors' website.
The book includes maps,
plentiful tips and color
photos taken in 25 places
they call "hidden gems."
While Debbie did the
research and photographs
for the book, Ed is the
wordsmith whose beauti-
ful prose makes you want
to jump in the car and go
there.
The book includes their
favorite local places as
well as top kayaking spots
within a three-hour drive.
Before they pick a
kayaking site, the couple
visits the area, trying dif-
ferent waterways to find
the best launch sites and
prettiest paddles.
"One of our passions is to
travel and go exploring in
our kayaks.We spend a lot
of time and money finding
the best sites," Ed admits.
Another passion is
sharing their love of
kayaking with others.
"Paddles in Paradise" is
their way of doing exactly
that.
For more information,
go to www.paddlesin
paradise.com.
Pattie Mihalik is a regu-
lar columnist for the Sun.
Contact her at newgirl@
comcast.net.


sexual


battery trial underway


By DREW WINCHESTER
STAFF WRITER

SARASOTA COUNTY -
The state's key witness
against Anthony David
Hanifan, a North Port
man accused of sexually
assaulting a
2 /2-year-old girl in his
care and photograph-
ing the abuse, detailed
a bizarre relationship
between the two men in
which they created their
own homemade child
pornography and shared
it using cellphones and
email.
Massachusetts
resident Jason Clark, 31,
testified in front of a six-
member jury and two al-
ternates at the Sarasota
County Courthouse
Tuesday that he and
Hanifan, 38, had shared
multiple photographs,
emails and personal
details about their lives
before Clark was ar-
rested by Massachusetts
authorities and charged
on both the state and
federal levels with mul-
tiple counts of indecent
assault and battery on
a child, and possession
of child pornography, in
2011. Clark is charged
in the Massachusetts
Middle District.
Hanifan, meanwhile,
became the focus of a
local investigation fol-
lowing Clark's arrest and
was arrested by North
Port police in October
2011 on multiple charg-
es, including two counts
each of molestation of a
victim younger than 12,
sexual battery on a child
younger than 12, cruelty
toward a child and five
counts of transmission
of child pornography.
But even though Clark


admitted he had his
own sexual relationship
with a child and pho-
tographed
the abuse
for his and
eventually
Hanifan's
enjoyment,
he testified
that images
HANIFAN shared by
Hanifan
were "more sexual in
nature" than he was
used to, adding that it
was "more than he could
handle."
During phone conver-
sations between the two
men, Clark testified that
Hanifan was becoming
leery of having sex with
the toddler, worried
that she would start to
remember the alleged
encounters as she aged.
She was 2 1/2-years-old at
the time of the alleged
crime, according to
court records.
Clark's Worcester,
Mass.-based attorney,
Brian Murphy, said
Clark has entered a
plea deal in federal
court and could receive
15 to 30 years for his
alleged crimes. Part of
the plea deal involved
his testimony against
Hanifan, he said. A solo
state charge has been
forfeited in favor of the
federal case, he added.
Meanwhile, Hanifan
requested to not be pres-
ent in the courtroom
for his trial, which is
being presided over
by 12th Circuit Judge
Donna Padar Berlin,
but the girl's mother, a
local teacher, made up
another key piece of
the state's case against
Hanifan. The Sun is not
identifying the child's


mother to protect her
identity.
She remained com-
posed as she detailed the
events of Oct. 19, 2011,
in which she was pulled
from her classroom at
Woodland Middle School
and told by detectives
that her daughter had
been abused.
The child's mother
said she noticed physi-
cal changes to the child
prior to October of that
year, an indication that
Hanifan has been abus-
ing the girl for a period
beyond the date of his
arrest. While looking
at photos found on
Hanifan's iPhone, images
he had shared with Clark
of the child's abuse,
the woman remained
composed, almost me-
thodical, as she recalled
details for the jury
and alternates, which
included six women and
two men.
The trial is expected
to continue through
Thursday, and the jury
could deliberate as early
as Thursday afternoon,
but Berlin estimates they
likely will begin their
deliberation process
Friday.
Hanifan's attorney
John Scotese declined
to comment, but told
Berlin that he does not
plan on calling witnesses
or presenting evidence
on Hanifan's behalf dur-
ing the trial. Federal and
North Port investigators
are expected to testify
today.
Assistant State
Attorney Andrea
McHugh also declined
to comment because
the case is open and
ongoing.
Email: dwinchester@sun-herald.com


www.sunnewspapers.net


sd Cros swordIS


ACROSS
1 Places for tents
6 Cartographers'
works
10 Juilliard subj.
13 Bounding main
14 Prima donna's
number
15 E-mail status
16 Lather holder
18 Advertising
award
19 Nightly news
time
20 Six-year-term
politician
22 Flight-board
data: Abbr.
24 Offer one's
view
25 Rolls with holes
29 List of the best
32 Lots of land
33 Curagao
neighbor
34 USO show
audience
37 Ship's
backbone
38 Bill of fashion
39 Fraternal org.
40 Upper-left key
41 Bestow
42 Russell of
Les Miserables
43 33 Across,
for one
45 Bond between
bricks
46 Drop off slowly
48 Examine
electronically
50 Fruits in
bunches
53 Defeat at an
auction
57 Very dry, to
vintners


58 Hockey prize
61 Makes a
blunder
62 Prod
63 Guide a ride
64 Kobe currency
65 Places to get
toned
66 Thin-skinned

DOWN
1 NASDAQ listings
2 Tummy trouble
3 Diner order
4 Do road work
5 Whimpers
6 Diploma word
7 Shirt sleeve
8 Name of
12 popes
9 Wise one
10 America,
metaphorically


SLook for a third

Crossword in

the Sun Classified

section.

* *"" "" "" "


C OurTown Page 9


WHERE'S THE COFFEE by Fred Piscop
Edited by Stanley Newman
www.stanxwords.com


11 Civil War side 41 Secluded
12 Keep for later valley
15 Suffix meaning 42 Call into
"scenery" question
17 Brings home 44 ESPN figures
21 chance!" 45 Handle
23 Rope fibers roughly
25 Swelter 46 Monk's home
26 Does perfectly 47 Ballet rail
27 Keats ode 49 Highway
subject markers
28 Sushi fish 51 Hieroglyphic
30 Force from snakes
power 52 "Enough!"
31 Frontline 54 Computer
network memory
33 Economist measure
Greenspan 55 Sews up
35 Sioux City's 56 Four-hand
locale piano piece
36 Palmist, e.g. 59 Wanted-poster
38 Bikini top letters
39 Shiverer's sound 60 Be nosy


Answer to previous puzzle
DODOIHULA AMMESA
AR AB BI ITjE RMALPS
MATE AIDIE TPO0OH


UPNL|A|YI

UN I


FIXER] T *P 0 E
BYTE
N LAR IAPENsT
B&n YTE LEAsf


S OC I AILB UTTER FLY
L[ R EA}THOME
oHISEE ACTiil N
NODSPEL L I NGBEE
TREE AXIOM HALT
ADAM SPADE URSA
PELT TOSS PEEL
6/12/13


Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


ACROSS
1 Bank offerings,
briefly
4 Emmy winner
Edie
9 Stockholm native
14 Pewter with 80%
tin
15 First husband of
Bathsheba
16 Hermit
17 Ques. response
18 "Father of the
Bride" co-star
20 Star on the stand
22 Mean
23 It's uncertain
when it's gray
24 Rite performed
by a mohel
25 USSR
successor
26 "Father Dowling
Mysteries" star
30 Force
31 Cardinal and
carmine
32 "In that case,
scram!"
34 "Father Knows
Best' star
37 Belief in one god
39 Put in stitches
40 Disapproving
sound
41 "Father Goose"
co-star
46 Freud's The
and the Id"
47 Cattle unit
49 Out of the wind
50 Brouhaha
52 One settling a
score
55 "Father Murphy"
star
57 Keats opus
58 First name in
wieners
59 Carried
60 Legal thing
61 Marks on a
manuscript
62 Reaches great
heights
63 LeShan who
wrote "It's Better
to Be Over the
Hill Than Under
It"

DOWN
1 Use for
scratching


By Jack Mclnturff 6/12/13


2 "GoodFellas"
actor
3 One may be
used to pick
Powerball
numbers
4 Oft-blown circuit
component
5 Crafts partner
6 Alibis, sometimes
7 Cleveland NBAer
8 Storywriter
known for twists
9 Mattress
supports
10 Tattered
11 Like a Greek
siren
12 Cold weather
wing
maintenance
13 Che, at birth
19 "Who, me?"
21 Arrest
24 Father's Day
"award"
27 Globes
28 Appear
29 Pres. or CEO
30 of iniquity
32 British
Conservative's
ancestor
33 Unable to reach a
verdict


Tuesday's Puzzle Solved

SRE DE B DURUM
FRAlTH U E S ERE
W|A L o B E A T E N
CCA S NOIF LAU NT
I ON J GALAS SI Y F Y
ROLE SYRI A P I E
C D CO BEL ANA
U NI AS N E A PrA P E S
IE A L LU -Et E S T


ASTH W SYCH OOLBUS

SHEE R T I E YE W


(c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


34 Natural or
renewable
supply
35 Grafton's" for
Outlaw"
36 Pirate's cry
37 Insulated
container
38 Like Mount
Everest
41 Explorers John
and Sebastian
42 Sought a seat


6/12/13


43 Dan Quayle's
successor
44 Had to have
45 Saintly Mother
47 What hagglers
split
48 Sea eagle
51 Sheep's sound
52 Hammett hound
53 Swerve
54 Extremes
56 Head of
Hastings?





Our Town Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013



I EO Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher Stephen Baumann Editorial writer
Chris Porter Executive Editor

Email letters to letters@sun-herald.com


I OUR VIEW


'Let things

happen or make

them happen'

OUR POSITION: Charlotte
Assembly process has potential to
put county on better path.
When former Charlotte
County Administration
Jan Winters launched
the first Charlotte Assembly
in 1996, a steering committee
member summed up the group's
mission like this: "We can either let
things happen or make things hap-
pen." With the Charlotte County
Commission's appointment of
members to the steering commit-
tee for the fourth Charlotte As-
sembly on Tuesday, it will now fall
on this group of engaged citizens
to formulate a charge for the rest of
the group's membership.
We called for a reconvening of
the assembly several weeks back
because it was becoming clear
that the county was in a deep-
seated reactive mode due to a
series of crises. The assembly is a
spin-off of the American Assembly
created by former President
Dwight D. Eisenhower while
serving as president of Columbia
College in 1950. Its strength is to
foster wide-ranging discussions
on a range of issues and to provide
commissioners with guidance
borne out of a consensus among
a broad cross section of our com-
munity. The assembly process also
provides decision-makers with
political cover for difficult deci-
sions due to its public vetting and
debate of pending issues.
Among the many topics the
Charlotte Assembly will doubt-
lessly discuss is an expected
2014 referendum on the exten-
sion of the 1-cent sales tax. But
we expect the issues participants
will examine over two or three
days of committee meetings
and group discussions will dig
deeper into the challenges facing
Charlotte County, including:
Growth To our north and
south, home and commercial
construction have acceler-
ated over the past years while
Charlotte County has lagged
behind. Some of this sluggish-
ness is structural lower home
prices, few large tracts attractive
to big developers and some
cyclical big developments
like Babcock Ranch and several
planned for Burnt Store Road
were delayed or doomed by
the housing bust and financial
crisis. What is Charlotte County
doing and what more can it do
to restore this critical third leg to
the local economic stool?
Quality of life Health and
well-being are key factors in
a community with Charlotte
County's demographics, but how
residents achieve that in future
decades will change. Successful
communities that stress active
lifestyles and walkable neighbor-
hoods have been attracting bigger
shares of the retiree market (think
The Villages). Punta Gorda has
been proactive in upgrading its
transportation infrastructure
to make it more pedestrian
and cyclist-friendly. What does
Charlotte County need to do to
keep pace with changing demand
in this critical market? The experi-
ment in Parkside will determine if
fledgling efforts by the county to
makeover this 1960s-era retire-
ment mecca will pay dividends.
Vision County Administrator
Ray Sandrock has been trying to
refocus staff- and his commis-
sion bosses on what Charlotte
County can be, after years of
responding to the aforemen-
tioned crises. Not everyone in
the Charlotte Assembly will agree
upon every idea or strategy, but
like successful businesses, the
county needs a mission that
guides decision-making. The
County Commission will ulti-
mately set the goals staff must
strive to attain, but input from
scores of its most plugged-in
residents will give board members
a strong tailwind to establish poli-
cies and stick with them that


give the county the best chance to
reach its potential.


cN TweePS op 'cRce".


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Sees a need for
'mental' institutions

Editor:
Now that the gun control
issue has hopefully been
put to bed in the Senate, it
is time to address one of the
primary causes of incidents
where mentally challenged
individuals have used guns
to harm others. The area
that requires addressing
is access to mental health
assistance.
Not long ago, under the
guise of what was consid-
ered a stigma to be a patient
at a mental institution,
but with the true motive
of cost cutting, politicians
disassembled the mental
institutions. Those requiring
mental health assistance
were shuffled to group
homes where supposedly
they received the necessary
assistance. This has resulted
in no more than "warehous-
ing" those individuals.
With insufficient physi-
cian and psychiatric care
these individuals have been
left to care for themselves
and possibly be over-medi-
cated. Others, not confined
to these group homes, are
"out on the street." Please
do not consider this an
indictment of those operat-
ing those homes. It is the
system that is deficient.
It is time to reconsider the
need for mental institutions.
The direction that should be
considered is the establish-
ment of a network of region-
al "mental hospitals," staffed
by qualified individuals,
where those in need, includ-
ing the members of the
military and veterans with
PTSD, can receive proper
treatment and centralized
research can be conducted.
The re-establishment of
mental institutions will go a
long way toward providing
proper assistance to the
mentally challenged and
correcting the problem of
those with mental health
problems misusing guns.
Salvatore Castronovo
Punta Gorda

Bad timing for
boat grand prix

Editor:
April 11, 12 and 13 will
probably be a beautiful week-
end next year. Englewood
families with children and
grandchildren, tourists and


spring-breakers will expect to
be filling the restaurants and
beaches during this most
popular time of the year. But
it's not going to work that
way.
Super Boat International
is bringing 50,000-80,000
extra people to our area to
watch offshore boat racing
and "put us on the map."
They intend to snap up
every possible parking spot,
overnight accommodation
and even restrict Englewood
Beach from the people who
live here. Their relationship
with Children's Charities is
"advisory" this is strictly
a for-profit event, with any
profits going to the organiz-
ers, Charlotte Harbor Super
Boat Grand Prix and Jerry
York, president.
Held on any other weekend
from May through November,
this could possibly be a boon
to the Englewood business
community, but this will be
the weekend before Easter
and traffic is always heavy,
restaurants are happily full,
and the tourists are spending
the money they've saved up
all year for a glorious week in
Florida.
So, unless you're a fan of
boat racing or huge crowds,
you need to think seriously
about planning your annual
family get-together. And,
if you happen to live on
Manasota Key and expect
to attend church on Palm
Sunday forget it!
Judy Miller
Englewood

Must become
the squeaky wheel

Editor:
We supposedly have a
representative government.
We elect people who go to
Punta Gorda or Sarasota,
Tallahassee, or Washington,
D.C., to carry the message
and act on the will of the
people. But the people have
abdicated their part of the
process by allowing more
and more decisions to be
made without benefit of the
vote of the people.
There are thousands of
examples. Some 59 percent
of us do not want collection
of our data. But there it is
- bigger and more wide-
sweeping than we could
imagine. Where are our rep-
resentatives? From passage
until today, a majority of
Americans do not approve of
Obamacare. Where were our
representatives? Americans
approve of immigration
reform with certain require-
ments. Some 68 percent


want secure borders. A
whopping 85 percent
support E-verify. Where are
our representatives? Do
they represent us or special
interests and voting blocks?
Here is the problem. We
are not being represented.
And we do not hold people
accountable. This is our
country, these are our
elected representatives.
In many cases, we made
poor choices, marking
the ballot for a familiar
name or without doing our
due-diligence.
For things to get better,
we have to become in-
volved. We have to sacrifice
our time and our money to
get principled people into
office who understand rep-
resentative government. We
have to communicate our
wishes, follow their votes
and expect results. We have
to become the vocal major-
ity, the squeaky wheel.
Richard Doonan
Rotonda West

Sons of Italy
on Easy Street

Editor:
Yes. There is a Sons of
Italy in Port Charlotte.
In my article in April, to
thank our volunteers, I men-
tioned that I was a volunteer
karaoke DJ at pasta night
every Thursday at the Son's
of Italy in Port Charlotte.
I was amazed there were
so many people that didn't
know the Son's of Italy was
here.
So, I would like to tell
everyone, Lodge 2507 has
been in Port Charlotte
since 1982, over 30 years.
We're at 3725 Easy St. All
are welcome. Give us a call
at 941-764-9003 or call any
Thursday for reservations:
$8.50 for pasta, meatballs,
bread, salad, dessert, bever-
ages and karaoke. Also, it's
BYOB.
I hope to see you there.
Don Mastrogiovanni
Punta Gorda

Republicans:
Heal thyself
Editor:
In response to liberals and
brain disorder: Because over
half of the voting public
disagrees with your position
does not indicate a brain
disorder, and the fact that
Fox News has been awarded
the highest "pants-on-fire"
untruthfulness title (by
independent organizations)
might be sufficient to regard


them as less-than-truthful.
The party of "no" requires
thought. The interstate,
cross-country railroad
and the Hoover Dam were
all government-funded
projects that put people
to work. But they are old,
as are our bridges. Putting
folks back to work in this
country and restoring our
infrastructure are way more
farsighted than what Sen.
McCain thinks regarding
Syria, and for the benefit of
whom? And at what cost? If
we could afford that, then
we sure can do the fund-
ing that would put folks to
work again and deal with
the Mideast later.
About Fox and the racist
card: Your point is?
For the readers' educa-
tion, by law, all money bills
originate in the House.
They then go to the Senate,
and from there to a House/
Senate conference commit-
tee, where their differences
are compromised before
going to the president for
signature. Oops, I forgot.
There is no compromise.
I, too, believe in my
country just not my
country, right or wrong -
and that is precisely why we
have the First Amendment.
So if the writer knows a
good psychiatrist, I would
suggest, "Physician heal
thyself."
George O'Reilly
Port Charlotte

Focus on those
who would destroy us

Editor:
This letter is not politi-
cally correct. Instead, it is
factual.
At the Fort Myers airport,
I placed my valuables on
the TSA conveyor belt and
proceeded through X-ray.
Exiting X-ray, a TSA agent
took me aside, questioned
me and wanted my
backside. Still not satis-
fied, a new TSA agent was
summoned by radio, who
swabbed each hand and
tested each swab, presum-
ably searching for explosive
residue.
At this point, I glanced at
the conveyor, jammed with
travelers and their personal
items, and said, "I'm wor-
ried about my belongings."
The TSA agent replied,
"I'm worried about you."
That says it all. I wish I had
replied, "You don't need to
worry about me, I'm not
Muslim."
The facts are that Muslim
airplane terrorists (Twin
Towers, shoe and underwear
bombers) have caused
major intrusions into travel-
ers' bodies, belongings and
communications; caused
the creation of a 67,000-em-
ployee airport bureaucracy
costing taxpayers over
$7 billion annually; consumed
incalculable TSA hours,
travelers' hours and taxpayers'
dollars to grope people like
me, a 65-plus, female, law-
abiding senior citizen.
I'm all for nailing terror-
ists, but I've yet to hear of
TSA collaring a terrorist, and
I've certainly not heard of
any American-born, senior-
citizen terrorists.
Our government says
sacrificing our privacy,
dignity and billions of dol-
lars annually is the price
everybody must pay to
protect lives. No! Lives will
be saved by focusing our
efforts and dollars directly
on those who have sworn to
destroy us.
Glenice Reed
Punta Gorda


LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY
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to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes
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included. The phone number and address are not for publication, but must be provided. Due to the Letters to the Editor, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980, or fax to 941-629-2085.
number of letters received, we are able to run only one letter per person per month. The Letters Readers with access to the Internet may email Letters to the Editor at letters@sun-herald.com.





The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 11


Brown mural proposal sent to commission


N ow that the his-
toric preservation
advisory board
and City Council have
approved painting of the
"George Brown" mural
on the historic County
Courthouse mechanical
equipment hide (chiller
wall) located on the
southeastern corner fac-
ing Olympia Avenue, the
proposal will go before
the County Commission
at a future date for final
review. The historic mural
will commemorate the
accomplishment and
contributions of George
Brown, a prominent Afri-
can-American business-
man and citizen of Punta
Gorda/Charlotte County
during the formative
years of our community.
Interesting to note Mr.
Brown formerly owned
the property that the his-
toric County Courthouse
resides on.

Bike repair
As part of the city's
efforts to become


designated as a bicycle
friendly community,
(as included in our
strategic plan) Council
approved purchase
of a bike repair stand
that includes all the
tools necessary to
perform basic repairs
and maintenance from
changing a flat tire to
adjusting brakes and
derailleurs. The stand
will be placed in the
vicinity of Shreve Street
and Virginia Avenue
where the linear park
and multi-use recre-
ational trail converge.
This initial Pathways
amenity will be paid
from park impact fees;
thereafter, additional
stands will be purchased


from community do-
nations through our
public space amenity
gift program (see city's
website www.pgorda.us,
Departments, Growth
Management).

Pension changes
Council discussed
the financial state of
the city's three pension
plans (general employ-
ees, police and fire)
as well as a potential
"hybrid" plan for new
and existing general
employees. The hybrid
pension plan would
offer a much lower
multiplier in conjunc-
tion with a somewhat
lower contribution from
employees. Staff will
develop parameters
for such a plan with
the objective that costs
borne by the City be no
more than or less than
current obligations.

ECEC meeting
At its monthly investors


meeting, Enterprise
Charlotte Economic
Council received a
presentation from
Edison State College's
dean of business and
technology. The school
offers various types of
degrees in accounting,
business administra-
tion, civil engineering,
architectural design,
programming, supervi-
sion and management,
public safety, paralegal,
criminal justice and
crime scene technol-
ogy. Council Members
Carolyn Freeland and
Tom Cavanaugh and I
were in attendance.

Newsletter
The Spring/Summer
2013 edition of the CITY
HALLways Newsletter
is now available on the
city's website, under
What's New. This issue
contains information
on hurricane prepared-
ness, commercial
recycling, public spaces
amenity gift program,


home solicitation sales
and unscrupulous
contracting, and much
more.

Fire department
Fire department
employees met with
staff as well as the
Volunteer Coordinator
from the Virginia B.
Andes clinic to become
more familiar with
the services provided.
The Virginia B. Andes
Volunteer Community
Clinic provides no-cost
medical services and
prescription medica-
tion to the uninsured of
Charlotte County. The
services are provided by
a small army of volun-
teers; fire department
personnel are looking to
partner with volunteers
whenever we can.

Storm readiness
Fire Chief Ray Briggs
and Fire Marshal
Jennifer Molnar made a
community hurricane


presentation to city
residents at the PGI
Civic Association. More
than 100 residents
were in attendance,
including Councilman
Tom Cavanaugh. The
presentation focused
on the City of Punta
Gorda's resources as
well as the importance
of having a personal
preparedness plan. The
session concluded with
a question and answer
session which proved to
be very informative.
Last week the
community experienced
some needed rainfall as
well as slight localized
flooding due to Tropical
Storm Andrea. While
the impact was minimal
for the City of Punta
Gorda, we can use this
as a good exercise for
any future events we
may encounter.
Howard Kunik is
the Punta Gorda city
manager. Readers may
reach him at HKunik@
ci.punta-gorda.fl. us.


Deutsch: What I would do in a second term


W hen I an-
nounced my
candidacy for
Charlotte County com-
missioner in 2009, I said
that I believed it impor-
tant the voters know the
principles and positions
of all of the candidates.
I shared that informa-
tion then and feel it
important to do so now.
It has been my
honor to serve as your
county commissioner
since 2010. My beliefs
and principles remain
constant and steadfast.
I believe and trust
in the Lord. I believe
in individual rights,
limited government,
and our free enterprise
system. There is no
question in my mind
that elected public
officials have the sworn
duty to defend and up-
hold the original intent
of the Constitution of
the United States of
America. I took that
oath when I enlisted in
the service, and on at
least seven other occa-
sions when sworn into
public office. I believe
that we have the God-
given, inherent rights of


life, liberty and property
as secured by law. I will
continue to work to
protect those rights and
our freedom.
I support our
Constitution and do not
take that responsibility
lightly. My belief is that
elected officials must
serve with the highest
degree of integrity.
Elected officials must
be honest, sincere and
reflect the views of the
people they represent.
Elected officials must
also be responsive to
the concerns of their
constituents. I support
our Constitution as the
supreme law of the land,
our representative gov-
ernment it requires, and
the right of all citizens
to fair and equitable
representation.
As your elected


Charlotte County
commissioner, I have
the opportunity to
walk in the footsteps
of our forefathers and
serve our great nation
at the local level where
the very roots of our
democracy begin. I have
accepted this respon-
sibility in the past and
welcome the opportu-
nity to serve once again.
I support the natural
rights of every citizen
as enumerated in our
Bill of Rights whereby
government action
is limited to specific
powers as defined in our
Constitution.
As I have demon-
strated, I am fiscally
conservative but sensi-
tive to social needs.
I believe we must
maintain a balanced
budget; not spend
beyond our income, and
strive towards increased
governmental efficiency.
We cannot overburden
our county taxpayers. I
support pay as you go
government and will
not vote for any new tax
increases. I further sup-
port recommendations
to reduce government


waste. I will work with
our community social
service agencies to help
them become self-suffi-
cient and independent
from local government
funding.
We must work to
encourage development
of local, diversified,
small- and medium-size
business to create jobs
and improve our overall
quality of life.
As your county com-
missioner, I have stood
up and held myself
accountable to you,
the voters of Charlotte
County. My pledge is to
continue to be present
and accounted for at the
commission meetings. I
have demonstrated my
work ethic to the voters
of Charlotte County and
you have my personal
commitment to con-
tinue to serve you to the
best of my ability with
honesty and integrity.
My open door policy
will continue to give
everyone input in deci-
sion making.
My principles
are guided by the
Declaration of
Independence and


our Constitution. My
support of these build-
ing blocks of our great
country is steadfast and
unyielding. I defend
and support the Bill
of Rights and proudly
stand up to be counted
as doing so. I support
the original intent of
an individual's right to
keep and bear arms. I
fully believe in limited
government and the
preservation of state's
rights as defined in our
Constitution.
Most of my adult life
has been dedicated to
community and public
service. I have demon-
strated my leadership
skills. I have the aca-
demic education and
extensive experience


to do the job right. My
agenda is simple, direct
and to the point. I
want to leave a positive
legacy for our children
and grandchildren. As
you all know by now, I
have no hidden agenda
and am not positioning
myself to benefit after
leaving office. My only
desire is to continue
serving our community
with leadership, dedi-
cation, integrity and
competence, and leave
Charlotte County a little
better for those who will
come after us.
Stephen R. Deutsch is
a Charlotte County com-
missioner. Readers may
reach him at stephenr
deutsch @charlottefl.
com.


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:OurTown Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013
0


Kids'Feed and



Read'at library


Once lunch
is over, the
children have
the option of
games, crafts
or reading.
Levi Rubin,
8, and Dylan
Turner, 8,
chose a game
of Twister with
the help of
Alex Turner,
13, calling the
moves.


Feed and Read at the Port Charlotte Library offers children ages 18 and under a free hot meal,
a free library card, crafts, games and more. The program, sponsored by the Friends of the Port
Charlotte Library in conjunction with the Charlotte County school district, is open from noon to
1:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday until July 20. Eliora Bachman, 12, her sister Joy, 10, and their
brother Neale, 8, came to eat and then find a quiet place to read.


As many as 200 people a day have come through the doors at
the Port Charlotte Library for the free Feed and Read program
offered during the summer.


John Do, 2, and his sister Vicki, 6, join their mother Loan Do at
one of the tables to look over some reading materials before
lunch was served.


Even before the free lunch, Gracie Howard, 6, her brother
Michael, 7, and Domanick Stanton, 9, were choosing books and
videos to check out from the library.


Tru Ward, 6, and her sister Taylor Seiferlein, 11, enjoy their hot
dogs, applesauce, carrots and Goldfish.


I 1ww hriVV-onstancel Once Cierra Salomon, 5, finished lunch, she headed over to the
books.

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:OurTown Page 12


C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


I






INSIDE

Banks profit from
overdraft coverage
plans, feds say


Overdraft protection often is a
better deal for banks than for
consumers, a new study by a
federal watchdog agency reveals.
Page 2 -


Day 2 of Zimmerman
jury selection


Prosecutors and George
Zimmerman's attorneys have
been unable to find potential
jurors who hadn't heard
something about the fatal
shooting of 17-year-old Trayvon
Martin by the neighborhood
watch volunteer.
Page 5 -

10 things to know


1. Standoff in Turkey
Turkish protesters storm the main
square and are met with tear gas
a day after the prime minister
offered to hear their views.

2. Supporters visit
Congress to defend NSA
The ACLU sues the federal govern-
ment for gathering phone and
Internet records, while intelligence
officials brief the House on why spy
programs are needed and are
not intrusive.

3. Opening the door
for immigrants
In Spanish and English, the Senate
pushes contentious immigration
legislation over early procedural
hurdles as Obama urges, "The
moment is now."

4. An unholy 'grail'
Manual left behind in Mali
confirms al-Qaida cell is training to
use feared surface-to-air missile.

5. Game of loans
Consumers who opt for overdraft
coverage on their checking
accounts may pay higher fees
and are more likely to have their
accounts closed than those who
decline it.

6. How NYC may battle
next superstorm
An ambitious project is proposed
by the New York City mayor to
protect the city from effects of
climate change.

7. Who is lamenting
'gay lobby'
Pope Francis laments that a "gay
lobby" is at work at the Vatican and
acknowledges he isn't particularly
adept at administration, notes
from a private audience reveal.

8. All in a day's work
for lobsterman
A 90-year-old man is eager to get back
on the water after his boat sinks and
he survives by swimming to a nearby
island in the chilly Gulf of Maine.

9. Where you may be
waiting for a flight
A plan to simplify the European
Union's patchwork air traffic control
system and open up more air traffic
duties to private enterprise sparks
strikes expected to spread across
the continent.

10. No moon walking
in Jersey town
In response to tourists' complaints,
Wildwood, N.J., plans to ban pants
that sag more than 3 inches below
the hips, exposing either skin or
underwear, on the boardwalk.


I I






h e e www. sunnewspapers.net
WEDNESDAY JUNE 12, 2013



Congress eyes surveillance


Lawmakers have briefing on


By LARA JAKES
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WASHINGTON Dogged
by fear and confusion about
sweeping spy programs,
intelligence officials sought
to convince House lawmak-
ers in an unusual briefing
Tuesday that the government's
years-long collection of phone
records and Internet usage
is necessary for protecting
Americans and does not
trample on their privacy rights.


But the country's main civil
liberties organization wasn't
buying it, filing the most
significant lawsuit against
the sweeping phone record
collection program so far. The
American Civil Liberties Union
and its New York chapter
sued the federal government
Tuesday in New York, asking
a court to demand that the
Obama administration end the
program and purge the records
it has collected.
The ACLU is claiming


NSA phone, Internet spying


standing as a customer of
Verizon, which was identi-
fied last week as the phone
company the government
had ordered to turn over daily
records of calls made by all its
customers.
The parade of FBI and
intelligence officials who
briefed the entire House on
Tuesday was the latest at-
tempt to soothe outrage over
National Security Agency
programs which collect
billions of Americans' phone


and Internet records. Since
they were revealed last week,
the programs have spurred
distrust in the Obama admin-
istration from across the globe.
Several key lawmakers,
including House Speaker John
Boehner, R-Ohio, refocused
the furor Tuesday on the
elusive 29-year-old former
intelligence contractor who
is claiming responsibility for
revealing the surveillance
CONGRESS 14


By DAVID ESPO
AP SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT
WASHINGTON In
Spanish and English, the
Senate pushed contentious
immigration legislation over
early procedural hurdles with
deceptive ease on Tuesday
as President Barack Obama
insisted the "moment is now"
to give 11 million immigrants
in the United States illegally a
chance at citizenship.
Despite the lopsided votes,
Republicans served notice
they will seek to toughen
the bill's border security


provisions and impose tough-
er terms on those seeking to
gain legal status. "This bill
has serious flaws," said their
party leader,
Sen. Mitch
McConnell of
Kentucky, one
of several who
4. noted pointedly
that the 60-vote
majority they
will demand
RUBIO for passage is
hardly assured.
Even before the first
proposed changes were
considered, Florida Sen.


Marco Rubio, a potential
2016 Republican presidential
contender, outlined the
complicated state of play for
a measure that he helped
draft as a member of the
bipartisan "Gang of Eight"
and now seeks to alter. With
changes to tighten control
of the U.S.-Mexican border,
he said, about half of the
Senate's 46 Republicans are
prepared to vote to create the
pathway to citizenship that is
backed by most or all of the
55 lawmakers aligned with
the Democratic majority.
At the White House, Obama


Wildlife agency: Chimps

should be 'endangered'

DARRYL FEARS
WASHINGTON POST WRITER
WASHINGTON -They can be
bought and sold online for personal
use like a pair of new sneakers. They
can be leased to medical labs, where
they are poked, prodded and in-
jected for a range of medical research
projects.
But such practices may soon be
on their way out. The U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service announced a proposal
Tuesday to protect the great ape under
the Endangered Species Act both in
captivity and the wild.
Chimpanzees in the wild were listed
as endangered 13 years ago, but those
in captivity were listed as threatened,
largely to allow the trade and use in
medical experiments to continue. It
is the agency's only "split listing" for
any endangered or threatened species,
said Dan Ashe, the agency's director.
Ashe said the split listing that al- AP PHOTO
lowed the commercial trade and use of Chimpanzee mother Regina carries her female
baby, Zuri, May 30 at the Chimpanzees of Mahale
CHIMPS 1 4 Mountains exhibit at the Los Angeles Zoo.


said repeatedly the cur-
rent immigration system is
broken, for the foreign-born
who live in the United State
legally and illegally alike.
Referring to the 11 million
currently in the country
unlawfully, he said, "Yes,
they broke the rules; they
didn't wait their turn. They
shouldn't be let off easy.
They shouldn't be allowed to
game the system. But at the
same time, the vast majority
of these individuals aren't
looking for any trouble.
DEBATE 14


Does al-Qaida

in Mali have

SA-7 missile?

By RUKMINI CALLIMACHI
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TIMBUKTU, Mali The photocopies
of the manual lay in heaps on the floor, in
stacks that scaled one wall, like Xeroxed,
stapled handouts for a class.
Except that the students in this case
were al-Qaida fighters in Mali. And
the manual was a detailed guide, with
diagrams and photographs, on how to
use a weapon that particularly concerns
the United States: A surface-to-air missile
capable of taking down a commercial
airplane.
The 26-page document in Arabic,
recovered by The Associated Press in
a building that had been occupied by
al-Qaida in the Islamic Maghreb in
Timbuktu, strongly suggests the group
now possesses the SA-7 surface-to-air
missile, known to the Pentagon as the
Grail, according to terrorism specialists.
And it confirms that the al-Qaida cell is
MISSILE 14


AP PHOTO


Police, protesters clash in Turkey

A protester tries to remain standing as a police water cannon fires water during clashes in Taksim Square in Istanbul, Tuesday. Hundreds of
police in riot gear forced through barricades in Istanbul's central Taksim Square early Tuesday, pushing many of the protesters who had occu-
pied the square for more than a week into a nearby park. For thestory, see page 3.


Immigration debate clears Senate hurdle





Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


WASHINGTON (MCT)
- Overdraft protection
often is a better deal for
banks than for consum-
ers, a new study by a
federal watchdog agency
reveals.
The report, to be
released Tuesday by the
Consumer Financial
Protection Bureau, found
that consumers who sign
up for banks' optional
overdraft coverage on
debit card transactions
and ATM withdrawals
pay higher fees and are
more likely to end up
with involuntary account
closures than those who
decline.
Banks profit from
consumers' misfortune.
Fees for overdraft and
nonsufficient funds
accounted for more than
60 percent of banks' total
revenue from consum-
ers' checking accounts
in 2011, according to the
report.
"Many financial
institutions market their
overdraft services as a
protective measure that
offers consumers greater
peace of mind and se-
curity," Richard Cordray,
the bureau's director, said
Monday in a call with
reporters. "They correctly
note that consumers
often benefit when
overdraft transactions
are paid, which helps


GENEVA (Bloomberg)
- Drug-resistant gonor-
rhea receded in Britain
as doctors switched to
a new combination of
antibiotics to clear the
sexually transmitted bac-
terium, a study found.
Analysis of more than
6,000 samples from
clinics in England and
Wales over five years
showed that resistance
to cefixime, a generic
drug and the first-line
treatment for gonor-
rhea since 2004, fell to
10.8 percent in 2011
from 17.1 percent in
2010, reversing a four-
year surge, researchers
from Public Health
England wrote in The
Lancet journal today.
The findings suggest


AP FILE PHOTO


In this, file photo, customers use ATMs at a Bank of America branch office on
Oct. 16, 2009 in Boston.


avoid returned checks
or declined transac-
tions. But our study also
raises questions. What
is marketed as overdraft
protection can in some
instances put consumers
at greater risk of harm."
Cordray said the bureau
plans to research over-
draft programs further
before taking any policy
action.
Overdrafts occur
when customers try to
withdraw or spend more
money than they have in
their accounts. Banks can
block the transaction and
charge an "insufficient
funds fee," or allow the
money to go through and
charge an overdraft fee.


In mid-2010, a new
rule by the Federal
Reserve stopped banks
from charging overdraft
fees for ATM withdraw-
als and most debit card
transactions unless the
consumer agreed first.
Monday's report scru-
tinized data from some
of the country's largest
banks, which provided
the consumer bureau
with information about
their overdraft programs
and accounts during 2010
and 2011.
Account holders who
chose to opt in to over-
draft coverage paid an
average of $196 in fees in
2011, the report found. In
contrast, the average fees


for consumers who didn't
opt in were $28.
Bureau officials noted
that consumers who
overdraft frequently are
more likely to consent
to overdraft coverage,
but even among heavy
overdrafters those who
had 10 or more overdrafts
during the first half of
2010 -less than half
opted in. Account holders
who did opt in were more
than 2.5 times more likely
to have banks close their
accounts because of
unpaid negative balances,
according to the report.
Such involuntary closures
can make it harder for
a consumer to open
another account.


Feds: Morning-after pill appeal on hold


NEWYORK (AP) -The
Obama administration's
appeal in the legal fight
over morning-after pills
has been officially put on
hold until a judge weighs
a new plan to allow girls
of all ages to buy the
contraceptives without a
prescription, according to
a government letter filed
Tuesday.
Lawyers with the
Department of Justice and
those for the plaintiffs who
sued over the issue told
the clerk for the federal ap-
peals court in Manhattan
that they wanted to
suspend the appeals case
until they hear again from
U.S. District Court Judge
Edward Korman, U.S.
Attorney Loretta Lynch
said in the letter.
The government had
appealed the judge's
underlying April 5 ruling,
which ordered emergency
contraceptives based on
the hormone levonorg-
estrel be made available
without a prescription,
over the counter and
without point-of-sale or
age restrictions.
But on Monday, the
Department of Justice
notified him that it was
reversing course and
seeking prompt Food


This undated file photo provided by Barr Pharmace
Inc., shows a package of Plan B One-Step, an emer
contraceptive.


and Drug Administration
approval of all-age sales
- an announcement that
pleased girls' and women's
rights advocates who
said it was long overdue
and disappointed social
conservatives who claim
it threatens the rights of
parents and their children.
"It is the government's
understanding that the
course of action ... fully
complies with the district
court's judgment in this
action," Lynch wrote.
She added that if the
judge agrees, "we intend to
file with this court notice


morning-after pill was
"politically motivated,
scientifically unjustified
and contrary to agency
precedent." He also said
there was no basis to deny


the request to make the
drugs widely available.
The government had
argued that "substantial
market confusion" could
result if the judge's ruling
were enforced while ap-
peals were pending, only
to be later overturned.
Last week, an appeals
court dealt the govern-
AP PHOTO ment a setback by saying
euticals it would immediately
agency permit unrestricted sales
of the two-pill version of


that the government is
voluntarily withdrawing
the above-referenced
appeal."
It was unclear when the
judge would address the
issue. A woman answering
the phone in his chambers
on Tuesday declined to
comment.
The government had
originally asked the
judge to suspend the
effect of that ruling until
the appeals court could
decide the case. But the
judge declined, saying the
government's decision
to restrict sales of the


the emergency contracep-
tion until the appeal was
decided.
The morning-after pill
contains a higher dose
of the female hormone
progestin than is in regular
birth control pills. Taking
it within 72 hours of rape,
condom failure or just for-
getting regular contracep-
tion can cut the chances
of pregnancy by up to
89 percent, but it works
best within the first 24
hours. If a girl or woman
already is pregnant, the
pill, which prevents ovula-
tion or fertilization of an
egg, has no effect.


that a 2010 change in
British treatment guide-
lines for gonorrhea may
be working, the research-
ers wrote. The guidelines
recommended doctors
switch from cefixime,
an oral treatment, to an
injected antibiotic called
ceftriaxone, in combina-
tion with another generic
drug called azithromycin.
Increasing resistance
to cefixime is "a major
public health chal-
lenge," the World Health
Organization said a year
ago.
"Despite this apparent
success in stopping the
drift to resistance, this
proactive approach to
optimum stewardship of
first-line treatment must
be maintained," wrote


the researchers led by
Cathy Ison, the director
of the laboratory that
monitors the disease.
About 106 million
people globally are
infected with gonorrhea
each year, according
to the Geneva-based
WHO. Cases jumped by
21 percent in Britain last
year, and by 37 percent
among gay and bisexual
men, according to Public
Health England.
The disease is caused
by bacteria transmitted
by sexual contact and
can result in a burning
sensation when urinat-
ing in both men and
women. Left untreated it
can cause complications
including infertility and a
life-threatening infection


of the blood and joints.
The bug has developed
resistance to all drugs
previously used as
first-line treatment, and
no obvious therapies are
available should cefixime
and ceftriaxone become
useless, the researchers
wrote.
Cempra Inc., a Chapel
Hill, N.C.-based drug-
maker, is testing an
experimental antibiotic
called solithromycin in
the second of three
stages of trials normally
needed for regulatory
approval.
The study was funded
by England's Department
of Health and Public
Health England, the
nation's disease-tracking
agency.


I NATION


Banks profit from overdraft


coverage plans, feds say


MIAMI (AP) -The
U.S. Drug Enforcement
Administration has
reached an $80 million
civil settlement with the
Walgreens pharmacy
chain over violations
of rules governing the
distribution of powerful
prescription painkillers.
DEA officials said
Tuesday that Walgreens
committed numerous
record-keeping and dis-
pensing violations of the
Controlled Substances
Act. That allowed drugs
such as oxycodone to be
improperly sold to abus-
ers and for illegal sales on
the black market.
Walgreens is the
nation's largest pharmacy
chain with more than
8,000 stores. A spokesman
at the Deerfield, 11.-based
company said a state-
ment would be issued
later.

What's behind
Door No. 1? An
Emmy for Monty
LOS ANGELES (LA
Times) After doing
more than 4,000 episodes
over the last half-century
of his iconic daytime
game show "Let's Make
a Deal," Monty Hall is
finally getting an Emmy
Award.
"TV's Big Dealer" is
receiving the Lifetime
Achievement Award
at the 40th Daytime
Entertainment Emmy
Awards airing Sunday on
Turner Broadcasting's
HLN.
His wife of 65 years,
Marilyn Hall, beat him
to the podium nearly 30
years ago, winning an
Emmy as a producer of
the 1985 CBS TV movie
"Do You Remember
Love?"
"I'm going to place the
Emmy on a shelf next
to my wife's Emmy and
maybe one day we'll have
little Emmys," Monty Hall
said with a smile during
a recent interview at his
comfortable Beverly Hills
home.

Sony unveils
PlayStation 4
(Bloomberg) -
Sony unveiled the
PlayStation 4, its first
new console in seven
years, taking the battle to
Microsoft with a lower-
priced machine, original
content and fresh titles
as it targets a return to
video-game dominance.
The PS4 will cost $399
in the United States,
20 percent less than
Microsoft's Xbox One,
Sony executives said
Monday at the Electronic


were William Kale, 63, a
former vice president of
WellCare unit Harmony
Behavioral Health, and
Peter Clay, 56, a former
WellCare vice president of
medical economics.


Companies' hiring
plans steady,
survey finds
WASHINGTON
(MarketWatch) More
employers are expect-
ing to hire in the third
quarter, with gains in
all industries and across
the country, according
to Manpower's employ-
ment-outlook survey
released Tuesday.
A seasonally adjusted
net 12 percent of employ-
ers said they plan to
add to their workforce
in the third quarter, up
1 percentage point from
both the second quarter
and the third quarter of
2012.
"At a very slow pace, the
labor market is improving
and the intention to hire
is improving as well," said
Jonas Prising, president
of ManpowerGroup, a
Milwaukee-based staffing
services firm.
Manpower's report
paints a picture of a na-
tional labor market that is
consistently adding jobs
at a moderate pace.

DEA settles
Walgreens
case for $80M


- --" ---- llOlV*1"
l "", OB a"I


PlanB O .
One-Step


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Gonorrhea drug resistance recedes

with Britain's new combo approach


Iblrt
ou


I


Entertainment Expo
in Los Angeles. The
machine, with sharp
edges and blue highlights,
allows unlimited used-
game sales and doesn't
require an Internet
connection, a contrast to
two unpopular Microsoft
features.
The console is crucial
to Chief Executive Officer
Kazuo Hirai's plan to
turn around Tokyo-
based Sony's electronics
business.

Officials: Woman
approaches kids
with chain saw
WINFIELD, Mo. (AP)
- A Missouri woman is
accused of trying to scare
children by approaching
them with a chain saw
while wearing a ski mask.
The Lincoln County
Sheriff's Department says
Lynn Marie Herzog of
Winfield, Mo., is charged
with felony harassment in
the Sunday
incident.
Patricia
Manker
called the
police
after she
saw Herzog
HERZOG yelling at
her son and
his friend and walking
toward them with the
mask and chain saw.
According to a probable
cause statement, Manker
and another neighbor say
the 50-year-old woman
has also been seen photo-
graphing and videotaping
neighborhood kids.
Herzog is jailed on
$10,000 bond. She doesn't
have an attorney.
Sheriff's department
spokesman Andy Binder
said the chain saw was
not running during the
alleged incident.

Oprah Winfrey
donates $12M
to Smithsonian

WASHINGTON
(Washington Post) -
Philanthropist and media
mogul Oprah Winfrey
is donating $12 million
to the Smithsonian's
National Museum of
African American History
and Culture, officials
announced Tuesday.
Combined with the
$1 million she gave in
2007, it is the museum's
largest donation, and
Winfrey's name will go on
a 350-seat theater in rec-
ognition. The chairwoman
and chief executive of the
OprahWinfrey Network
has been a member of
the museum's advisory
council since 2004.

Ex-WellCare CEO
found guilty in
Medicaid scheme
(Bloomberg) -WellCare
Health Plans' former chief
executive officer and chief
financial officer were
found guilty of fraud in
a federal crackdown on
cheating in government-
funded health programs.
Todd Farha, 45,
the former CEO, and
Paul Behrens, 51, the
former CFO, were con-
victed Monday by a jury in
Tampa, Fla., of two counts
of health care fraud, the
Justice Department said
in a statement. Behrens
was also found guilty of
two counts of making false
statements.
The executives were
charged in March 2011
with devising a scheme
to defraud the Florida
Medicaid program and
making false, fraudulent
statements on expenses
for behavioral health care
services. Also convicted






The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013 www.sunnewspapers.net


WORLD NEWS


WIRE Page 3


WORLD

Mandela daughters Oil trade shrinks
visit ill father most since
in hospital recession


JOHANNESBURG
(AP) Doctors are doing
all they can to improve
Nelson Mandela's health
as the 94-year-old icon
spent a fourth day in
the hospital for a recur-
ring lung infection,
South Africa's president
said Tuesday, as two of
Mandela's daughters
visited their father.
In a possible sign of the
seriousness of Mandela's
condition, daughter
Zenani Mandela South
Africa's ambassador to
Argentina arrived at
the hospital to see her fa-
ther. Former wife Winnie
Madikizela-Mandela also
visited.
Mandela's doctors
briefed President Jacob
Zuma on the former
president's health late
Monday, the president
said in a statement.
In an interview, Zuma
called Mandela's situation
"very serious" but said he
has stabilized.

Bomb kills 17 at
Afghanistan's
Supreme Court
KABUL, Afghanistan
(Washington Post) A
car bomb Tuesday killed
at least 17 civilians, most
of them employees of
Afghanistan's Supreme
Court, in one of the dead-
liest attacks in the capital
in the past year.
The explosives were
detonated at the entrance
of the Supreme Court just
as employees were board-
ing buses to go home,
said Gen. Mohammed
Zahir, chief of the Kabul
police investigative divi-
sion. Afghan officials said
that in addition to the
fatalities, 39 people were
injured. All the casualties
were civilians.
In a statement, the
Taliban said the bombing
was aimed at punishing
judges who have imposed
harsh sentences on in-
surgents. It called Afghan
judicial officials "cruel."
The attack came a day
after seven suicide bomb-
ers attacked the Kabul
airport and a separate
attack claimed several
lives in the southeastern
province of Zabol.


LONDON (Bloomberg)
-World trade in crude
oil shrank the most last
quarter since the global
recession, leading to
lower earnings for tankers
and stunting the indus-
try's recovery, according
to RS Platou Markets AS.
Global imports
slumped 4 percent com-
pared with a year earlier
as shipments declined to
the U.S. and China, the
biggest buyers, the Oslo,
Norway-based invest-
ment bank said in an
emailed report Tuesday.
Rates for the largest tank-
ers, known as VLCCs, will
average $15,000 a day this
year, down from a previ-
ous estimate of $20,000,
according to the report.
Surging production
in the U.S. cut imports
by 20 percent, and the
cargoes aren't going to
other countries as high
prices curb demand,
Platou said in the report.

Greek state
broadcaster
closed due to cuts
ATHENS, Greece (MCT)
The Greek government
on Tuesday ordered the
closure of the country's
state television and radio
broadcaster ERT due to
austerity cuts, bringing
an end to the 75-year-old
operation.
"The government has
decided to close down
ERT as of tonight," said
government spokesman
Simos Kedikoglou during
the shock announcement,
describing the broadcast-
er as a haven of wasteful
spending, corruption and
mismanagement.
"It costs three to seven
times as much as other
TV stations and four to
six times the personnel
for a very small viewer-
ship, about half that of an
average private station,"
he said.
Transmissions at the
Greek equivalent of
Britain's BBC were to
end in the early hours of
Wednesday and its 2,500
employees compensated.
The channel was then
expected to reopen "as
soon as possible" with a
smaller workforce.


ISTANBUL (AP) -
Protesters and Turkey's
prime minister both
refused to back down
Tuesday in what could
become the final battle for
Istanbul's Taksim Square,
the symbol of nationwide
grievances against his
government.
Tens of thousands of
protesters returned to the
square in the evening, in a
show of defiance met with
tear gas, rubber bullets and
water cannons, hours after
riot police had forced their
way past improvised bar-
ricades to clear the square
of protesters occupying the
area for the past 12 days.
Hundreds more vowed
to continue their sit-in at
Taksim's adjacent Gezi
Park, despite an order
from Prime Minister Recep
Tayyip Erdogan for them to
leave an order bolstered


A man runs covering his face from tear gas past a b
during clashes at the Taksim Square in Istanbul Tue
by the police show of force. 78 cities across t


tio
re
m
ha
bi
au
po


A peaceful demonstra- with protesters c
)n against the park's ing their object
development that began what they say is
ore than two weeks ago minister's increa
is morphed into the authoritarian sty
ggest test of Erdogan's his perceived att
ithority in his decade of to impose a relig
)wer. conservative life
The unrest has spread to country with sec


Secrecy shadows Gitmo cc


GUANTANAMO BAY
NAVY BASE, Cuba (Miami
Herald) When the war
court reconvenes this
week, pretrial hearings
in the case of an alleged
al-Qaida bomber will be
tackling a government
motion that's so secret the
public can't know its name.
It's listed as the 92nd
court filing in the death-
penalty case against a
Saudi man, Abd al-Rahim
al-Nashiri, who was water-
boarded by CIA agents.
And in place of its name,
the Pentagon has stamped
"classified" in red.
It's not the first classified
motion in the case against
the 48-year-old former
millionaire from Mecca
accused of orchestrat-
ing al-Qaida's October
2000 suicide bombing
of the USS Cole warship
offYemen. Seventeen
sailors were killed in the
attack, and the prosecu-
tor proposes to execute


al-Nashiri, ifhe's convicted.
Also on the docket for
discussion this week is a
classified defense motion
that asks the Army judge
to order the government to
reveal information "related
to the arrest, detention
and interrogation" of
al-Nashiri. By the time
he got to Guantanamo
in 2006, according to
declassified investigations,
CIA agents had held him at
secret overseas prisons for
four years during which,
according to declassified
accounts, he was water-
boarded and interrogated
at the point of a revving
power drill and racked
pistol.
But what makes the
no-name government
motion so intriguing is that
those who've read it can't
say what it's about, and
those who haven't don't
have a clue. Not even the
accused, who, unless the
judge rules for the defense,


is not allowed to
unclassified expl
of it and cannot
the court session
argued in secret.


charges he rejects.
So far four people have
died, including a police-
man, and about 5,000
have been treated for
injuries or the effects of
tear gas, according to the
Turkish Human Rights
Foundation.
Tuesday's clashes, which
saw police and protesters
take and lose control of the
square several times, came
a day after Taksim saw its
AP PHOTO smallest gathering since
turning van the demonstrations began,
rsday. sparked by violent police
reaction against a sit-in
he country, in the park to prevent its
:hampion- redevelopment.
ons to The government had
the prime also said Erdogan would
singly meet with some of those
le and occupying the park on
empts Wednesday.
ious and
style in a
:ular laws



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Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


Is your designated driver drunk? 35 percent are


LOS ANGELES (LA
Times) Should desig-
nated drivers abstain from
booze? If you said, yes,
you might be shocked to
know that 35 percent of
so-called DDs drank on
duty, while a portion of
them were legally drunk
when they hit the road,
according to a new study.
That finding, published
in the Journal of Studies
on Alcohol and Drugs,
comes amid new calls for
warning labels on alcohol.
In an editorial in
the Canadian Medical
Association Journal, Dr.
Ken Flegel, a professor
of medicine at McGill
University, said young
women needed to be
warned of the gender spe-
cific risks of alcohol use,



CONGRESS

FROM PAGE 1

programs to two news-
papers. Boehner joined
others in calling Edward
Snowden a "traitor."
But attempts to defend
the NSA systems by
a leading Republican
senator who supports
them highlighted how
confusingly intricate the
programs are even to
the lawmakers who follow
the issue closely.
Explaining the
programs to reporters,
Sen. Lindsey Graham,
R-S.C., a member of
the Senate Armed
Services and Judiciary



DEBATE

FROM PAGE 1

They're just looking to
provide for their fami-
lies, contribute to their
communities."
At its core, the bill sets
out a 13-year journey
to citizenship for the
millions of immigrants
who arrived in the
United States illegally
through the end of 2011
or who overstayed their



CHIMPS

FROM PAGE 1

chimpanzees in areas such
as entertainment confused
the general public into
thinking that the animals
are not threatened, when
in reality they are strug-
gling to survive. Human
encroachment on their
habitat and the hunting of
apes for a delicacy called
bushmeat has threatened
them with extinction.
"The most important
thing about this is it brings
attention to the plight
of chimpanzees in the
wild," Ashe said. "It's an
opportunity to talk to the
public about the nature of
the threat to chimps. They
believe human use of these
animals is not contributing
to their endangerment."
Fish andWildlife's
proposal is a response
to a request for an



MISSILE
FROM PAGE 1

actively training its fight-
ers to use these weapons,
also called man-portable
air-defense systems,
or MANPADS, which
likely came from the
arms depots of ex-Libyan
strongman Col. Moammar
Gadhafi.
"The existence of what
apparently constitutes
a 'Dummies Guide to


MANPADS' is strong
circumstantial evidence
of al-Qaida in the Islamic
Maghreb having the
missiles," said Atlantic
Council analyst Peter


much the way consumers
are warned of tobacco's
damaging health effects.
In order to determine
the drinking habits
of designated driv-
ers, researchers at the
University of Florida
surveyed more than
1,000 bar patrons in
Gainesville, Fla., over a
period of Friday nights,
and had them blow into
hand-held breathalyzers.
Of the 165 revelers who
identified themselves
as designated drivers,
17 percent had blood al-
cohol levels between .02
and .049, while another
18 percent blew a .05 or
above. Of that second
group, the mean average
of blood alcohol content
was .09 just above the


committees, initially
described how the NSA
uses pattern analysis of
millions of phone calls
from the United States,
even if those numbers
have no known con-
nection to terrorism.
Director of National
Intelligence James
Clapper has vigorously
maintained that there
are strict limits on the
programs to prevent in-
truding on Americans'
privacy, and senior
officials quickly denied
Graham's description.
Graham later said
he misspoke and that
Clapper was right: The
phone records are only ac-
cessed if there is a known
connection to terrorism.


visas. That journey would
include paying fines and
back taxes and other
measures. The bill also
requires a tighter border
to prevent future illegal
immigration.
Other key provisions
would create a new
program for low-skilled
workers to enter the
country and expand
the number of visas for
high-skilled who are
particularly in demand
in technology firms.
The bill also jettisons a


endangerment listing
submitted by groups such
as the Humane Society
of the United States, the
Association of Zoos and
Aquariums and the Jane
Goodall Institute to im-
prove the understanding
and treatment of apes.
The proposal dovetails
with recent determinations
by two federal research
institutions that the use of
chimpanzees for research
related to neuroscience, in-
fectious diseases and other
ailments is unnecessary.
The United States is the
only nation in the devel-
oped world that continues
to use apes for research.
European nations banned
the practice years ago.
An endangered propos-
al, which must be submit-
ted for months of public
comment before being
finalized at the end of the
year, would criminalize the
trafficking of chimpanzees
across state borders for


Pham, a former adviser to
the United States' military
command in Africa and
an instructor to U.S.
Special Forces. "Why
else bother to write the
guide if you don't have the
weapons? ... IfAQIM not
only has the MANPADS,
but also fighters who
know how to use them ef-
fectively," he added, "then
the impact is significant,
not only on the current
conflict, but on security


throughout North and
West Africa, and possibly
beyond."
This is not the
first al-Qaida-linked
group thought to have
MANPADS they were
circulating in Afghanistan


legal limit.
"We were kind of sur-
prised," said Adam Barry,
lead author and associate
professor of health edu-
cation and behavior at
the University of Florida.
"We went in hopeful
that people knew they
shouldn't be drinking
if they were designated
drivers."
There is little consen-
sus among researchers
or the general public
on whether designated
drivers should abstain
from consuming alcohol
entirely, or simply remain
below the .08 percent
legal limit of intoxication.
While some research
suggests that most peo-
ple begin to see a decline
in driving ability with a


But one of the Senate's
staunchest critics of the
surveillance programs
put Clapper in the
crosshairs, accusing him
of not being truthful in
March when he asked
during a Senate hear-
ing whether the NSA
collects any data on
millions of Americans.
Clapper said it did not.
Officials generally do
not discuss classified
information in public
settings, reserving
discussion on top-secret
programs for closed
sessions with lawmakers
where they will not be
revealed to adversaries.
Sen. Ron Wyden,
D-Ore., said he had been
dissatisfied with the NSAs


decades-old system that
favors family ties over
education, job skills and
other factors in prioritiz-
ing prospective legal
immigrants.
Obama didn't say so,
but the legislation is
likely his best hope of
achieving a second-term
landmark domestic
accomplishment.
Numerous Republicans
hope to use the issue
to repair their party's
image among Hispanic
voters, a growing portion


blood alcohol content of
just .02 percent and
significant impairment
at .05 percent Barry
and colleagues argue that
designated drivers face
far more challenges than
regular drivers.
"Consider the distrac-
tions you have in a car
that doesn't have three or
four drunks in it," Barry
said. "There's music,
there's the cellphone.
Now, if you have intoxi-
cated people roughhous-
ing or being boisterous
while driving, you're
going to have a constella-
tion of factors competing
for the driver's attention."
The vast majority
of the survey sample,
73 percent, were white
males, while the median


answers to his questions
and had given Clapper a
day's advance notice prior
to the hearing to prepare
an answer. Not fully
believing Clapper's public
denial of the program,
Wyden said he asked
Clapper privately after-
ward whether he wanted
to stick with a firm'no' to
the question.
On Tuesday, Wyden
revealed his efforts to get
Clapper to tell him about
the program and called
for hearings to discuss
the programs. He was
also among a group of
senators who introduced
legislation to force the
government to declas-
sify opinions of a secret
court that authorizes the


of the electorate in key
states, and a group that
polls show gave Obama
71 percent of its votes
last year. But the GOP
is divided, with tea
party-backed lawmakers
and other conservatives
resisting anything that
smacks of amnesty or
otherwise seems to
permit legalization
without assuring the
long border with Mexico
in particular is virtually
closed to future unlawful
immigration.


Chimpanzee mother Regina carries her female baby,
May 30 at the Chimpanzees of Mahale Mountains exl
Los Angeles Zoo.


purchase and sale, and
it would force research
laboratories to request
permits for tests that could
harm apes.
Ashe said he is not sure
how the proposal would
impact the use of chim-
panzees for circuses and


and Iraq, and a terror
cell in Somalia recently
claimed to have the SA-7
in a video. But the U.S.
desperately wanted to
keep the weapons out of
the hands of al-Qaida's
largest affiliate on the con-
tinent, based in Mali. In
the spring of 2011, before
the fighting in Tripoli
had even stopped, a U.S.
team flew to Libya to
secure Gadhafi's stockpile
of thousands of heat-
seeking, shoulder-fired
missiles.
By the time they got
there, many had already
been looted.
"The MANPADS were
specifically being sought
out," said Peter Bouckaert,


Hollywood enter
That can be work
public comments
Conservationis
him to take a har
"There are breeder
breed them for pe
the entertainment
... dressing them


age of respondents was
28 years. None were told
what their breath tests
results were, for fear that
they might continue
drinking if they perceived
the results as being low,
authors wrote.
The study results sug-
gest that many groups of
drinkers are not naming a
designated driver before
they start drinking, and
are simply appointing the
person who appears least
intoxicated at the end of
the night.
"Alcohol is insidious,"
Barry said. "By the time
you begin to feel the
effects, you're already
drunk. The only respon-
sible thing to do if you're
a designated driver is just
not drink."


surveillance.
"The American people
have the right to expect
straight answers from the
intelligence leadership
to the questions asked
by their representatives,"
Wyden said.
Clapper's spokesman
did not comment on
Wyden's statement. But
in an interview with NBC
News earlier this week,
Clapper said he "re-
sponded in what I thought
was the most truthful
or least most untruthful
manner, by saying, 'No,'"
because the program was
classified.
The Senate Intelligence
Committee will be briefed
on the programs again
Thursday.


"Of all of the issue
swirling around this bill
the path to citizenship
for those who are here
illegally is the single
most divisive issue," said
Sen. Ted Cruz, a Texas
Republican elected to his
first term last fall. "And
that is the issue on which
the ObamaWhite House
and Senate Democrats
insist, and by insisting
on that division I believe
they by design destine
this bill to be voted
down."


clothes makes people
think of them as not en-
dangered," said Kathleen
Conlee, vice president for
animal research issues at
the Humane Society.
As a condition of any
medical research permit,
the requester must show
it would benefit efforts to
conserve apes. "Infecting a
chimpanzee with hepatitis
that only humans would
get would not reach that
bar," Conlee said. "Does
this enhance the species?"
The National Institutes
of Health, which has
Zuri, employed apes as test
hibit at the subjects for decades,
has scaled back its use
of the animals in recent
tainment. years. According to its
red out in website, NIH owned and
i, he said. supported more than 650
*ts want chimpanzees in research
d line. facilities where they are
ers who subjected to experiments,
ets and and in sanctuaries where
it industry they are not as of October
iup, and 2012.


emergencies director for
Human Rights Watch,
who catalogued missing
weapons at dozens of
munitions depots and
often found nothing in
the boxes labeled with the
code for surface-to-air
missiles.
The manual is believed
to be an excerpt from a
terrorist encyclopedia
edited by Osama bin
Laden. It adds to evidence
for the weapon found
by French forces during
their land assault in Mali
earlier this year, including
the discovery of the SA-7's
battery pack and launch
tube, according to military
statements and an avia-
tion official who spoke on


condition of anonymity
because he wasn't autho-
rized to comment.
The knowledge that the
terrorists have the weapon
has already changed the
way the French are carrying
out their five-month-old
offensive in Mali. They
are using more fighter jets
rather than helicopters
to fly above its range of
1.4 miles from the ground,
even though that makes it
harder to attack the jihad-
ists. They are also making
cargo planes land and take
off more steeply to limit
how long they are exposed,
in line with similar prac-
tices in Iraq after an SA-14
hit the wing of a DHL cargo
plane in 2003.


ALMANAC

Today is Wednesday, June 12,
the 163rd day of 2013. There are
202 days left in the year.
Today in history
On June 12,1963, civil rights
leader Medgar Evers, 37, was
shot and killed outside his home
in Jackson, Miss. (In 1994, Byron
De La Beckwith was convicted of
murdering Evers and sentenced
to life in prison; he died in 2001.)
On this date
In 1898, Philippine national-
ists declared independence from
Spain.
In 1920, the Republican
national convention, meeting
in Chicago, nominated Warren
G. Harding for president on the
10th ballot; Calvin Coolidge was
nominated for vice president.
In 1939, the National Baseball
Hall of Fame and Museum was
dedicated in Cooperstown, N.Y.
In 1942, Anne Frank, a
German-born Jewish girl living
in Amsterdam, received a diary
for her 13th birthday, less than a
month before she and her family
went into hiding from the Nazis.
In 1956, the Flag of the
United States Army was officially
adopted under an executive
order signed by President Dwight
D. Eisenhower.
In 1963, one of Hollywood's
most notoriously expensive
productions, "Cleopatra" starring
Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton
and Rex Harrison, opened in
New York.
In 1967, the Supreme Court,
in Loving v. Virginia, struck down
state laws prohibiting interracial
marriages.
In 1982, a crowd estimated at
up to 1 million people gathered
in New York's Central Park to
demand a superpower freeze on
nuclear weapons.
In 1987, President Ronald
Reagan, during a visit to the
divided German city of Berlin,
publicly challenged Soviet leader
Mikhail S. Gorbachev to"tear
down this wall."
In 1994, Nicole Brown
Simpson and Ronald Goldman
were slashed to death outside
her Los Angeles home. (O.J.
Simpson was later acquitted of
the killings in a criminal trial, but
was eventually held liable in a
civil action.)
Today's birthdays
Banker/philanthropist David
Rockefeller is 98. Former
President George H.W. Bush
is 89. Singer Vic Damone is 85.
Actor-singer Jim Nabors is 83.
Jazz musician Chick Corea is 72.
Singer Roy Harper is 72. Rock
singer-musician John Wetton
(Asia, King Crimson) is 64. Actor
Timothy Busfield is 56. Actress
Paula Marshall is 49. Actress
Frances O'Connor is 46. Singer
Robyn is 34. Actor Dave Franco
is 28. Country singer Chris
Young is 28.


Anatomically
correct gargoyle
statue debated
PAULDEN, Ariz. (AP)
- A unique 9-foot gar-
goyle statue in north-
ern Arizona is drawing
fire, not for its size, but
for the gargoyle's large
genitalia.
Yavapai County offi-
cials for days have been
pressing Louis Smith to
remove the statue from
his five-acre prop-
erty following neighbor
complaints. Lynn
Chaplin, county land
use specialist, tells the
Prescott Daily Courier
that the statue is alter-
ing "the character of
the neighborhood."
If Smith didn't
remove the statue or
"screen it in," Chaplin
said, he'd be fined $100
plus a $1,000 sanction,
although he could also
apply for a use permit
for the statue.
But Smith said the
county is violating his
constitutional right to
freedom of expression.
His said the statue,
created by his son, is a
"statement of individu-
ality" and it's not going
anywhere.
A hearing on the
statue is scheduled in
July.





The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


STATE NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 5


Day 2 of Zimmerman jury selection


SANFORD (AP) -
During two days of ques-
tioning, prosecutors and
George Zimmerman's
attorneys have been
unable to find potential
jurors who hadn't heard
something about the
fatal shooting of 17-year-
old Trayvon Martin by
the neighborhood watch
volunteer.
By mid-day Tuesday,
the attorneys had ques-
tioned 10 potential jurors
in person, and more than
40 jury candidates had
been dismissed after fill-
ing out a questionnaire.
Zimmerman, who was
a neighborhood watch
volunteer, is pleading
not guilty to a second-
degree murder charge
that could carry a life
sentence if convicted.
He claims he shot
Martin in self-defense.
A 44-day delay in
Zimmerman's arrest led
to protests around the
United States.
Protesters questioned


whether the Sanford
Police Department was
seriously investigating
the case of Martin, a
black teen from the
Miami area. Zimmerman
identifies himself as
Hispanic.
Judge Debra Nelson
has said she will keep the
identities of the selected
jurors anonymous but
she rejected a defense
request to sequester the
initial jury pool of 500
residents.
After reciting details
about the case she had
heard in the news, Juror
"B-51," a white, female
retiree, told the attorneys
they're going to have a
hard time finding jurors
who haven't heard about
the case and can only
hope they find residents
who can keep an open
mind.
"I haven't lived under
a rock for the past year,"
she said. "It's pretty
hard for people not
to have gotten some


George Zimmerman listens to his attorneys in Seminole circuit court during jury selection for his
trial, in Sanford, Fla., Tuesday. Zimmerman has been charged with second-degree murder for the
2012 shooting death of Trayvon Martin.


information."
Juror "B-35," a middle-
aged black man who
owns vending machines,
described protests last
year over Martin's shoot-
ing as "saber-rattling."
He wondered why there
weren't protests over the
fatal shootings of other
African-American men
in Sanford, the Orlando
suburb where Martin was


killed in February 2012.
He also said he believed
Zimmerman deserved
his day in court.
"I think they politicized
it and made it a racial
issue, and I didn't like
that," said Juror "B-35." I
wasn't agreeing with the
racial connotation."
Juror "B-7," a middle-
aged white man, said
he didn't think Florida's


so-called stand-your-
ground law was neces-
sary in the state given
other self-defense laws
that were in place prior
to its passage. The law
allows a person to invoke
self-defense if they feel a
fatal shooting is neces-
sary to prevent death or
great bodily harm.
Zimmerman is claim-
ing self-defense, but his


attorney, Mark O'Mara,
decided not to exercise
his client's right to have a
judge decide whether the
case could be dismissed
under the law.
Juror "B-7" also said
he thought news media
coverage of the case had
been "speculative" and
devoid of hard facts.
Attorneys need to
find six jurors and four
alternates. In Florida,
12 jurors are required
only for criminal trials
involving capital cases,
when the death penalty
is being considered.
Defense attorneys
asked potential jurors
if being isolated dur-
ing the trial would be a
hardship, indicating they
plan to ask Nelson to
sequester the jury. Jury
candidates who move
on from the initial round
of questioning about
their knowledge of the
case, face other rounds
of interviews with the
attorneys.


I OTHER HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATE


Man set to be
executed for
guard's murder
MIAMI (AP) -William
Van Poyck argues he
doesn't deserve to be ex-
ecuted for the murder of
prison guard Fred Griffis,
insisting he didn't fire the
fatal shots. Griffis' family
says even if that's true, it
doesn't matter they say
he planned the botched
1987 attempt to free an
inmate Griffis was escort-
ing to a dermatologist
and made sure he and his
partner were armed.
Van Poyck, 58, is
scheduled to die by lethal
injection Wednesday
at Florida State Prison
in Starke, the second
of three executions
scheduled within four
weeks. In his appeals, Van
Poyck has argued that
his partner, FrankValdes,
fired the fatal shots and
that if the jury had known
that, he wouldn't have
been sentenced to death.
The Florida Supreme
Court last week rejected
his latest appeal involving
Valdes' widow, who says


her husband told her he
was the shooter. The jus-
tices noted that Van Poyck
planned the escape at-
tempt and he and Valdes
carried loaded weapons.
Courts have rejected
similar arguments in the
past, including one from
a former inmate who also
said Valdes confessed to
killing Griffis.

Swimmers
defy red flags
on Panhandle
PANAMA CITY BEACH
(AP) Deputies and
other first responders are
asking beachgoers to stay
out of the water when red
warning flags are posted.
Double red flags were
posted Monday along
the Florida Panhandle's
beaches but that didn't
stop people from swim-
ming in the Gulf of
Mexico. Deputies re-
sponded to 42 water calls
and two distressed swim-
mer calls on Monday.
Bay County Sheriff's
Maj. Tommy Ford says
swimming when red flags
are flying is a violation of


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a county ordinance and
can lead to arrest. He says
deputies won't hesitate to
make arrests.
The News Herald of
Panama City reports
Deputy Tim Justice was
hospitalized with water
in his lungs Monday after
rescuing a swimmer who
got into trouble in the
rough water. The man he
rescued remained in the
hospital late Monday.

Ballots stolen
on eve of Fla.
House election

PENSACOLA (AP)-
Authorities are investigating
the theft of ballots cast in a
special legislative election in
Florida's Panhandle.
Two safes containing
early-voting and absentee
ballots for the Florida House
District 2 special election
were stolen over the week-
end from the South Santa


Rosa Service Center.
The Santa Rosa elec-
tions supervisor told the
Pensacola News Journal
that a total of 35 ballots were
missing.
An employee discovered
that the safes were missing
Monday morning. Election
Day is Tuesday.
Voters are electing
someone to fill out the term
of the late Rep. Clay Ford,
who died in March after a
battle with cancer.
The election pits
Republican Mike Hill
against Democrat Jeremy
Lau in the GOP-leaning
district. If elected Hill would
become the lone black
Republican in the Florida
Legislature.

Officials help
prepare kids for
college, work
MIAMI (AP) -
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members and local
leaders from around
the state are taking on
a new challenge aimed
at getting Florida youth
ready for college, work
and life by age 21.
Leaders from each
community will meet
in Tampa next week for
a two-day training to
develop more cohesive
community supports for
children and families.
Officials will be en-
couraged to set bigger
developmental goals,


use data to track those
goals and improve the
quality of programs that
work with young people.
The areas par-
ticipating are Orlando,
Sarasota, St. Petersburg
and Tampa, as well
as Palm Beach and
Broward Counties.
The regions were
selected by the national
non-profit Forum for
Youth Investment. The
group has carried out
similar challenges in
Tennessee and Virginia.


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Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


BUSINESS NEWS/STOCKS


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


US stocks end choppy day with loss


NEWYORK (AP) -
Renewed concerns that
central banks will ease
off their support for
the global economy hit
the U.S. stock market
Tuesday, wiping out its
gain for the month.
It looked bad from the
start. Indexes began slid-
ing from the opening bell,
trailing markets in Asia
and Europe, which were
rattled when the Bank
of Japan decided not to
take any new steps to
spur growth in the world's
third-largest economy.
The news out of Japan
added to questions sur-
rounding global central
banks, investors said.
U.S. markets have been
shaken by speculation
that the Federal Reserve
will start curtailing its own


bond-buying program in
the coming months.
"There's just a lot of
uncertainty," said Dan
Greenhaus, chief global
strategist at the broker-
age BTIG in New York.
"People are worried about
the Fed. They're worried
about a spike in interest
rates. And then Japan says
it's finished for now."
The Dow Jones
industrial average
dropped 116.57 points to
15,122.02. That's a decline
of 0.8 percent. It fell as
much as 152 points in
the first hour of trading,
climbed back by midday
and then sank in the
afternoon.
The Standard & Poor's
500 index fell 16.68 points
to close at 1,626.13, a
loss of 1 percent. All


10 industry groups in
the index dropped, led
by banks and energy
companies. The S&P is
now down 0.3 percent for
the month.
The S&P 500 index has
lost 2.6 percent since
setting a record high on
May 21. The next day,
minutes from a Fed
meeting suggested the
central bank could decide
to scale back its stimulus
as early as June if the
economy picks up.
Sprint Nextel gained
17 cents, or 2.4 percent,
to $7.35 after Japan's
Softbank raised its
offer for the company.
Softbank's total bid for
the country's third-largest
phone carrier is now val-
ued at $21.6 billion, still
short of the $25.5 billion


offered by Dish Network.
Overseas, the Bank of
Japan voted on Tuesday
to stick to its current
bond-buying program,
disappointing those who
had expected the bank to
widen its effort. Japan's
Nikkei stock index lost
1.5 percent.
Major stock markets
in Europe also slumped.
Germany's DAX dropped
1 percent and France's
CAC-40 lost 1.4 percent.
The world's biggest
central banks have
bought trillions of dollars
worth of bonds in recent
years, pressing long-term
interest rates down in
an attempt to encourage
borrowing and spending.
In the U.S., the Fed buys
$85 billion in bonds each
month.


Give Windows 8 a test-drive


Windows 8 is it
better or worse
than Windows
7, Vista, the perennial
favorite XP or even older
operating systems? One
thing for certain, it is
here for the next three
years. The biggest com-
plaint folks mention it
is different. That's not
necessarily a bad thing.
I test-drove a new
Nissan Leaf this week
and it is different than
the 47-year-old car I've
driven for 20 years. My
biggest complaint was I
couldn't find the high-
beam button on the
floor. In Windows 8, the
"Start" button is missing.
All we need is a little hint
to get us started.
Windows 8 features
the new Metro Desktop.
For those of us who have
smartphones or tablets,
we'll figure out the new
tiles right away. On a
touchscreen computer,
it works the same: Swipe


a finger left or right and
touch the tile that cor-
responds to the program,
now called app, that we
want to use. The trick
comes if we don't have a
touchscreen. To scroll the
tiles left and right we can
rotate the wheel on our
mouse or tap the "Home"
or "End" keys on the key-
board or use the mouse to
move the scroll bar at the
bottom of the screen.
The tiles themselves
come in a somewhat
random order, but can
be dragged around and
put in groups. Example:
We might want our
Mail, Messaging, Skype


and People tiles in one
group; and productivity,
such as a word proces-
sor, spreadsheets, and
others in another group.
There is a minus sign at
the bottom-right corner
of the screen, and if we
click on it, the desktop
zooms out so we can
see all the tiles at once
and then actually grab
groups and rearrange
them to put the more
frequently used groups to
the left for easier access.
Another disconcerting
change is the seeming
lack of the old "Start"
- "All Programs" we've
become familiar with
for the last 12 years.
Windows 8 offers a
similar feature we can
use. Press the Windows
key to bring up the
Windows 8 desktop tiles.
In an empty area on the
screen, right mouse click,
or on a touchscreen,
swipe a finger up from
the bottom of the screen


and click or touch the "All
Apps" icon. Remember,
Apps equals Programs,
now so "All Apps" is
the equivalent of "All
Programs," and allows
us to scroll through the
available apps. Touch or
click the one we want to
launch the program, I
mean, app.
At the end of the day,
shut down the computer
by pressing the Windows
key and the letter "I" to
bring up the power icon,
or move the mouse to
the bottom right of the
screen and click on the
"settings" button and
then the power icon.
Choose shutdown, sleep
or restart as required.
Court Nederveld
owns his own computer
consulting and fix-it
service Bits, Bytes &
Chips Computer Services.
He makes house calls!
You can reach him at
adakeep@hotmail.com or
941-626-3285.


D ear Dave: I borrowed
$30,000 from my
aunt to buy a condo
eight years ago. We had a
deal that she would get her
money back, plus apiece
of the profits, when it sold.
If there were no profits, she
would get back her original
$30,000. Recently the condo
sold and I lost the money I
put into it, plus my aunt's
money as well. I make good
money and don't have
any other debt, but I'm a
little resentful now that she
wants me to pay her back
- Christine
Dear Christine: I don't
want to be mean, but you
have no right to be resentful
toward your aunt. This is
the deal you signed up for,
and she did nothing wrong.
Wanting her money back
now isn't greedy or mali-
cious on her part, and it's
definitely not worth putting
a family relationship at risk
I know what you're
thinking, because it's just
human nature. You just
went through a lot, and the
situation didn't work out
as planned. Plus, it doesn't
sound like your aunt is
hurting financially if she
put $30,000 toward helping
you in the deal. Part of you
is thinking she has plenty of
money, so why doesn't she
just forgive the debt and
forget about everything?
If you were barely scrap-
ing by, I might suggest that
you sit down and talk with
her over a cup of coffee,
explain the situation and
ask her to forgive the debt.
Right now, the little girl
part of you is whining, "Oh,
come on. Just let me go!"
But the grown-up Christine
knows better. That part of
you is whispering, "You
know what to do..."
Pay her back as quickly
as possible, and get this bad


deal behind you for good.
-Dave


Dear Dave: I'm working
on my debt snowball, and
I'm trying to settle with a
pushy collector. I don't have
the $9,0001 owe, but I have
$3,000 I'd like to offer as a
settlement. Recently the
collector has started asking
for a lot of information
I don't feel comfortable
providing. Daniel
Dear Daniel Lots of
times in these kinds of
situations collectors are
trying to gather up as much
information as possible
in order to sue you. Even
if that's not the case here,
there's no reason for you to
be supplying them with ex-
tra info. Just offer them the
$3,000, and make it clear
that your financial coach -
which is me told you not
to answer any more of their
nosy questions.
Make sure they under-
stand that your offer of
$3,000 stands as a settle-
ment of the debt today. If
they're willing to accept
the offer, get a statement
in writing saying that the
$3,000 represents payment
in full before you cut the
check If they choose not to
accept your offer, and they
keep asking questions that
are none of their business,
just tell them to call when
they're willing to discuss
terms. Then, hang up!
-Dave
Follow Dave on the web
at www.daveramsey.com.


MutualFunds


12-mo
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
Advance Capital I
Balanced b 18.31 -.11 +15.0
EqGrow b 29.01 -.32 +24.4
Retlnc b 8.79 -.02 +2.7
Alger Group
SmCapGrB m 7.70 -.08 +25.1
Alliance Bernstein
SmCpGroA m 43.30 -.53 +26.3
AllianzGI
WellnessD b 31.32 -.16 +27.8
Alpine
DynBal d 12.16 -.09 +14.2
DynDiv d 3.57 -.03 +17.4
Amana
Growth b 28.81 -.30 +14.5
Income b 38.82 -.26 +24.5
American Beacon
LgCpVlls 25.60 -.29 +34.8
American Cent
CapVallv 7.99 -.08 +31.8
Eqlnclnv x 8.68 -.12 +22.7
Growthlnv 29.86 -.30 +18.5
HiYldMu 9.40 -.05 +5.4
InTTxFBlnv 11.50 -.04 +1.8
Ultralnv 29.00 -.33 +20.0
American Funds
AMCAPA m 24.91 -.26 +27.2
BalA m 22.47 -.19 +21.5
BondA m 12.66 ... +1.4
CaplncBuA m 55.75 -.31 +16.7
CapWidBdA m 20.48 +.03 +1.8
CpWidGrlA m 40.57 -.34 +28.0
EurPacGrA m 43.14 -.31 +24.3
FnlnvA m 46.34 -.53 +29.4
GIbBalA m 28.44 -.12 +17.6
GrthAmA m 38.82 -.44 +28.7
HilncA m 11.29 -.08 +12.1
IncAmerA m 19.39 -.14 +18.9
IntBdAmA m 13.56 ... +0.4
InvCoAmA m 34.27 -.27 +26.3
MutualA m 31.97 -.27 +23.0
NewEconA m 33.03 -.41 +33.0
NewPerspA m 34.44 -.31 +27.7
NwWrldA m 54.77 -.75 +18.2
SmCpWdA m 44.91 -.61 +28.9
TaxEBdAmA m 12.89 -.06 +3.5
WAMutlnvA m 35.96 -.33 +27.0
Artisan
Intl d 26.68 -.29 +29.9
IntlVal d 33.43 -.39 +34.8
MdCpVal 24.49 -.29 +31.6
MidCap 42.46 -.52 +24.3
BBH
TaxEffEq d 19.67 -.19 +27.7
Baron
Asset b 56.17 -.57 +27.6
Growth b 61.78 -.61 +29.5
Partners b 27.11 -.37 +34.7
Berkshire
Focus d 15.01 -.27 +8.8
Bernstein
DiversMui 14.57 -.04 +1.0
BlackRock
Engy&ResA m 13.37 -.23 +17.6
EqDivA m 22.02 -.21 +21.7
EqDivl 22.08 -.21 +22.0
GlobAIcA m 20.82 -.21 +15.3
GlobAlcC m 19.33 -.19 +14.5
GlobAlcl 20.94 -.21 +15.6
HiYldBdls 8.09 -.07 +13.4
HiYldSvc b 8.10 -.07 +13.2
Bruce
Bruce 426.79 -.83 +14.9
CGM
Focus 34.55 -.85 +40.3


Clipper
Clipper 81.32
Cohen & Steers
Realty 67.73
Columbia
AcornlntZ 43.28
AcornZ 33.44
DivlncZ 17.08
IntlVIB m 13.19
Mar21CB m 14.20
MarGrlA m 25.80
DFA
1YrixlnI 10.32
2YrGlbFII 10.04
5YrGlbFII 11.05
EmMkCrEql 18.80
EmMktVall 27.28
IntSmCapl 16.98
RelEstScl 27.45
USCorEqll 14.28
USCorEq21 14.14
USLgCo 12.81
USLgVall 27.06
USSmVall 30.98
USSmalll 26.48
DWS-Scudder
EnhEMFIS d 10.69
EqDivB m 38.76
GIbOA m 41.73
GIbOB m 37.04
GIbOC m 37.29
GIbOS d 43.07
GrlncS 21.10
HlthCareS d 31.73
LAEqS d 29.82
LC2020S 14.36
StrHiYldTxFS 12.75
Davis
NYVentA m 40.57
NYVentY 41.05
Delaware Invest
AmerGovtA m 8.47


-.96 +30.2
-1.05 +13.9

-.48 +24.9
-.42 +24.7
-.16 +24.9
-.13 +26.0
-.13 +21.7
-.39 +21.3
... +0.6
+0.7
-.02 +1.8
-.40 +11.6
-.61 +11.1
-.18 +33.3
-.43 +14.6
-.16 +31.4
-.17 +33.9
-.13 +27.0
-.35 +41.1
-.41 +41.5
-.31 +35.7

-.10 +6.7
-.48 +21.6
-.47 +32.8
-.41 +31.8
-.42 +31.8
-.49 +33.1
-.23 +32.2
-.11 +33.5
-.51 +8.2
-.10 +15.2
-.07 +4.4

-.48 +27.6
-.48 +28.0
-.01 +1.9


Dimensional Investme
IntCorEql 11.04 -.13 +28.4
IntlSCol 16.65 -.15 +26.4
IntlValul 17.06 -.20 +29.1
Dodge & Cox
Bal 87.56 -.75 +28.5
Income 13.73 -.01 +3.8
IntlStk 37.12 -.43 +32.6
Stock 142.53 -1.64 +37.9
DoubleLine
TotRetBdN b 11.23 ... +5.7
Dreyfus
Appreca 47.89 -.38 +18.0
MidCapldx 33.21 -.41 +30.1
MuniBd 11.66 -.05 +2.5
NYTaxEBd 15.10 -.08 +1.5
ShTrmlncD 10.68 -.01 +2.4
SmCoVal 32.81 -.31 +42.1
Eaton Vance
DivBldrA x 12.12 -.16 +24.8
TMSmCaB m 17.00 -.21 +24.4
FMI
CommStk 26.90 -.27 +22.3
LgCap 19.89 -.22 +27.8
FPA
Capital d 45.39 -.50 +25.5
Cres d 31.30 -.23 +21.7
Newlnc d 10.56 ... +1.8
Fairholme Funds
Farhome d 37.08 -.56 +39.1
Federated
HilncBdA m 7.75 -.05 +10.6
IntSmMCoA m 42.10 -.53 +25.5
KaufmanA m 5.76 -.04 +25.7
MDTMdCpGrStB m3583-35 +275
StrVall 5.54 -.03 +19.1
ToRetls 11.14 -.01 +2.2


Fidelity
AstMgr2O 13.29
AstMgr50 17.25
Bal 21.71
BIChGrow 56.31
Canada d 53.16
CapApr 33.44
Caplnc d 9.60
Contra 86.40
DivGrow 33.78
Divrlntl d 32.14
EmergAsia d 28.43
EmgMkt d 22.45
Eqlnc 53.85
Eqlnc II 22.31
FF2015 12.22
FF2035 12.44
FF2040 8.75
Fidelity 40.39
FtRtHiln d 9.95
FocStk 17.18
FourlnOne 32.21
Free2000 12.41
Free2010 14.67
Free202O 14.91
Free2025 12.52
Free2030 15.14
GNMA 11.47
GrowCo 106.37
Growlnc 24.76
Hilnc d 9.31
Indepndnc 29.76
IntMunilnc d 10.47
IntRelEst d 9.87
IntlDisc d 35.60
InvGrdBd 7.83
LatinAm d 40.34
LevCoSt d 37.47
LowPnStk d 45.73
Magellan 82.69
MeCpSto 13.79
MidCap d 33.72
Munilnc d 13.24
NewMille 35.04
NewMktln d 16.26
OTC 71.16
Overseas d 35.10
Puritan 20.83
ShTmBond 8.58
SmCapDisc d 27.44
Stratlnc 11.11
TaxFrB d 11.43
TotalBd 10.73
TxMgdStk 16.13
USBdldx 11.62
USBdldxlnv 11.62
Value 89.53
ValueDis 19.00
Fidelity Advisor
EqGrowB m 61.50
IntBondA m 11.54
IntBondB m 11.52
IntlCapAB m 11.41
LrgCapAm 24.49
LrgCapB m 22.95
NewlnsA m 25.56
Newlnsl 25.89
StratlncA m 12.40
Fidelity Select
Botechdd 145.35
Electron d 52.99
Energy d 56.42
Gold d 22.57
Leisure d 115.80
Materials d 75.34
MedDeliv d 65.20
MedEqSys d 32.67
NatGas d 33.57
NatRes d 34.45
Wireless d 8.90
Fidelity Spartan
5001dxAdvtg 57.83
5001dxlnstl 57.83
5001dxlnv 57.82


-.04 +5.6
-.10 +13.1
-.16 +17.0
-.67 +26.8
-.62 +11.1
-.37 +25.0
-.07 +13.8
-.93 +21.2
-.40 +28.8
-.32 +27.3
-.65 +14.5
-.52 +13.0
-.50 +30.0
-.20 +26.6
-.07 +12.3
-.12 +20.2
-.08 +20.6
-.43 +24.1
-.01 +6.1
-.21 +26.3
-.28 +23.7
-.03 +5.7
-.08 +12.0
-.09 +13.9
-.10 +16.8
-.12 +17.7
... -0.5
-1.62 +24.4
-.27 +33.0
-.06 +11.6
-.36 +29.9
-.03 +1.9
-.26 +37.0
-.35 +30.1
... +1.6
-.64 -4.3
-.36 +40.6
-.35 +33.5
-1.09 +26.2
-.16 +31.3
-.42 +28.4
-.05 +2.8
-.47 +28.5
-.19 +5.8
-.64 +28.6
-.28 +31.4
-.17 +16.7
... +1.5
-.32 +42.8
-.04 +6.4
-.05 +2.9
+2.3
-.20 +41.0
+.01 +0.5
+.01 +0.3
-1.07 +37.6
-.18 +30.3
-.66 +18.0
+1.8
+0.9
-.17 +24.4
-.30 +36.3
-.27 +35.3
-.28 +21.1
-.29 +21.3
-.04 +6.0
-.13 +53.3
-.93 +19.0
-.96 +28.5
-.96 -39.0
-1.24 +24.0
-.92 +23.0
-.09 +18.4
-.27 +27.3
-.61 +19.1
-.67 +22.5
-.06 +27.3
-.59 +27.0
-.60 +27.0
-.60 +27.0


ExtMktldAg d 45.97 -.55 +31.9
IntllcdAdg d 36.36 -.34 +29.2
TotMktldAg d 47.38 -.50 +27.9
First Eagle
GIbA m 51.28 -.59 +18.2
OverseasA m 22.64 -.24 +17.7
First Investors
GlobalA m 7.57 -.08 +24.1
TotalRetA m 18.06 -.11 +18.1
Firsthand
e-Comm 6.25 -.08 +8.7
FrankTemp-Frank
FedTFA m 12.38 -.05 +2.8
FrankTemp-Franklin
CATFA m 7.35 -.03 +3.5
EqlnA m 20.47 -.19 +25.0
FLTFA m 11.65 -.04 +2.0
GrOppA m 24.67 -.25 +22.9
GrowthA m 56.25 -.44 +21.1
HYTFA m 10.64 -.06 +3.4
Income C m 2.33 -.02 +16.6
IncomeA m 2.31 -.02 +17.4
IncomeAdv 2.29 -.02 +17.7
NYTFA m 11.83 -.04 +2.0
RisDvA m 43.36 -.26 +23.7
StrlncA m 10.56 -.05 +9.0
TotaRetA m 10.08 -.02 +3.5
USGovA m 6.59 -.01 -1.3
FrankTemp-Mutual
DiscovZ 32.12 -.34 +27.1
DiscovA m 31.66 -.33 +26.7
Shares Z 25.60 -.24 +28.7
SharesA m 25.38 -.24 +28.3
FrankTemp-Templeton
GIBondC m 13.07 -.13 +11.1
GIBondA m 13.04 -.13 +11.5
GIBondAdv 13.00 -.13 +11.8
GrowthA m 21.69 -.23 +37.3
WorldA m 17.61 -.19 +35.0
GE
S&SUSEq 51.86 -.63 +29.5
GMO
EmgMktsVI 10.42 -.25 +6.2
IntltVIIV 22.03 -.26 +29.0
Quill 25.67 -.18 +23.9
QuVI 25.69 -.17 +24.0
Gabelli
AssetAAA m 59.32 -.54 +30.3
EqlncomeAAA m 26.19 -.24 +28.0
Value m 17.39 -.17 +31.2
Goldman Sachs
HIYieldls d 7.30 -.05 +12.8
MidCpVals 45.49 -.62 +32.2
ShDuGovA m 10.20 ... +0.1
Harbor
Bond 12.28 -.01 +3.4
CapAplnst 47.08 -.56 +18.5
Intllnstl 64.87 -.77 +24.6
Intllnv b 64.17 -.76 +24.1
Hartford
CapAprA m 41.20 -.51 +39.5
CpApHLSIA 51.34 -.61 +35.8
SmallCoB m 18.69 -.20 +28.4
Heartland
ValuePlus m 33.06 -.54 +25.9
Hennessy
CornerGrlnv 14.25 -.18 +30.1
Hodges
Hodges m 29.02 -.26 +49.3
INVESCO
ComstockA m 20.94 -.26 +35.4
ConstellB m 23.37 -.22 +18.2
Divlnclnv b 17.80 -.13 +13.4
Dynlnv b 26.40 -.26 +25.5
EnergyA m 41.50 -.69 +23.1
Energylnv b 41.35 -.69 +23.1
EqlncomeA m 10.38 -.09 +24.0
EuroGrA m 35.29 -.28 +27.3
GIbGrB m 24.97 -.25 +22.8
GrowlncA m 24.62 -.29 +31.0
GrwthAIIA m 12.66 -.13 +18.5
HiYIdMuA m 9.90 -.06 +6.0


PacGrowB m 20.56 -.28 +18.2
SmCapEqA m 15.10 -.19 +30.2
Techlnv b 34.97 -.46 +10.9
USMortA m 12.70 ... +1.1
Ivy
AssetSTrB m 26.56 -.39 +20.2
AssetStrA m 27.45 -.40 +21.1
AssetStrC m 26.69 -.39 +20.2
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt 11.84 +.01 +1.4
CoreBondA m 11.83 ... +1.0
CoreBondSelect 11.82 ... +1.2
HighYldSel 8.15 -.06 +12.4
LgCapGrSelect 26.35 -.23 +14.9
MidCpVall 32.19 -.33 +29.6
ShDurBndSel 10.93 ... +0.7
USLCpCrPS 25.82 -.32 +31.5
Janus
BalC m 28.20 -.17 +16.7
ContrT 17.49 -.18 +35.7
EntrprsT 73.73 -.69 +25.2
FlexBdS b 10.60 -.02 +2.4
GlbValT d 13.61 -.09 +23.5
HiYIdT 9.29 -.06 +11.1
OverseasT 33.87 -.83 +16.1
PerkinsMCVL 24.30 -.25 +24.6
PerkinsMCVT 24.05 -.25 +24.3
PerkinsSCVL 23.94 -.26 +22.9
ShTmBdT 3.07 ... +1.6
T 35.02 -.34 +20.8
USCrT 17.80 -.17 +26.9
VentureT 63.60 -.52 +28.4
John Hancock
LfBal b 14.34 -.11 +16.8
LfGrl b 14.61 -.15 +21.2
Lazard
EmgMkEqtl d 18.01 -.41 +10.7
Legg Mason/Western
CrPIBdlns 11.42 -.01 +3.3
Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl d 16.21 -.23 +32.5
MasValue d 14.90 -.15 +31.9
Longleaf Partners
LongPart 29.73 -.41 +32.4
Loomis Sayles
Bdlnstl 15.27 -.07 +13.1
BdR b 15.21 -.07 +12.8
Lord Abbett
AffilLatA m 13.94 -.18 +31.7
BondDebA m 8.19 -.05 +11.8
ShDurlncA m 4.60 ... +4.3
ShDurlncC m 4.63 ... +3.6
MFS
IslntlEq 20.10 -.23 +27.0
MAInvB m 23.87 -.22 +27.9
ValueA m 29.79 -.29 +31.9
Valuel 29.95 -.28 +32.3
MainStay
HiMdCorA m 6.08 -.03 +11.0
Mairs & Power
Grthlnv 96.88 -.89 +30.1
Manning & Napier
PBConTrmS 13.82 -.06 +9.7
PBMaxTrmS 19.17 -.21 +26.6
WrldOppA 8.24 -.10 +26.7
Marsico
21stCent m 16.30 -.14 +22.6
FlexCap m 16.71 -.19 +25.9
Merger
Merger b 15.92 -.01 +3.2
Meridian
MendnGr d 44.14 -.36 +19.3
Metropolitan West
TotRetBdl 10.77 ... +6.9
TotRtBd b 10.77 ... +6.7
Midas Funds
Magic m 21.87 -.24 +31.3
Midas m 1.56 -.06 -40.0
Morgan Stanley
FocGrB m 37.92 -.66 +19.7


Muhlenkamp
Muhlenkmp 62.20 -.78 +31.8
Natixis
LSInvBdY 12.45 -.03 +8.1
LSStratlncA m 16.01 -.10 +15.5
LSStratlncC m 16.10 -.10 +14.7
Needham
Growth m 39.67 -.25 +31.6
Neuberger Berman
Genesislnstl 55.19 -.39 +24.9
SmCpGrlnv 22.48 -.27 +24.8
Northeast Investors
Growth 18.13 -.21 +17.3
Northern
HYFixlnc d 7.58 -.04 +13.4
Stkldx 20.26 -.21 +27.0
Nuveen
NYMuniBdl 10.98 -.06 +1.8
Oak Associates
BlkOakEmr 3.14 -.04 +15.0
HlthSinces 16.83 -.09 +31.7
PinOakEq 39.03 -.55 +31.3
RedOakTec 12.41 -.16 +29.1
Oakmark
EqlncI 30.86 -.26 +16.4
Global I 27.40 -.12 +39.0
Intl 23.74 -.11 +46.8
Oakmark I 56.64 -.70 +33.7
Select I 35.38 -.48 +33.1
Old Westbury
GlbSmMdCp 16.02 -.14 +25.6
LgCpStr 10.84 -.12 +22.1
Oppenheimer
DevMktA m 34.24 -.70 +14.7
DevMktY 33.89 -.69 +15.1
GlobA m 70.73 -1.04 +33.0
IntlBondA m 6.22 -.03 +4.4
IntlBondY 6.21 -.04 +4.6
IntlGrY 33.31 -.34 +30.0
ManStrA m 41.81 -.46 +24.2
RocMuniA m 16.77 -.10 +5.9
RochNtlMu m 7.50 -.04 +8.8
StrlncA m 4.22 -.02 +8.1
PIMCO
AAstAAutP 10.56 -.02 +8.6
AIIAssetl 12.32 -.06 +10.6
AIIAuthA m 10.55 -.02 +8.2
AIIAuthCG m 10.54 -.02 +7.4
AIIAuthln 10.56 -.02 +8.8
ComRIRStl 5.97 -.05 +0.3
Divlnclnst 11.75 -.08 +6.2
EMktCurl 10.27 +.02 +5.3
EmMktslns 11.49 -.12 +4.2
Floatlncl 8.77 -.06 +8.2
ForBdlnstl 10.61 -.04 +6.8
HiYldls 9.54 -.06 +11.1
InvGrdlns 10.85 -.02 +7.3
LowDrls 10.35 ... +2.6
RealRet 11.55 -.02 -2.5
RealRtnA m 11.55 -.02 -2.8
ShtTermls 9.86 ... +2.0
TotRetA m 10.97 ... +3.0
TotRetAdm b 10.97 ... +3.2
TotRetC m 10.97 ... +2.3
TotRetls 10.97 ... +3.4
TotRetrnD b 10.97 ... +3.1
TotlRetnP 10.97 ... +3.3
PRIMECAP Odyssey
Growth 20.91 -.18 +35.8
Parnassus
Eqlnclnv 33.46 -.21 +28.0
Permanent
Portfolio 46.69 -.28 +2.0
Principal
LCGrllnst 11.10 -.12 +23.1
SAMConGrA m 16.21 -.17 +20.8
Prudential Investmen
BlendA m 20.84 -.28 +25.3
IntlEqtyC m 6.36 -.06 +27.9
Putnam
GlbUtilB m 11.15 -.03 +12.8
GrowlncA m 17.58 ... +35.3


IntlNewB m 15.48 -.23 +25.4
SmCpValA m 13.12 -.18 +31.9
Pyxis
PremGrEqA m 29.14 ... +24.4
Reynolds
BlueChip b 65.55 -.81 +23.6
Royce
PAMutlnv d 12.98 -.15 +29.2
Premierlnv d 20.96 -.26 +22.3
ValueSvc m 12.38 -.13 +25.5
Rydex
Electrlnv 54.98 -1.40 +19.6
HlthCrAdv b 22.08 -.07 +33.4
NsdqlOOlv 19.31 -.20 +17.7
Schwab
1000nv d 44.20 -.47 +27.0
S&P500Sel d 25.53 -.26 +26.9
Scout
Interntl d 34.41 -.41 +24.5
Sentinel
CmnStkA m 39.11 -.43 +28.2
Sequoia
Sequoia 193.60 -1.52 +28.1
State Farm
Growth 62.55 -.44 +21.3
Stratton
SmCapVal d 64.53 -.84 +34.6
T Rowe Price
Balanced 22.05 -.17 +18.3
BIChpGr 51.49 -.65 +22.3
CapApprec 24.63 -.12 +21.3
Corplnc 9.87 -.01 +4.8
EmMktStk d 31.19 -.80 +9.4
Eqlndex d 43.97 -.45 +26.7
Eqtylnc 30.34 -.32 +30.6
FinSer 17.75 -.26 +41.4
GlbTech 10.96 -.13 +19.4
GrowStk 42.16 -.52 +20.5
HealthSc 50.17 -.02 +38.9
HiYield d 7.06 -.04 +14.1
InsLgCpGr 21.39 -.27 +24.0
IntlBnd d 9.65 +.07 +2.0
IntlEqldx d 12.07 -.13 +27.6
IntlGrlnc d 13.83 -.11 +26.0
IntlStk d 14.71 -.24 +19.8
MediaTele 59.42 -.66 +24.2
MidCapVa 27.44 -.31 +33.1
MidCpGr 65.13 -.57 +26.5
NJTaxFBd 11.92 -.06 +2.4
NewAmGro 39.58 -.41 +21.5
NewAsia d 15.86 -.38 +10.4
NewEra 43.65 -.72 +20.4
NewHonz 39.58 -.33 +28.5
Newlncome 9.60 -.01 +2.0
OrseaStk d 8.97 -.10 +26.5
R2015 13.61 -.11 +16.4
R2025 14.12 -.14 +20.5
R2035 14.58 -.16 +23.2
Rtmt2010 17.22 -.11 +14.0
Rtmt2020 19.08 -.17 +18.6
Rtmt203O 20.51 -.22 +22.0
Rtmt204O 20.87 -.24 +23.8
SciTech 30.98 -.45 +21.7
ShTmBond 4.81 ... +1.4
SmCpStk 39.23 -.43 +29.6
SmCpVal d 44.14 -.48 +29.9
SpecGrow 21.34 -.27 +24.9
Speclnc 12.95 -.03 +7.8
SumGNMA 9.83 ... -0.4
SumMulnc 11.68 -.06 +3.3
TaxEfMult d 17.28 -.17 +22.5
TaxFShlnt 5.66 -.01 +0.9
Value 31.31 -.37 +38.6
TCW
Emglncl 8.73 -.11 +9.9
TotRetBdl 10.20 +.01 +8.8
TIAA-CREF
Eqlx 12.44 -.13 +27.9
Target
SmCapVal 24.73 -.26 +31.4
Templeton
InFEqSeS 20.56 -.17 +29.2


Third Avenue
Value d 53.90 -.52 +30.6
Thompson
LargeCap 41.11 -.51 +35.7
Thornburg
IncBldC m 19.90 -.22 +19.7
IntlValA m 28.49 -.33 +20.9
IntlVall d 29.11 -.35 +21.3
Thrivent
IncomeA m 9.14 -.02 +4.9
MidCapGrA m 19.02 -.23 +18.4
Tocqueville
Gold m 40.38 -1.22 -35.5
Turner
SmCapGr 38.66 -.45 +28.4
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d 25.21 -.17 +24.3
U.S. Global Investor
Gld&Prec m 7.42 -.18 -33.4
GlobRes m 9.38 -.18 +8.1
USAA
CorstnMod 14.36 -.09 +13.3
GNMA 10.04 -.01 -0.7
Growlnc 18.48 -.22 +26.3
HYOpp d 8.85 -.05 +16.1
PrcMtlMin 15.91 -.59 -40.2
SaTech 16.91 -.19 +24.6
TaxELgTm 13.63 -.07 +3.6
TgtRt2040 12.32 -.11 +18.9
TgtRt2050 12.00 -.11 +20.6
WorldGro 24.23 -.24 +32.6
Unified
Winlnv m 16.47 -.24 +19.9
Value Line
PremGro b 31.65 -.24 +22.4
Vanguard
500Adml 150.49 -1.55 +27.0
5001nv 150.46 -1.54 +26.9
BalldxAdm 25.65 -.15 +16.4
Balldxlns 25.65 -.15 +16.4
CAITAdml 11.50 -.04 +2.7
CapOp 40.88 -.41 +42.0
CapOpAdml 94.43 -.95 +42.1
Convrt 13.80 -.09 +21.3
DivGr 19.32 -.14 +25.1
EmMktlAdm 33.22 -.76 +8.1
EnergyAdm 117.50 -1.75 +21.0
Energylnv 62.59 -.93 +20.9
Eqlnc 27.81 -.24 +27.7
EqlncAdml 58.30 -.50 +27.9
ExplAdml 87.22 -.88 +32.4
Explr 93.72 -.94 +32.2
ExtdldAdm 53.11 -.63 +32.5
Extdldlst 53.11 -.63 +32.5
ExtdMktldxlP 131.08 -1.55 +32.5
FAWeUSIns 90.42 -1.21 +23.0
FAWeUSInv 18.10 -.24 +22.8
FLLT 11.84 -.07 +2.2
GNMA 10.60 ... -1.1
GNMAAdml 10.60 ... -1.0
GlbEq 20.64 -.25 +29.1
Grolnc 34.90 -.36 +27.5
GrthldAdm 40.93 -.43 +22.6
Grthlstld 40.93 -.43 +22.7
HYCor 6.02 -.03 +10.5
HYCorAdml 6.02 -.03 +10.6
HItCrAdml 71.14 -.53 +33.4
HlthCare 168.61 -1.24 +33.3
ITBondAdm 11.60 +.01 +1.7
ITGradeAd 9.99 ... +3.8
ITIGrade 9.99 ... +3.6
InfPrtAdm 26.95 -.01 -3.1
InfPrtl 10.98 ... -3.0
InflaPro 13.72 ... -3.1
Instldxl 149.54 -1.53 +27.0
InstPlus 149.55 -1.53 +27.1
InstTStPI 37.04 -.39 +28.0
IntlGr 20.05 -.30 +24.5
IntlGrAdm 63.81 -.95 +24.7
IntlStkldxAdm 25.47 -.33 +23.0
IntlStkldxl 101.83 -1.35 +23.0
IntlStkldxlPIs 101.85 -1.36 +23.1
IntlStkldxlSgn 30.54 -.41 +23.0


Stocks of Local Interest


52-WK RANGE CLOSE YTD 1YR
NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSECHG%CHG WK MO QTR%CHG %RTN P/E DIV

AV Homes Inc AVHI 11.33 --- 16.13 14.09 -.13 -0.9 A A A -0.9 +19.8 dd
Arkansas Bst ABFS 6.43 20.37 19.53 -.55 -2.7 V A A +104.5 +64.8 dd 0.12
Bank of America BAC 6.90 13.99 13.12 -.18 -1.4 V V A +13.0 +76.5 31 0.04
Beam Inc BEAM 52.69 -0- 69.78 65.34 -.15 -0.2 A V A +7.0 +8.3 25 0.90
Carnival orp CCL 31.65 0- 39.95 32.34 -.13 -0.4 V V V -12.0 +2.8 17 1.00a
Chicos FAS CHS 13.52 19.95 17.06 -.49 -2.8 V V A -7.6 +22.7 16 0.22
Cracker Barrel CBRL 58.72 100.01 97.45 -.47 -0.5 V A A +51.6 +66.6 20 3.00f
Disney DIS 45.58 67.89 63.80 -.03 ... V A +28.1 +39.7 19 0.75f
Eaton Corp plc ETN 36.38 69.92 64.56 -1.08 -1.6 V V A +19.2 +63.0 17 1.68
Fortune Brds Hm&Sec FBHS 19.27 44.04 38.62 -.41 -1.1 A +32.2 +75.2 39 0.40
Frontline Ltd FRO 1.71 O- 4.72 1.81 -.03 -1.6 V V V -44.5 -55.4 dd
Harris Corp HRS 39.02 52.23 49.80 -.55 -1.1 V A A +1.7 +26.8 30 1.48
HIth Mgmt Asc HMA 6.27 14.62 13.93 -.20 -1.4 V A A +49.5 +115.7 20
iShsS&P U.S. Pfd PFF 38.12 -0-- 41.09 39.13 -.56 -1.4 V V V -1.2 +9.6 q 2.23e
KC Southern KSU 65.04 118.88 109.34 -.89 -0.8 V V V +31.0 +65.4 30 0.86
Lennar Corp A LEN 24.38 44.40 36.62 V V V 5.3 +41.1 11 0.16
McClatchy Co MNI 1.50 -0-- 3.46 2.21 -.05 -2.2 V V V -32.4 +3.2 dd
NextEra Energy NEE 65.95 82.65 78.87 +.19 +0.2 A V A +14.0 +21.3 20 2.64
Office Depot ODP 1.51 -- 6.10 4.28 ... A A +30.5 +105.8 dd
PGT Inc PGTI 2.50 9.25 8.12 -.21 -2.5 V V A +80.4 +188.2 30 .


52-WK RANGE CLOSE


YTD 1YR


NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR%CHG %RTN P/E DIV

Panera Bread Co PNRA 135.40 194.77 190.57 -1.36 -0.7 A A A +20.0 +31.6 31
Pembina Pipeline PBA 24.15 34.70 31.86 -.14 -0.4 V V A +11.2 +27.0 1.62
Pepco Holdings Inc POM 18.67 22.72 20.19 -.30 -1.5 V V V +3.0 +11.6 17 1.08
Phoenix Cos PNX 20.51 44.78 43.73 -.27 -0.6 A A A +76.8 +24.3 dd
Raymond James Fncl RJF 30.99 48.22 42.04 -.73 -1.7 V V V +9.1 +29.7 18 0.56
Reliance Steel Alu RS 44.91 72.90 64.63 -.86 -1.3 V V V +4.1 +37.4 13 1.20
Ryder R 32.76 64.68 61.53 -1.14 -1.8 V A +23.2 +49.0 15 1.24
St Joe Co JOE 14.32 24.44 20.25 -.28 -1.4 A A V -12.3 +31.4 cc
Sally Beauty Hid SBH 22.49 31.42 30.09 +.15 +0.5 A V A +27.7 +11.9 21
Simon Property Gp SPG 145.21 182.45 162.22-3.05 -1.8 V V A +2.6 +12.7 47 4.60
Stein Mart SMRT 5.77 13.48 13.26 -.09 -0.7 A A A +75.9 +86.8 23 1.00e
Suntrust Bks STI 21.16 32.84 31.70 -.74 -2.3 V A A +11.8 +47.4 8 0.40f
Superior Uniform SGC 10.37 -0-- 12.65 11.00 -.14 -1.3 V V V -3.9 +5.7 16 0.54
TECO Energy TE 16.12 -0-- 19.22 17.30 -.15 -0.9 V V V +3.2 +3.3 18 0.88
Tech Data TECD 42.25 54.60 49.25 -.42 -0.8 V A A +8.2 +4.7 9
Wendys Co WEN 4.09 6.23 5.95 -.03 -0.5 A A A +26.6 +35.4 0.16
World Fuel Svcs INT 33.65 -0 45.20 40.11 -.59 -1.4 V V A -2.6 +7.5 15 0.15


Resenting the




family loan


IntlVal 32.62
LTGradeAd 10.25
LgCpldxlnv 30.12
LifeCon 17.49
LifeGro 25.27
LifeMod 21.79
MidCapldxlP 128.77
MidCpAdml 118.19
MidCplst 26.11
MidCpSgl 37.29
Morg 22.59
MuHYAdml 11.04
Mulnt 14.07
MulntAdml 14.07
MuLTAdml 11.47
MuLtdAdml 11.07
MuShtAdml 15.88
Prmcp 82.54
PrmcpAdml 85.65
PrmcpCorl 17.60
REITlIdAd 97.94
STBondAdm 10.55
STBondSgl 10.55
STCor 10.74
STGradeAd 10.74
STIGradel 10.74
STsryAdml 10.70
SelValu 24.68
SmCapldx 44.94
SmCpldAdm 44.99
SmCpldlst 44.99
SmCplndxSgnl 40.53
SmVlldlst 20.14
Star 22.26
StratgcEq 25.27
TgtRe2010 24.95
TgtRe2015 14.07
TgtRe2020 25.35
TgtRe2030 25.31
TgtRe2035 15.38
TgtRe2040 25.43
TgtRe2045 15.97
TgtRe2050 25.33
TgtRetlnc 12.37
Tgtet2025 14.58
TotBdAdml 10.82
TotBdlnst 10.82
TotBdMklnv 10.82
TotBdMkSig 10.82
Totlntl 15.22
TotStlAdm 40.87
TotStllns 40.88
TotStlSig 39.45
TotStldx 40.85
ValldxIns 26.81
Wellsl 25.09
WellslAdm 60.78
Welltn 37.04
WelltnAdm 63.98
WndsllAdm 60.53
Wndsr 17.81
WndsrAdml 60.12
Wndsrll 34.10
Victory
SpecValA f 17.92
Virtus
EmgMktsls 9.94
Wasatch
LgCpVald 16.24
Wells Fargo
Discovlnv 29.66
Growlnv 43.57
Outk2010Adm 13.43
Western Asset
MgdMuniA m 16.83
Yacktman
Focused d 23.99
Yacktman d 22.36


-.46 +28.7
+.05 +2.6
-.31 +26.9
-.07 +10.2
-.23 +20.8
-.14 +15.4
-1.47 +30.6
-1.35 +30.6
-.29 +30.6
-.43 +30.6
-.24 +22.3
-.05 +3.7
-.05 +2.0
-.05 +2.1
-.06 +2.6
-.02 +1.0
... +0.8
-.83 +35.0
-.86 +35.1
-.17 +33.9
-1.51 +15.2
... +0.9
... +0.9
... +2.6
... +2.8
... +2.8
... +0.3
-.26 +33.3
-.53 +33.3
-.52 +33.5
-.52 +33.5
-.47 +33.5
-.25 +33.7
-.16 +18.1
-.30 +35.9
-.11 +10.6
-.08 +14.0
-.17 +16.4
-.22 +20.4
-.15 +22.4
-.26 +23.5
-.16 +23.5
-.26 +23.5
-.04 +7.2
-.12 +18.4
+.01 +0.5
+.01 +0.6
+.01 +0.4
+.01 +0.5
-.20 +22.9
-.43 +27.9
-.43 +27.9
-.41 +27.9
-.43 +27.7
-.27 +31.4
-.06 +11.7
-.17 +11.7
-.22 +20.0
-.39 +20.1
-.69 +29.6
-.24 +37.4
-.78 +37.5
-.38 +29.5

-.19 +21.1

-.20 +11.6

-.17 +25.6

-.28 +28.1
-.47 +18.5
+.01 +4.5

-.08 +3.6

-.15 +26.5
-.15 +27.0






The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 7


STOCKS LISTING CHANGE REQUESTS WELCOME!


our readers don't want. If you do not see your stock in the paper, please let us
know and we will put it in the listings. Email the name of the company and the


The Sun Newspaper is tweaking the way stocks are listed in the daily paper. symbol to nlane@sun-herald.con
We will continue to run a wide range of stocks, but we're trying to eliminate stocks name and symbol on voice mail.


i, or call 941-206-1138. You can leave the stock


S&P 500 -16.68 NASDAQ -36.82 DOW -116.57 6-MO T-BILLS 30-YR T-BONDS -.05 CRUDE OIL ..39 EURO +.0050 GOLD -9.20
1,626.13 3,436.95 15,122.02 .07% 3.32% $95.38 $1.3311 "1.' $1,377.00 Y


Money Markets


CombinedStocks
From the New York Stock Exchange
and the Nasdaq.


PE/PPE Name Last Chg
A-B-C
... .. ABB Ltd 21.66 -.32
..... ADT Cp n 39.92 -.09
dd 10 AES Corp 12.31 +.05
10 AFLAC 56.41 -.39
14AGLRes 42.11 -.41
dd 2 AK Steel 3.40 +.04
.. 24ASM Intl 34.17 -.31
16 AT&T Inc 35.76 -.23
.. AbtLab s 36.83 -.66
... AbbVien 43.59 -.33
28 AberFitc 50.27 -.86
dd ... AcadiaPh 18.85 -.67
28Accenture 80.41 -1.14
dd ... Accuray 5.84 +.04
dd 38 Actavis 125.09 +.05
19 ActivsBliz 14.20 -.35
23AdobeSy 43.12 -.97
18 AdvEnld 17.94 -.38
dd ... AMD 3.96 -.10
39 AdvisBd s 53.42 +.69
14 AecomTch 30.42 -.56
22 Aetna 61.78 +.81
25 Agilent 44.40 -.33
13 Aircastle 14.99 -.69
32Airgas 98.86 -1.83
9 AlaskCom 1.75 -.04
... .. AlcatelLuc 1.76 -.06
9 Alcoa 8.23 -.13
16AllegTch 26.91 -.57
31 Allergan 100.39 +.20
22 Allele 48.40 -.29
15 AllnceRes 71.00 -1.03
q ...AlliBInco 7.50 -.09
12AlliBem 24.78 -.33
19 AlliantEgy 49.06 -.25
12 Allstate 47.25 -.05
dd 2 AlphaNRs 6.25 -.11
q ... AlpTotDiv 4.03 -.04
q ... AlpAlerMLP17.40 -.20
20 AleraCp If 32.15 -.48
19Altria 36.16 -.07
... AmBev 36.09 -.45
dd 88 Amazon 274.78 -6.29
.. Ambrllan 17.44 +.04
15Ameren 33.83 -.43
...AMovilL 19.93 -.18
5 ACapAgy 24.67 -.15
36 AmCapLUd 13.13 -.40
.. ACapMtg 20.25 -.10
18 AEagleOut19.27 -.31
15 AEP 45.36 -.55
27 AmExp 76.52 -1.76
6 AmlntlGrp 44.92 -1.03
dd ... ARItCapPr 14.56 -.24
26 AmStsWtr 53.02 +.11
85 AmTower 75.82 -.63
27 AmWtrWks39.86 +.04
16Amerigas 46.89 +.53
21 Ameriprise 82.52 -.62
26 AmeriBrgn 54.81 +1.10
.. Ametek s 42.54 -.39
19 Amgen 97.93 -.38
33 Amphenol 76.75 -1.07
40Anadarko 86.20 -1.88
21 Anaren 24.05 +.04
... .. AnglogldA 16.52 -.34
...... ABnBev 92.76 -.96
4 Annaly 13.28 -.27
5 Anworth 5.63 -.09
8 Apache 84.40 -1.21
4 ApolloGrp 21.69 -.55
6 Apollolnv 8.03 -.12
35 Apple Inc 437.60 -1.29
dd 17ApldMatl 15.19 -.27
34AquaAm 30.85 -.11
dd ... ArcelorMit 12.09 -.36
dd 4 ArchCoal 4.56 -.22
11 ArchDan 33.12 +.02
dd ... ArenaPhm 8.77 -.04
10AresCap 16.84 -.16
dd ... AriadP 18.94 +.19
dd ... ArkBest 19.53 -.55
.. ...ArmHId 40.13 -.44
.. ArmourRsd 4.76 -.13
dd ... ArrayBio 4.70 -.19
15ArrowEl 39.82 -.48
dd 40ArubaNet 14.20 -.19
cc 23 Ashland 86.07 -.36
dd 6 AssuredG 22.51 -.80
.. AstraZen 50.94 -.46
37AtlasPpln 37.52 -.25
dd ... AtlasRes 22.50 +.60
dd 37Atmel 7.80 -.15
18ATMOS 40.97 -.36
5 AuRicog 4.92 -.16
31 AutoNatn 44.30 -1.83
30 Autodesk 35.33 -.64
27AutoData 68.11 -.67
23 AvagoTch 36.29 -.54
dd ... AvanirPhm 4.22 +.11
dd ... AVEOPh 2.78 +.25
16 AveryD 42.97 -.58
40AvisBudg 33.04 -.66
16Avista 26.85 -.11
dd 11 Avon 23.35 -.21
19BB&TCp 33.31 -.12
..17 BCEg 44.26 -.32
... .. BHP BilILt 62.45 -1.18
16 BMC Sf 45.20
.. BPPLC 43.09 -.19
.. BP Pru 91.40 -2.23
..... BRFSA 22.02 -.47
.. Baidu 99.43 -3.56
20 BakrHu 45.47 -.76
.. BallCorp 42.90 -.53
...... BallardPw 1.96 -.01
... .. BcoBrad pfl4.52 -.49
..... BcoSantSA 7.01 -.20
... .. BcoSBrasil 6.79 -.12
38 BankMutl 5.68 -.19
12 BkofAm 13.12 -.18
.. 13 BkMontg 59.02 -.44
12BkNYMel 29.49 -.67
14 BkNova g 55.81 -.51
.. ...Barclay 18.76 -.45
q ... BariPVixrs20.02 +1.24
18 Bard 104.71 -1.00
dd 25 BarnesNob22.68 +.01
7 BarrickG 19.65 -.75
16 Baxter 69.77 -.47
23 Beam Inc 65.34 -.15
19 Bemis 39.08 -.40
.. BerkH B 113.51 -1.64
dd 8 BestBuy 27.89 -.15
13 BigLots 33.62 -.22
dd ... Biocryst 1.69 -.02
q ... BkHlthSci 31.79 +.21
19 Blackstone21.00 -.97
17 BlockHR 29.40 -.50
19 BobEvans 47.17 -.58
25Boeing 101.75 -.49


62 BostBeer 156.49 +1.23
dd 21 BostonSci 9.44 -.01
dd 31 BoydGm 12.19 -.18
18 BrigStrat 20.88 -.32
21 BrMySq 47.29 -.02
17 Broadcom 34.14 -.75
8 BrcdeCm 5.77 +.11
18 Buckeye 67.11 -.75
35 BuckTch 37.20 -.05
15CA Inc 28.61 -.62
... CBLAsc 22.54 -.36
48CBS B 47.09 -.70
22 CH Engy 64.95 +.01
5 CMEGrps72.39 -.62
20CMSEng 26.96 -.19
41 CNHGbl 43.41 -1.16
.. CSX 24.77 -.31
...... CVRRfgn 30.55 -.21
20 CVS Care 58.67 +.07
4 CYS Invest10.02 -.21
dd 9 CblvsnNY 14.14 -.17
82 Cadence 14.77 -.28
15 Cal-Maine 46.54 +.23
q ... CalaCvHi 12.39 -.24
22Calgon 17.39 -.26
...CalifWtr 19.74 -.16
cc 64Calpine 21.26 .28
17CalumetSp34.74 -.94
...CamcoF 3.32 -.01
... CamdenPT65.73 -1.32
17CampSp 44.05 +.11
.. 27CdnNRyg 98.54 -.94
..... CdnNRs gs29.01 -.27
dd 4 CdnSolar 9.31 -.85
24CapOne 61.46 -1.08
dd ... CapSenL 25.64 -.26
dd ... Caplease 8.58 -.04
6 CapsteadM12.25 -.18
..... CpstnTurb 1.27 -.02
20 CardnlHlth 46.99 +.15
dd ... CardioNet 4.99 +1.78
23 CareFusion37.98 +.08
14 Carnival 32.34 -.13
40 CarpTech 47.28 -.44
14Carrizo 26.13 -.91
dd ... CatalystP h 1.07 +.17
49 25 Catamarn s53.99 +5.33
28 Caterpillar 83.52 -.28
42Celgene 118.75 +.92
dd ... CelldexTh 15.53 +.15
dd ... Celsion 1.59 -.08
.....Cemex 10.49 -.48
.. ...Cemig pf 9.54 -.16
19CenterPnt 23.12 -.21
10CntryUnk 35.49 -.13
dd 4 Cenveo 2.14 -.03
dd ... CharterCmll112.46 -.07
21 ChkPoint 49.32 -1.18
dd 14Checkpnt 14.59 -.27
37 ChemFinl 26.00 -.36
dd 7 ChesEng 21.30 -.62
15 Chevron 121.45 -1.24
31 ChicB&l 58.78 -1.96
23Chicos 17.06 -.49
.. 5 Chimera 3.02 -.05
.. ChurchDwt60.88 -.24
dd ... CienaCorp 20.02 -.15
17 Cigna 69.95 +.95
dd 7 CinciBell 3.09 -.15
25 CinnFin 45.51 -.98
28 Cirrus 18.02 -.53
14 Cisco 24.07 -.29
.. Citigroup 49.95 -1.98
32 CitrixSys 62.79 -.58
dd 40CleanEngy12.95 -.45
dd ... Clearwire 4.35 +.08
dd ... CliffsNRs 17.50 -.33
19 Clorox 84.47 -.10
25 Coach 58.45 -.24
dd ... CobaltlEn 25.89 -.53
.. CocaCola s40.79 -.39
20CocaCE 35.92 -1.24
30 CognizTech64.43 +.32
q ... CohStQIR 11.01 -.07
.. ColgPalm s58.62 -.20
dd ... ColonialFS14.08 +.23
.. ColonPT 22.92 -.38
31 Comcast 40.16 -.51
.. Comc spcl 38.94 -.45
.. Comerica 38.12 -.74
44CmpTask 23.45 -.59
dd 23Compuwre10.93 -.10
11Comtech 26.68 -.11
18ConAgra 34.03 +.18
23 ConnWtrSv28.18 -.32
10 ConocoPhil61.91 -.29
9 ConsolEngy32.35 -1.14
20 ConsolCom16.89 -.38
17 ConEd 57.15 -.25
11 CooperTire24.56 -.26
...Coparl 31.45 -.75
1 CorinthC 2.46 -.33
dd ... CorOnDem40.03 -1.51
8 Corning 14.99 -.23
dd 26CorpOffP 25.60 -.43
36Costco 110.02 -.29
18Covidien 63.88 -.95
q ... CSVellVSt21.23 -1.49
q ... CSVS2xVx rs3.01 +.30
cc 32Creelnc 60.92 -2.61
.. Crocs 16.48 -.67
dd ... CrosstxLP 20.15 -.94
cc ... CrwnCstle 69.35 +.14
19CrownHold42.53 -.86
.. Ctrip.com 33.09 -.79
43 Cummins 117.43 -1.22
q ... CurJpn 102.11 +2.96
dd ... CybrOpt 6.27 -.17
dd 15CypSemi 10.61 -.27
dd ... CytRx 2.21 -.04
D-E-F
dd ... DCTIndl 7.20 -.24
dd ... DDRCorp 17.07 -.33
q ... DNPSelcl 9.99 -.05
37 DR Horton22.32 -.74
19DTE 67.00 -.12
...... DTE En 6125.56 -.89
... Danaher 62.21 -.08
17Darden 54.23 -.43
...... DeanFds 10.14 -.16
24 Deere 85.24 -.96
dd ... Delcath .45 +.06
10 Delllnc 13.37 -.05
... DelphiAuto49.90 -.76
14 DeltaAir 18.52 -.07
24 DenburyR 18.01 -.65
dd ... Dndreon 4.02 +.02
dd 8 DevonE 55.26 -.96
...... Diageo 118.34 -3.12
dd ... DiamondF19.18 +1.64
8 DiaOffs 67.51 -1.12
16 Diebold 32.14 -.03
24 Digilntl 9.74 -.16


1,680 ................................. S& P 500
1,680 S&P 500
1 .:, N Close: 1,626.13
Change: -16.68 (-1.0%)
1,560 ...... 10 DAYS ....

1 ,6 8 0 ......... ............. ........... ............ ............. .




1 ,5 2 0 ......... ............. .. ........... ............. ........... ...



1 ,4 4 0 ..................... ........... ........ .... .
1 ,3 6 0 .... ........ j ............."F ...........1 ............. ............ I .......


StocksRecap
DOW
NYSE NASD DOW Trans.
DOW Util.
Vol. (in mil.) 3,320 1,555 NYSE Comp.
Pvs. Volume 2,865 1,682 NASDAQ
Advanced 418 650 S&P 500
Declined 2700 1834 S&P 400
New Highs 39 98 Wilshire 5000
New Lows 283 39 Russell 2000


55 DigitalRIt 61.09 -.44
88 Dillards 83.43 -1.66
.. DirecTV 61.39 -.70
q ... DxFinBr rs 33.75 +1.53
q ... DxSCBrrs31.73 +1.02
q ... DxGdBIllrs9.59 -.98
q ... DxFnBulls64.81 -3.24
q ... DirSPBear 10.62 +.31
q ... DxSCBull s48.32 -1.65
q ... DxSPBull s43.35 -1.35
55 Discover 48.26 -.88
20 DishNetwk39.17 +.31
30 Disney 63.80 -.03
dd 7 DoleFood 12.46 +2.26
32 DollarGen 51.67 +1.32
12DollarTrs 49.83 +.03
17 DomRescs55.33 -.46
60 Dominos 59.80 -.92
7 DonlleyRR12.65 -.07
20 DowChm 34.00 -.33
q ... DryStr 8.62 -.13
dd 1 DryShips 1.78 -.04
23DuPont 54.85 -.67
q ... DufPUC 11.35 +.05
... DukeEn rs 67.21 -.68
dd ... DukeRlty 15.64 -.39
.Dunkin 41.60 +.10
dd ...Dynavax 1.47 +.07
dd ...E-CDang 7.58 +.04
dd ...E-Trade 11.53 -.34
21 EMCCp 24.67 -.21
31 EOG Res129.11 -2.51
dd 8 ErthLink 6.07 -.16
30 EstWstBcp26.35 -.21
.. Eaton 64.56 -1.08
q ... EVEEq2 11.54 -.08
37 Ecolab 83.70 -.91
dd 14 Edisonlnt 46.80 -.26
... EdwLfSci 68.29 -1.16
... Elan 13.56 -.06
26 16EldorGld g 7.38 -.43
36 ElectArts 22.60 -.27
21 EmersonEI56.43 -1.06
16 EmpDist 21.85 -.18
... .. Emplca 7.12 -.09
... EnbrdgEPt29.26 -.43
... Enbridge 43.33 -.35
11 EnCanag 18.19 -.37
dd 12EndoPhrm38.21 -.33
18 Energizer 99.75 +.72
19 EngyTsfr 49.78
11 EnnisInc 16.78 -.24
10Entergy 68.66 -.91
32 EntPrPt 59.30 -.53
dd ... Envivio 1.90 +.15
85 Equinix 196.47 -2.54
... EqtyRsd 55.12 -.92
...... Ericsson 11.68 -.11
dd ... ExactSci h 13.43 -.06
dd ... ExactTgt 33.62 +.03
6 ExcoRes 7.96 -.18
8 Exelon 31.20 -.19
dd 1 ExideTc .22 +.03
12 ExpScripts 62.16 -.57
15ExxonMbl 90.46 -.66
... FMCTech 55.01 -.85
19 FNBCp PA11.41 -.14
cc ... Facebook 24.03 -.30
26 FamilyDlr 63.23 +.68
30 Fastenal 48.48 -.04
21 FedExCp 98.04 -.62
... FedNatHId 9.90 -.03
20 Ferrellgs 22.00
...... FibriaCelu 10.64 -.37
23 FidlNFn 24.46 -.97
8 FifthStFin 10.43 -.07
... FifthThird 18.34 -.26
dd ... FstHorizon11.33 -.18
11 8 FstSolar 52.29 -4.11
10 FirstEngy 38.57 -.35
15FstMerit 18.97 -.20
9 Flextrn 7.78 -.07
... FlowrsFds 33.14 +.36
18 Fluor 61.57 -1.51
46 FootLockr 34.58 -.64
14 FordM 15.51 -.20
dd 10 ForestLab 39.83 -1.20
...ForestOil 4.40 -.07
... FBHmSec 38.62 -.41
...FMCG 30.32 -.56
7 FrontierCm 4.04 -.10
dd ... Frontline 1.81 -.03
dd ... FuelCellE 1.41 -.07
dd ... Fusion-io 14.46 +.21
G-H-I
...... GMAC 44 25.07 -.04
dd 8 GTAdvTc 4.13 -.16
q ... GabDvlnc 19.87 -.01
q ... GabMultT 9.46 -.13
q ... GabUtil 6.51 -.01
...... GafisaSA 3.03 -.14
dd 14GameStop37.72 +2.73
10Gannett 20.17 -.26
24 Gap 41.04 -.53
12Garmin 34.35 -.55
6 ... Geeknet 12.87 -.77
q ...GAlnv 32.16 -.35
dd 12GenDynam78.17 -.41
22GenElec 23.58 -.20
cc ... GenGrPrp 20.44 -.25
20GenMills 48.33 +.13
... GenMotors33.93 -.81
58 GenesisEn51.43 -.21
dd ... GenMark 13.17 -1.96
25 Gentex 22.76 -.36
8 Genworth 10.88 -.26
......Gerdau 5.76 -.16


14 GileadSci s52.44
...... GlaxoSKIn51.81 -.07
dd ... GlimchRt 11.06 -.18
...... GolLinhas 3.75 +.06
......GoldFLtd 5.92 -.19
20 Goldcrp g 27.77 -.87
9 GoldmanS163.31 -4.18
18 Goodyear 14.60 -.15
31 Google 879.81 -10.41
32 vGrace 83.00 -.93
dd ... GramrcyP 4.45 -.08
...GNIron 71.40 -.43
15 GtPlainEn 22.58 -.30
31 GreenMtC 76.35 -1.64
cc ... GrnwyMed12.23 +.13
12GreifA 53.01 -.70
...Griffin h 29.65 -.27
dd ... Groupon 7.12 -.03
...... GpFSnMxnl4.98 -.68
...... GpTelevisa23.85 +.18
...... GuangRy 22.19 +.71
... HCAHldg 39.73 -.51
44 HCP Inc 45.88 -.76
55 HainCel 66.32 -.07
dd 43 HalconRes 5.15 -.21
27 Hallibrtn 42.04 -.78
22 Hanesbrds50.05 -.64
12 Hanoverlns48.61 +.06
45 HarleyD 53.05 -.96
... .. HarmonyG 3.92 -.11
7 HartfdFn 29.76 -.98
5 HatterasF 25.34 -.26
16 HawaiiEl 24.67 -.14
cc 39 HItCrREIT 66.82 -.50
24 HIlhCSvc 22.67 -.01
24 HItMgmt 13.93 -.20
cc ... HlthcreTr 11.44 +.02
13 HeclaM 3.50 -.07
dd 56 Hersha 5.59 -.14
37 Hershey 87.91 -.14
50 Hertz 25.66 -.50
dd 5 HewlettP 24.24 -.25
... .. Hillshiren 33.76 -.14
...HilltopH 16.20 -.13
43 ... HimaxTch 6.52 -.35
... HollyFront 45.08 -1.26
dd 17 Hologic 21.86 -.26
42 HomeDp 77.61 -.12
..... HomexDev 4.04 +.09
.. ...Honda 36.81 -.51
.. Hormel 39.64 +.03
27 HospPT 26.88 -.52
cc ... HostHotls 16.86 -.41
dd ... HovnanE 5.84 -.13
...... HuanPwr 37.53 -1.53
...HubbelB 96.16 -1.34
7 HudsCity 8.33 -.09
.. HuntBncsh 7.68 -.13
.. Huntgtnlng56.03 -.63
6 IAMGIdg 5.17 -.22
... ICICI Bk 40.57 -2.35
20 iGateCorp 14.93 +.09
... .. ING 9.11 -.10
... .. ING US n 27.32 -1.09
q ...iShGold 13.40 -.07
q ...iSAslla 23.28 -.37
q ...iShBraz 48.23 -.96
q ... iShEMU 34.81 -.43
q ...iSFrnce 24.83 -.27
q ...iShGer 26.38 -.25
q ...iShHK 18.76 -.29
q ...iShJapn 10.92 -.22
q ... iShSKor 55.12 -.75
q ... iShMexico 65.30 -.90
q ...iShSing 13.13 -.08
q ...iSTaiwn 13.49 -.15
q ...iShUK 18.60 -.18
q ... iShSilver 20.91 -.25
q ... iShBTips 114.58 -.06
q ... iShChina2534.82 -.53
q ...iSCorSP500163.97-1.63
q ... iShEMkis 39.38 -.76
q ... iShiBxB 116.01 -.22
q ... iShEMBd 109.85 -2.40
q ... iShB20T 113.96 +1.34
q ...iS Eafe 59.62 -.74
q ... iShiBxHYB91.58 -.57
q ...iShMtg 13.40 -.19
q ...iSR1KG 74.00 -.64
q ... iSR2KV 86.00 -1.19
q ... iShBarcl-3105.24 +.02
q ... iSR2KG 112.53 -1.00
q ... iShR2K 97.73 -1.07
q ... iShUSPfd 39.13 -.56
q ... iSUSAMinV32.85 -.25
q ... iShDJTel 26.04 -.30
q ...iShREst 66.91 -1.04
q ... iShDJHm 23.00 -.45
18 Idacorp 48.30 -.42
24 ITW 70.10 -.42
dd ... Incyte 20.44 -.48
...IndBkMI 6.04 -.17
28 Inergy 23.22 -.07
dd ... Infoblox 27.57 +.86
24 IngerRd 56.65 -1.03
27 Ingredion 68.39 +.17
cc 55 InlandRE 9.90 -.20
19 IntegrysE 56.97 -.28
14 Intel 24.71 -.30
...... Intercept n 31.73 -.56
dd ... InterNAP 8.10 +.15
18 IBM 203.98 -1.04
17 IntlGame 17.55 -.10
29 IntPap 45.31 -.25
39 Interpublic 14.34 -.10
... Intersectns 8.96 -.08
26 Intuit 57.73 -1.24
61 IntSurg 499.57 -10.64


HIGH
15251.07
6328.54
485.93
9324.34
3466.57
1640.13
1177.74
17330.91
988.85


3,520 ................... Nasdaq composite
4,, "Close: 3,436.95
Change: -36.82 (-1.1%)
3,360 ...... 10 DAYS .........

3 ,6 0 0 ............. .... ........ ... ........... ..............
3,500....... .......... ...................
3 ,4 0 0 ......... ............. ........... ............ ............ .....
3,300 ..........................
3,200 .. ...... ......
3,100
3,000
2 ,9 0 0 .............. :. ........ ... "F" ........."I ............A ........... ........ J.
2,900 F...
D J F M A M J

LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD
15086.09 15122.02 -116.57 -0.77% V V A +15.40%
6234.28 6266.51 -63.97 -1.01% A V A +18.09%
480.73 482.15 -3.22 -0.66% A V V +6.41%
9231.97 9255.48 -102.52 -1.10% V V A +9.62%
3426.57 3436.95 -36.82 -1.06% V V A +13.82%
1622.92 1626.13 -16.68 -1.02% V V A +14.02%
1162.38 1167.29 -14.44 -1.22% V V A +14.39%
17110.44 17148.04 -182.87 -1.06% V V A +14.36%
976.37 981.45 -11.22 -1.13% V V A +15.55%


26 Invesco 33.62 -.64
5 nvMtgCapl8.17 -.49
26 IronMtn 29.15 +.65
...... ItauUnibH 14.16 -.40
J-K-L
dd ... JA Solar rs 7.08 -.66
dd 31 JDS Uniph 14.53 -.22
16 JPMorgCh 53.49 -.87
22 JacobsEng56.06 -.95
14 JetBlue 6.34 -.06
17 JohnJn 84.69 -.45
18 JohnsnCtl 37.08 -.50
15JnprNtwk 18.30 -.73
dd ... KB Home 20.38 -.60
.. KKR 19.26 -.14
10KKRFn 10.62 -.16
...... KKRFn4126.45 -.42
... KandiTech 7.75 -.10
76 KCSouthn109.34 -.89
17 Kellogg 63.00 -.07
dd ... KeryxBio 7.35 -.39
...Keycorp 10.74 -.25
19 KimbClk 97.95 +.38
84 Kimco 21.84 -.35
42 KindME 82.40 -1.50
.. KindMorg 38.19 -.69
...... KindrM wl 5.53 -.19
dd 9 Kinrossg 5.94 -.38
42KodiakOg 8.73 -.10
.. KraftFGpn54.14 -.37
dd 8 KratosDef 6.35 +.06
... KrispKrm 17.59 -.38
19 Kroger 34.58 -.15
12 Kulicke 11.68 -.30
34 L Brands 50.07 -.61
10 L-3Com 86.06 -.50
dd ... LDKSolar 1.46 -.18
16 LSICorp 7.15 -.21
29LTCPrp 41.00 -.83
cc ... LamarAdv 42.61 +.02
30 Landstar 53.08 -.40
.. LVSands 56.14 -1.30
... LaSalleH 24.94 -.49
... LearCorp 58.97 -.78
28 LeggPlat 31.87
9 LenderPS 32.48 -.45
.. LennarA 36.62 -.69
dd ... Level3 21.55 -.84
dd ... LexiPhrm 2.35 -.02
q ...LbtyASE 5.26 -.03
... bGlobA 73.15 -1.03
...... LibGlobC 68.27 -3.24
35 UbtProp 38.45 -.53
... fevantge 2.26 +.04
11 UllyEli 51.94 -.70
10 UncNat 35.37 -.87
21 UnearTch 36.35 -.81
dd 17 LinnEngy 33.03 -.72
14 LockhdM 105.96 -.71
... Lorillards 42.88 -.38
... LaPac 16.26 -.50
28 Lowes 40.89 -.29
37 68 lululemn gs67.85-14.43
..... Luxoffica 50.95 -.41
... LyonBasA64.19 -.81
M-N-O
23 M&TBk 102.90 -1.09
... MBIA 13.65 -.62
8 MCGCap 5.02 -.09
...MDC 33.92 -.67
cc 17 MDU Res 25.31 -.13
8 MFAFncl 8.60 -.16
dd ... MGIC 6.19 -.18
dd ... MGMRsts14.79 -.39
30 Macys 48.56 -.37
dd ... MagHRes 3.84 -.22
48 Manitowoc 19.00 -.66
dd ... MannKd 7.65 +.15
... 8 Manulifeg 15.84 -.11
9 MarathnO 34.03 -.68
... MarathPet 79.86 -2.55
q ... MktVGold 28.13 -.96
q ... MV OilSvc 42.72 -.84
q ... MVSemi 37.81 -.71
q ... MktVRus 24.63 -.50
q ... MktVJrGld 11.40 -.44
q ... MVPreRMu24.93 +.04
98 MarkWest 66.48 -1.34
42 MarlntA 40.84 -.64
23 MarshM 40.22 -.14
26 MartinMid 42.21 -.35
7 MarvellT 10.87 -.22
dd 37 Masco 19.55 -.53
26 Mattel 44.73 -.20
23 Maximlntg 27.43 -.34
5 McDrmlnt 9.10 -.32
22 McDnlds 98.23 -1.30
dd ... McEwenM 2.31 -.18
30 MeadWvco35.46 -.14
...... Mechel 2.96 -.15
26 MedProp 14.91 -.01
15 Medtrnic 52.07 +.04
... MelcoCrwn23.85 -.19
13 Merck 47.56 -.90
14 MercGn 42.85 -.51
18 Meredith 41.28 -.41
8 Meritor 7.11
10 MetUfe 44.48 -1.12
...MKors 61.27 -.90
23 Microchp 36.77 -.05
dd 12MicronT 12.81 -.14
16 Microsoft 34.84 -.63
dd ... Microvis 3.20 -.19
42 Middleby 166.17 -2.51
24 MdsxWatr 19.35 -.14
...... MillenMda 8.51 +.21
......MitsuUFJ 6.20 +.10


... MobileTele18.21 -.01
...Molex 29.35 -.31
dd ... Molycorp 5.89 -.18
... Mondelez 29.80 +.22
27 Monsanto104.51 -1.74
8 MorgStan 26.09 -1.06
16 Mosaic 57.99 -2.06
19 Mylan 30.77 +.06
dd 3 NI HIdg 7.00 -.38
dd ... NPSPhm 15.68 -.20
15NRGEgy 27.12 -.31
.. 11 NTTDOC015.16 -.06
23 NVEnergy23.51 +.01
cc 13Nabors 16.11 -.48
dd ... Nanosphere3.89 -.20
... .. NBGrcers 5.13 +.10
22 NatFuGas 60.49 -.61
.. ...NatGrid 57.79 -.14
26NtHlthlnv 61.47 -.58
21 NOilVarco 69.17 -1.03
dd 8 Navistar 31.20 -3.11
dd ... NektarTh 9.85 +.40
65 Neogen 55.26 -.24
23 NetApp 38.17 +.03
cc 81 Nefflix 214.46 -6.47
17NJ Rscs 44.92 -.54
.. NewOriEd 21.67 -.79
..... NewResd n 6.42 -.10
10NYCmtyB 13.25 -.15
.. NYMtgTr 6.91 -.05
.. 1 Newcastle 5.15 -.08
18 NewellRub26.79 -.36
9 NewmtM 32.81 -1.09
30 NewsCpA 31.67 -.28
31 NewsCpB 31.78 -.30
18 NexlEraEn78.87 +.19
25 NiSource 28.17 -.26
.. NikeBs 62.15 -.89
.. 12 NipponTT 25.80 -.35
7 NobleCorp 38.06 -.84
.. ...NokiaCp 3.47 -.11
.....Nomura 7.66 -.04
dd 6 NordicAm 8.24 -.21
22 NorlkSo 76.51 -1.47
21 NoestUt 41.52 -.55
14NorthropG 82.97 -.78
dd ... NStarRIt 8.45 -.29
28 NwstBcsh 12.41 -.16
16NwstNG 42.89 -.42
.. Novartis 72.00 -.57
dd ... Novavax 1.88 -.05
...... NovoNord166.06 +2.31
15 NuanceCml8.90 +.14
18Nucor 43.63 -.74
q ... NuvDivA 14.20 -.16
q .NuvEqtP 12.64 -.08
q ... NuvMuOpp14.23 -.17
q NvlQI 14.63 -.19
q .NvMAd 13.83 -.13
q .NvAMT-Frl6.28 -.42
q .NvNYP 15.08 -.17
q .NuvPP 14.76 -.22
q ... NvPfdlnco 9.62 -.14
q .NvPMI 13.77 -.08
q ... NuvPI 13.52 -.13
q .NuvPl2 13.91 -.21
q ...NuvPl4 13.04 -.26
q ... NuvQInc 13.98 -.15
dd ...NuverraE 3.44 -.12
15Nvidia 14.17 -.27
dd ... NxStageMdl3.53 -.33
dd ... OCZTech 1.38 -.01
23 OGE Engy67.28 -.58
.. OasisPet 40.47 +.07
140cciPet 91.25 -1.04
14 OceanFst 14.41
370cwenFn 45.36 +1.50
dd ... OfficeDpt 4.28
.. ...OiSAs 2.08 -.13
38OldNBcp 13.33 -.20
29 Olin 24.27 -.37
31 OmegaHIt 31.90 -.31
17OmegaP 9.84 -.15
dd 8 OnSmcnd 7.99 -.29
.. OneokPtrs 50.32 -.55
dd ... OnyxPh 89.30 -1.03
dd ... OpkoHIth 6.58 +.04
19OplinkC 18.23 -.28
18 Oracle 33.57 -.48
130rthfx 28.01 -.44
8 OshkoshCp37.70 -1.23
cc 20OtlerTail 28.01 -.18
P-Q-R
5 PDLBio 7.90 -.03
13 PG&E Cp 44.58 -.42
dd 19 PHH Corp 20.65 -.78
18 PNC 71.75 -1.18
29 PNM Res 22.24 -.19
...7 POSCO 69.37 -1.04
38 PPG 151.90 -2.37
9 PPLCorp 28.98 -.15
dd ... Pandora 15.35 -.14
54 PaneraBrd190.57 -1.36
17 ParkDrl 4.32 -.04
28 ParkerHan98.18 -.43
...PatlUTI 20.29 -.54
dd 6 PeabdyE 17.64 -.80
...... Pembinag 31.86 -.14
47 PnnNGm 54.81 -.12
... 14 PennWstg10.72 +.41
... 9 PennantPk11.27 -.07
dd 11 Penney 18.12 -.57
27 Penske 32.29 -1.03
cc 30 Pentair 58.65 -.81
29 PeopUtdF 13.86 -.12
26PepBoy 12.35 -.22
15 PepcoHold20.19 -.30


19 PepsiCo 82.53 -.32
42Perrigo 117.15 -.24
40 PetSmarl 68.19 -.30
...... PetrbrsA 17.39 -.32
...... Petrobras 16.19 -.46
13 Pfizer 28.42 +.05
23 PhilipMor 91.23 -.40
... Phillips66 63.96 -1.15
dd ... PhnxCos rs43.73 -.27
21 PiedNG 33.97 -.32
q ... PimlncStr210.53 -.10
19 PinWst 56.66 -.07
6 PitnyBw 14.77 -.02
... PlainsAAs54.81 -1.30
dd ... PlugPowrh .51 +.04
34 PlumCrk 47.52 -.19
... Polaris 94.62 -1.41
...Potash 40.80 -.71
q ...PSETecLd18.53 -.55
...... PS SrLoan24.97 -.02
q ... PSSPLwV30.99 -.24
...... PShNatMu24.76 -.16
q ... PwShPfd 14.28 -.22
...... PShEMSov27.64 -.58
q ... PwShs QQQ72.69 -.73
24 Praxair 114.07 -.76
29 PrecCastpt219.32 -.19
cc ... ProLogis 37.46 -.69
q ... ProShtS&P29.30 +.30
q ... ProUlIQQQ67.75 -1.39
q ... PrUShQQQ23.02 +.43
q ... ProUlISP 78.84 -1.58
q ... ProUPQQQ70.44 -2.10
q ... ProSht20Tr30.49 -.35
q ... PUISP500 s65.44 -2.01
q ... PrUVxST rs69.21 +8.15
q ... PrUltShYen60.02 -3.89
19 ProctGam 78.12 +.05
dd ... PrognicsPh 4.82 +1.14
17ProgsvCp 24.65 -.13
q ... PrUShSPrs40.11 +.78
q ... PrUShL20 rs68.25 -1.66
q ... ProUSR2K17.94 +.38
q ... PUSSP50023.90 +.67
q ... PrUPShQQQ27.58 +.80
8 ProspctCapl0.14 -.22
12 Prudentl 70.93 -1.43
10PSEG 32.40 -.10
65 PubStrg 148.99 -1.47
... PulteGrp 20.11 -.53
q ... PMMI 7.26 -.08
... QEP Res 29.46 -.55
26Qualcom 61.66 -.37
9 Questar 23.85 -.38
13 ... Questcor 42.11 +5.40
dd 93Quiksilvr 6.51 -.21
dd 10RFMicD 5.11 -.17
88 Rackspace35.99 +.44
dd ... RadianGrp 12.98 -.23
dd 2 RadioShk 3.56 -.04
36 RLauren 173.78 -2.02
18 Ravenlnd s29.76 -.46
13Raytheon 66.54 -.41
dd ... RealGSolar 2.92 -.38
37 Rltylnco 43.69 -.68
60RedHat 46.24 -.16
9 RedwdTr 18.93 +.15
... RegionsFn 9.22 -.14
18 RelStlAI 64.63 -.86
dd ... Renren 3.36 -.03
...Replgn 8.04 -.10
3 RschMotn 13.66 -.29
6 ResrceCap 6.21 -.09
... RetailOpp 14.10 -.35
dd ... RevolutnL 3.78 -.05
.. ReynAmer 47.53 -.47
... .. RioTinto 41.97 -.58
dd ... RiteAid 3.00 -.09
17 RiverbedT 15.68 -.58
32 RockwlAut 85.31 -1.09
18RockColl 64.88 -.11
36 Rogers 48.41
39 Roper 121.30 -2.51
13 RoyalBkg 58.27 -.73
17RylCarb 33.51 -.66
... RoyDShllB68.48 +.03
... RoyDShllA65.99 -.06
...Ryland 40.53 -.63
S-T-U
15S&TBcp 19.49 -.35
10SAIC 14.87 +.19
dd ... SBACom 74.47 -.49
16SCANA 49.15 -.44
......SGOCO 2.30 +.93
... 13SKTlcm 20.92 +.24
15SLMCp 23.36 -.13
cc 59 SM Energy61.86 -1.19
q ... SpdrDJIA151.20 -1.01
q ...SpdrGold133.25 -.69
q ... S&P500ETF163.10-1.70
q ... SpdrHome29.81 -.45
q ... SpdrS&PBk28.15 -.38
q ... SpdrLehHY40.03 -.23
q ... SpdrSTCpBd30.71 -.02
q ... SpdrRetl 77.73 -.82
q ... SpdrOGEx60.05 -1.30
q ... SpdrMetM 36.08 -.70
...... SABESPs11.85 -.11
...SabnR 52.76 -.20
12Safeway 23.31 +.28
...Saia Inc 46.85 -.44
cc ... StJoe 20.25 -.28
dd ... Salesforc s37.59 -1.09
41 SallyBty 30.09 +.15
...SJuanB 15.66 -.10
24SanDisk 59.27 -.56
dd 5 SandRdge 4.82 -.17


...12Sanofi 52.99 -.30
23 Schlmbrg 71.44 -1.86
24 Schwab 19.72 -.50
... SeadrillLd 39.49 -.44
12SeagateT 43.94 -.03
dd 18 SearsHldgs46.14 -.57
dd ... SemiLEDS 1.96 +.05
17 SempraEn79.54 -.24
25SenHous 26.01 -.17
...... ServNow n39.95 +.30
41 Sherwin 181.44 -2.43
7 ShipFin 16.60 +.16
...... SiderurNac 2.77 -.13
27 SilvWhtn g 22.83 -.71
83 SimonPropl62.22 -3.05
.. SiriusXM 3.34 -.06
20 SkywksSol21.34 -.83
dd 1 SmithMicro 1.23
29 SmithfF 32.71 -.04
23 Smucker 100.51 +.27
31 SnapOn 90.31 -1.46
... SodaSlrm 73.78 -2.33
... SolarCap 22.97 -.29
...... SolarCity n34.48 -1.87
16 SonocoP 34.72 -.30
dd ... Sonus 3.42 -.02
......SonyCp 20.30 +.19
q ...SourcC 61.66 -.30
21 SoJerlnd 57.80 -.81
19 SouthnCo 44.26 -.14
.. SthnCopper29.69 -1.38
23 SwstAirl 13.95 -.03
51 SovranSS 64.79 -.70
19 SpectraEn 30.32 -.44
dd ... SprintNex 7.35 +.17
q ... SPMalls 39.81 -.56
q ... SPHIthC 48.37 -.20
q ... SPCnS 40.58 -.10
q ... SPConsum56.11 -.56
q... SPEngy 79.85 -1.23
q ... SPDRFncl19.65 -.33
q ...SPInds 43.26 -.40
q ... SPTech 31.47 -.33
q ...SP Util 37.71 -.25
... StdPac 8.48 -.17
25 StanBlkDk 79.54 -.27
dd 10 Staples 15.52 +.01
...StarGas 4.85 -.06
55 Starbucks 65.42 -.69
89 StarwdHtl 66.87 -1.96
15 StateStr 66.12 -1.24
...... StatoilASA21.98 -.47
10StlDynam 14.53 -.35
13 SubPpne 46.49 +.14
dd ... SuffolkBcp 16.22 -.32
...... SumitMitsu 8.63 +.04
58SunHydrl 31.36 -.21
15Suncorgs 30.49 -.72
dd ... SunEdison 8.23 -.17
39 ... SunPwrh 20.06 -1.38
dd ... Suntech .97 -.07
.SunTrst 31.70 -.74
dd 3 Supvalu 6.42 -.18
.. SwiftTrans 16.89 -.61
14 Symantec 22.01 -.24
dd ... Synovus 2.72 -.03
dd ... SyntaPhm 4.26 -.16
18Sysco 34.13 +.05
..... T-MoblUSn21.44 +.24
18TDAmeritr23.63 -.32
13 TECO 17.30 -.15
... TJX 49.89 -.41
...... TaiwSemi 18.52 -.29
dd 67TakeTwo 16.81 +.27
... 12TalismEg 11.54 -.15
19 Target 70.00 +.12
..... TataMotors25.03 -.80
52Taubmn 77.90 -1.69
.. 8 TeckRes g 24.33 -.24
dd 6 Tellabs 2.22 +.06
40 Tenneco 44.64 -.42
34 Teradata 56.53 -.80
18 Teradyn 17.55 -.32
...Terex 32.30 -1.31
... TerraNiro204.82 -2.18
dd ... TeslaMot 94.47 -5.58
..Tesoro 57.01 -1.08
... TevaPhrm 39.83 -.17
17Texlnst 35.26 -1.36
31 TexRdhse 24.30 -.17
20Textainer 37.62 +.15
41 Textron 26.65 -.26
24 Thermos 85.42 -.38
... 3DSyss 46.42 -.69
213MCo 110.22 -.59
33 TibcoSfl 21.13 +.08
27THortong 53.25 +.04
26 TimeWam 56.89 -.81
42 Timken 57.58 +.14
58 Titan Intl 18.08 +.19
dd ... TiVo Inc 10.79 -.23
..TollBros 31.80 -.78
... .. TorchEngy .45
.. Torchmark64.37 -.74
.. 13TorDBkg 80.12 -.78
... .. Total SA 49.85 -.23
24TotalSys 23.19 -.22
dd 5 Transocn 49.51 -.93
14 Travelers 82.08 -1.22
q ...TriContl 18.22 -.21
... .. TriCnl pf 51.50 +.50
dd ... TrinaSolar 5.71 -.41
10 TrstNY 5.47 -.13
22Tuppwre 81.93 -1.36
dd ... TurqHillRs 6.20 -.29
5 TwoHrblnv10.69 -.22
12Tycolntls 33.71 -.72
18 Tyson 25.50 +.05
.. UDR 23.82 -.50


16UGICorp 38.76 +.07
19 UILHold 39.09 -.40
16 UNS Engy 46.36 -.46
14 USAirwy 16.92 -.34
.. UndArmr s59.60 -.44
27 UniFirst 95.40 -1.00
35 UnionPac154.82 -2.26
13 Unit 44.47 -1.11
dd 26 UtdContl 32.45 -.83
28 UPS B 85.65 -.70
... UtdRentals49.84 -1.10
20 US Bancrp35.41 -.18
q ... USNGas 19.90 -.38
q ... USOilFd 33.79 -.21
cc 15 USSteel 17.14 -.10
20 UtdTech 93.68 -.46
20 UtdhlthGp 63.93 +.25
.. UnvslCp 59.44 -.57

V-W-X-Y-Z
32VFCp 188.06 +1.06
......ValeSA 13.98 -.31
... .. Vale SA pf 13.03 -.32
30 ValeroE 38.48 -.49
12 VlyNBcp 9.14 -.12
dd ... ValVisA 4.89 -.01
dd 43 VandaPhm12.56 +2.51
q ...VangTotBd81.83 +.04
q ... VangTSM 84.00 -.86
q ... VanS&P50074.67 -.77
q ... VangREIT 69.09 -1.04
q ... VangDivAp67.61 -.54
q ... VangEmg 39.73 -.80
q ... VangEur 51.11 -.55
q ... VangFTSE36.87 -.47
17Vectren 33.39 -.44
dd ... Velti 1.63 -.07
...... VeoliaEnv 12.28
cc 15VeriFone 16.79 -.37
cc 21 VerizonCm50.18 -.35
.. ViacomB 67.02 -.52
91 ViadCorp 25.36 -.63
dd 69 ViroPhrm 27.80 +.01
43 Visa 179.66 -2.67
16 Vishaylnt 14.25 -.24
dd ... Vivus 14.60 +.46
58 VMware 70.82 +.53
..... Vodafone 29.86
dd 81 VulcanM 52.77 -.69
37 WP Carey 65.00 -1.12
dd ... WPXEngyl8.80 -.50
19 WalMarl 75.25 -.50
20 Walgm 49.54 -.11
dd 2 WalterEn 14.68 -.22
5 WamerCh 19.58 +.01
18 WsteMlnc 40.26 -.19
25 Waters 97.18 -1.15
dd 15 Weathflntl 13.65 -.34
.. WebsterFn23.82 -.28
60WeinRIt 31.94 -.58
12WellPoint 78.38 -1.18
19 WellsFargo40.66 -.61
.. 22 Wendys Co 5.95 -.03
18WestarEn 31.49 -.04
q ... WAstEMkt 13.10 -.18
q ... WAstlnfSc 12.35 +.03
11 WDigital 64.54 -.07
12WstnUnion16.66 -.13
..... Westpac 129.83 -2.26
... Weyerhsr 28.69 -.41
17Whdpl 124.10 -2.18
...... WhiteWvnl6.85 -.41
...... WhiteWB n16.53 +.19
39 WholeFd s51.25 -.80
23WmsCos 34.08 -.64
8 Windstrm 7.97 -.03
.. WiscEngy 40.89 -.23
q ... WTJpHedg44.16 -2.18
q ... WTEmEq 50.97 -1.05
q ... WTlndia 16.56 -.47
24 Woodward 40.69 -.37
dd ... Workday n61.69 -4.30
12WldWEnt 9.79 -.14
cc 12XLGrp 30.86 -.68
18XcelEngy 28.98 -.16
11 Xerox 9.10 -.11
22Xilinx 39.16 -1.21
51 Yahoo 26.40 -.34
13 15Yamanag10.89 -.61
......Yandex 26.07 -.60
dd ... YingliGrn 2.83 -.24
26 YorkWater 19.02 -.13
29YumBrnds 71.76 -.71
18Zimmer 77.39 -1.11
.. ZionBcp 27.84 -.05
......Zoetisn 31.70 -.31
q ... Zweigrs 13.18 -.10
dd ... Zynga 2.88 +.02


Stock Footnotes: Stock Footnotes. cld Issue has been called for
redemption by company. d New 52-week low. ec Company for-
merly listed on the Amencan Exchange's Emerging Company Mar-
ketplace. g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does
not meet continued-listing standards. If Late filing with SEC. n -
Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low ig-
ures date only from the beginning of trading, pf Preferred stock
issue. pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase
price rt Right to buy security at a specifed pnce. rs Stock has
undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year.
s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi -
Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distnb-
uted. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock, u New 52-week
high. un Unit,, including more than one security, vI Company in
bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankrupt-
cy law. Appears in front of the name. Stocks in bold are worth at
least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. Underlining for 50
most actively traded stocks of the day. Dividend Footnotes: a -
Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus
stock, c Liquidating dividend, e Amount declared or paid in last 12
months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent
dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no
regular rate. Sum o dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend
was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative
issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was
decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p Initial divi-
dend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in
preceding 12 months plus stock dividend t Paid in stock, approxi-
mate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes: q Stock is
a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd -
Loss in last 12 months. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covenng
market costs is paid from fund assets, d Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are
charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption
fee. NA not available. p previous day's net asset value. s fund
split shares dunng the week. x fund paid a distribution dunng the
week. Source. Morningstar and the Associated Press.


Interestrates


UES



The yield on the
10-year Treasury
note fell to 2.19
percent Tues-
day. Yields affect
interest rates on
consumer loans.


PRIME FED
RATE FUNDS
YEST 3.25 .13
6MOAGO 3.25 .13
1YR AGO 3.25 .13


NET 1YR
TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG AGO
3-month T-bill .04 0.04 ... .08
6-month T-bill .07 0.07 ... .13
52-wk T-bill .12 0.12 ... .17
2-year T-note .32 0.31 +0.01 .27
5-year T-note 1.11 1.12 -0.01 .68
10-year T-note 2.19 2.21 -0.02 1.59
30-year T-bond 3.32 3.37 -0.05 2.71


NET 1YR
YEST PVS CHG AGO


BONDS


Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.06 3.10 -0.04 2.47
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.48 4.41 +0.07 4.41
Barclays USAggregate 2.16 2.13 +0.03 2.03
Barclays US High Yield 6.06 6.04 +0.02 7.91
Moodys AAACorpIdx 4.24 4.19 +0.05 3.71
Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.35 1.35 ... .94
Barclays US Corp 3.05 3.02 +0.03 3.36


Foreign
Exchange
The Japanese
yen climbed
against the
dollar after the
Bank of Japan
said it would
hold steady
on stimulus for
its economy.
Some investors
expected it
to expand its
stimulus.







NOfl


lYR.


1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG %CHG AGO
USD per British Pound 1.5641 +.0057 +.36% 1.5498
Canadian Dollar 1.0190 -.0002 -.02% 1.0305
USD per Euro 1.3311 +.0050 +.38% 1.2498
Japanese Yen 96.22 -2.48 -2.58% 79.44
Mexican Peso 12.7968 -.0550 -.43% 14.0573
EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel 3.6305 +.0003 +.11% 3.8835
Norwegian Krone 5.7772 -.0006 -.35% 6.0349
South African Rand 10.0422 +.0011 +1.10% 8.4612
Swedish Krona 6.5504 +.0006 +.39% 7.1193
Swiss Franc .9245 +.0098 +.91% .9609


ASIA/PACIFIC
Australian Dollar
Chinese Yuan
Hong Kong Dollar
Indian Rupee
Singapore Dollar
South Korean Won
Taiwan Dollar


1.0583 +.0026 +.25% 1.0112
6.1380 +.0022 +.04% 6.3702
7.7647 +.0011 +.01% 7.7607
58.341 +.186 +.32% 55.695
1.2528 -.0048 -.38% 1.2842
1130.62 +2.18 +.19% 1170.68
29.88 -.10 -.33% 29.93


Commodities
Most commodity
prices fell and
natural gas
dropped to its
lowest level in
nearly three
months. Crude
oil and the
wholesale price
of gasoline also
fell, along with
gold.


FUELS CLOSE
Crude Oil (bbl) 95.38
Ethanol (gal) 2.44
Heating Oil (gal) 2.86
Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.72
Unleaded Gas (gal) 2.82


METALS
Gold (oz)
Silver (oz)
Platinum (oz)
Copper (Ib)
Palladium (oz)


CLOSE
1377.00
21.65
1479.90
3.19
750.75


AGRICULTURE CLOSE
Cattle (Ib) 1.20
Coffee (Ib) 1.28
Corn (bu) 6.60
Cotton (Ib) 0.88
Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 302.60
Orange Juice (Ib) 1.52
Soybeans (bu) 15.41
Wheat (bu) 6.97


PVS. %CHG %YTD
95.77 -0.41 +3.9
2.48 +0.04 +11.4
2.88 -0.91 -6.2
3.80 -2.00 +11.1
2.85 -0.88 +0.4


PVS. %CHG
1386.20 -0.66
21.92 -1.26
1506.90 -1.79
3.24 -1.42
767.65 -2.20


PVS. %CHG %YTD
1.19 +0.94 -7.4
1.29 -0.82 -11.2
6.50 +1.46 -5.6
0.87 +1.63 +17.2
308.30 -1.85 -19.1
1.52 -0.03 +30.8
15.12 +1.90 +8.6
6.90 +1.01 -10.4






iPage 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WEATHER/WORLD NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


TODAY
.......... .


A.M. P.M
Scattered p.m. storms


910/730
60% chance of rain


CONDITIONS TODAY
UV Index and RealFeel Temperature


86 99 86
8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4p.m. 6p.m.
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number,
the heater the need for eye and sin protection. 02 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Higi; 8-10 OVery Higi; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature Is the exclusive
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature
based on eigt weather factors.


City
Apalachicola
Bradenton
Clearwater
Coral Springs
Daytona Beach
Fort Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Fort Pierce
Gainesville
Jacksonville
Key Largo


THURSDAY



AM. P.M.
Scattered p.m. storms


900 / 73
60% chance of rain


AIRPORT
SToday Possible weather-related delays today Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 91/73 part cldy afternoon
Q aoarnta 8/73 nart crl afternnnn


SUN AND MOON
The Sun Rise
Today 6:34 a.m.
Thursday 6:34 a.m.
The Moon Rise
Today 9:57 a.m.
Thursday 10:49 a.m.


AIR QUALITY INDEX First
Air Quality Index readings as of Tuesday
35
S0I .I Jun 16
o 50 100150200 300 50


0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates
Source: scgov.net

POLLEN INDEX
Pollen Index readings as of Tuesday
Trees NA.
Grass NA.
Weeds NA.
Molds NA.
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Tuesday
Temperatures


High/Low
Normal High/Low
Record High 96
Record Low 66
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Tuesday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
Record 2.0


0.43 0.77
2.12 0.73
1.98 0.75
3.06 0.81
2.76 3.08
6.19 13.44
5.43
8.36
5.05
5.71
0.02
1.78
16.54 45.93


92/740
920/720
0O (2012)
i0 (2011)

0.01"
6.19"
2.40"
16.54"
14.44"
5" (1988)


7.07/1979
11.05/1983
9.26/1970
5.80/1994
9.45/1991
23.99/1974
14.22/1995
15.60/1995
14.03/1979
10.88/1995
5.53/2002
6.83/2002
(since 1931)


Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.


Set
8:23 p.m.
8:23 p.m.
Set
11:16 p.m.
11:52 p.m.


Full Last New


Jun23 Jun30 Ju
Jun 23 Jun 30 Jul 8


SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 9:15a 3:04a 9:38p 3:27p
Thu. 10:05a 3:54a 10:27p 4:16p
Fri. 10:54a 4:43a 11:16p 5:05p
The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.


TIDES
High
Punta Gorda
Today 7:19a
Thu. 7:50a
Englewood
Today 5:56a
Thu. 6:27a
Boca Grande
Today 5:01a
Thu. 5:32a
El Jobean
Today 7:51a
Thu. 8:22a
Venice
Today 4:11a
Thu. 4:42a


Low High Low

12:49a 5:17p 11:22a
1:25a 6:03p 12:22p

9:38a 3:54p 11:41p
10:38a 4:40p

7:59a 2:59p 10:02p
8:59a 3:45p 10:39p

1:18a 5:49p 11:51a
1:54a 6:35p 12:51p

8:17a 2:09p 10:20p
9:17a 2:55p 10:57p


Today Thu.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
91 75 pc 91 77 t
89 74 pc 89 75 t
91 75 pc 91 77 t
88 74 pc 89 74 t
93 74 pc 92 72 t
87 76 pc 88 76 t
91 73 pc 90 72 t
89 72 pc 89 71 t
94 71 pc 94 72 t
94 73 pc 94 73 t
87 78 pc 86 78 s


Clearwater
91/75

j.




St. Petersburg
92/74


J ,
Tampa
91/76


SATURDAY




Isolated inland storms


920/ 700
30% chance of rain


JBrando
94 72


FRIDAY


-4

Isolated inland storms


92 / 720
30% chance of rain


Plant City
J94; 72

un


SUNDAY THE NATION
-10s -Os 0I 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s I 60s I 70s 80o 90 s M
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
Wlnnie Monireel V;' ":
Scattered rain 7: 2 o .4 onaw
Billing Minnpols Toronto
8.. 9 78/58 7
91 / 700 NeYork
... .. Detrot 7862
%chance of rain ;::: :::::::a
Drn er
CztY W l8CtIngon
ON4J


Winter Ha en
93/73


* Atlanta
94/75


Bartuo
93, 73


Apollo Beach Ft. Made
91/74 92/72
92/72,4


Wauchula
%Bradenton 92 73
89/74
Longboat KeyMyakka Ci Limestne
o89/75 K 91/72 j m92 72
Saras.ta .-


Shown is today's
Temperatures are
highs and tonight



Gulf Water
Temperature

830


9/73 f
9/ 73 ... .............
Osprey 'I Arcadia '
89/73 91 73 '
Venice ll
weather. 89/73 North Pot "HU
today's 91/73 91/72

_I 91/73
EngleAuud .--: --. .......;-
90 73 ''
Punta Gorda


Placida%
90/73.
Boca Grande
88/76


Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. @2013

Publication date: 6/12/13
MARINE
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SE 4-8 0-1 Smooth
Tarpon Springs toApalachicola
W 6-12 1-2 Light


City
Key West
Kissimmee
Lakeland
Melbourne
Miami
Naples
Ocala
Okeechobee
Orlando
Panama City
Pensacola


Today
Hi Lo W
88 80 pc
92 72 pc
93 72 pc
89 73 pc
88 76 pc
88 72 pc
94 71 pc
88 71 pc
93 73 pc
90 76 pc
93 78 pc


Thu.
Hi Lo W
88 79 pc
92 73 t
92 73 t
90 74 t
89 77 t
88 72 t
93 71 t
88 69 t
94 73 t
90 77 t
94 78 t


92/72


Fort Myers
91/73

Cape Coral
90/73


.-


Lehigh Acres
91/72


5 :. "i q.Miami
.. Monterrey ,.Miam
S 7
Fronts Precipitation
*YY A-& = E== 3 E**
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High .................... 111 at Hill City, KS Low .................. 330 at Meacham, OR


City
Albuquerque
Anchorage
Atlanta
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Burlington, VT
Charleston, WV
Charlotte
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, NH
Dallas
Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
Duluth
Fairbanks
Fargo
Hartford


Selena
Sanibel Honolulu
88/77 Houston
Bonita Springs Indianapolis
89/72 ..........
SAcWORLD C1
AccuWeather.com nl...


City
Pompano Beach
St. Augustine
St. Petersburg
Sanford
Sarasota
Tallahassee
Tampa
Titusville
Vero Beach
West Palm Beach
Winter Haven


Today
Hi Lo W
86 75 pc
90 75 pc
92 74 pc
94 74 pc
89 73 pc
97 73 pc
91 76 pc
89 73 pc
89 72 pc
87 75 pc
93 73 pc


Thu.
Hi Lo W
87 76 t
91 74 t
91 76 t
94 73 t
89 74 t
98 76 t
91 75 t
89 73 t
89 72 t
88 74 t
94 73 t


Amsterdam
Baghdad
Beijing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo
Calgary
Cancun
Dublin
Edmonton
Halifax
Kiev
London
Madrid
Weather (W): s-sunny


Today
Hi Lo W
98 70 s
74 54 s
94 75 pc
88 68 t
80 59 t
96 75 pc
84 54 s
68 56 pc
76 59 c
71 52 c
90 71 t
94 71 pc
82 60 t
92 71 t
80 65 t
98 73 pc
88 71 t
68 47 c
96 77 s
92 60 s
80 58 t
80 63 t
76 51 pc
75 50 s
78 53 pc
74 54 pc


75 3U
88 74
93 75
88 68

CITIES


pc
pc
t


Thu.
Hi Lo W
97 67 s
71 54 pc
94 68 t
84 60 t
87 53 t
94 68 t
75 47 pc
66 52 r
67 55 r
74 52 pc
82 57 t
94 63 t
76 53 pc
80 59 t
73 54 t
99 68 t
78 59 r
64 46 r
98 77 s
96 62 pc
84 62 s
80 55 t
73 43 pc
78 47 s
78 59 pc
68 52 r
76 44 pc
87 74 pc
95 75 pc
80 57 t


City
Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Knoxville
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Montgomery
Nashville
New Orleans
New York City
Norfolk, VA
Oklahoma City
Omaha
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Providence
Raleigh
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
Washington, DC


Today Thu.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
96 73 s 95 73 s
90 64 s 85 65 s
92 71 t 88 61 t
105 81 pclOl 77 s
76 60 pc 74 60 pc
96 74 c 85 61 t
96 77 s 94 70 pc
70 56 t 71 52 pc
78 58 pc 79 56 pc
98 72 pc 98 71 pc
96 75 pc 89 62 t
92 75 pc 91 77 pc
78 62 pc 70 55 r
90 73 pc 96 65 t
98 71 s 98 73 s
82 59 pc 86 64 s
84 66 pc 78 58 t
111 85 s 108 83 s
80 67 t 76 55 r
65 48 c 66 46 pc
67 51 pc 63 51 c
72 53 pc 69 51 r
94 72 pc 95 66 t
94 66 s 93 52 s
96 70 t 86 62 pc
94 75 s 95 75 pc
69 61 pc 68 61 pc
64 50 pc 68 51 pc
65 50 c 64 51 pc
90 73 t 87 61t


Today Thu. Today Thu.
Hi Lo W Hi LoW City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
66 61 sh 65 52 r Mexico City 77 56 t 6855t
105 79 s 105 80 s Montreal 70 54 c 75 54 pc
82 64 pc 88 68 pc Ottawa 72 52 c 75 52 pc
74 58 pc 82 58 c Paris 72 61 sh 65 49 sh
72 57 s 70 54 pc Regina 74 55 pc 75 57 t
99 70 s 91 70 s Rio de Janeiro 82 70 pc 81 70 pc
68 44 pc 61 42 sh Rome 84 60 s 84 59 s
88 73 pc 90 72 pc St. John's 47 40 pc 48 40 r
59 48 r 63 51sh San Juan 89 78 pc 89 77 pc
67 42 t 67 48 c Sydney 66 55 r 68 52 pc
53 49 r 59 46 c Tokyo 75 70 r 77 70 r
75 59 sh 78 57 pc Toronto 72 55 pc 72 55 pc
64 52 r 66 50 pc Vancouver 63 47 c 65 52 pc
88 66 pc 91 64 pc Winnipeg 72 49 pc 74 53 pc
', pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow lurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


France threatens veto of EU-US trade deal


STRASBOURG, France
(AP) A cloud is hang-
ing over the upcoming
free-trade talks between
the European Union and
the United States after
France said it won't back
any deal that threatens
the country's presti-
gious film, radio or TV
industries.
The stakes are high
because any deal could
have major implica-
tions for global trade
and could serve as a
model for future deals.
Together, the U.S. and
the EU make up nearly
half the world economy
and 30 percent of global
trade.
The audiovisual sectors
have traditionally been
excluded from global
free-trade agreements
under what is known as
the "cultural exception,"
which allows govern-
ments to subsidize and
protect them. In general,
free-trade agreements
are supposed to limit or
ban such support.
"France is asking for


French actress Berenice Bejo, right, and Greek-born
ized French filmmaker Costa Gavras address the me
European parliament in Strasbourg, eastern France
before their meeting with EU officials asking that
services be kept off the table during upcoming EU-
trade negotiations.


an exclusion from the
negotiation of what it
considers of course to


be cultural proc
which are also
of European ide


French Trade Minister
Nicole Bricq said in
an interview with The
Associated Press.
Bricq said the latest
draft of the negotiating
mandate, to be presented
to EU ministers Friday, still
has audiovisual services on
the table and that's not
acceptable to France.
European officials have
said the "cultural excep-
tion" would be preserved.
But many are concerned
that once audiovisual
services are on the table,
their protections could
be eroded in the back-
and-forth tussle of tough
negotiations.
William Kennard, the
American ambassador to
the EU, said that it's exactly
AP PHOTO because the negotiations
will be tough that the U.S.
ni natural- has pushed for everything
edia at the to be on the table.
e, Tuesday, "We know our negotia-
US free-l tors are going to have to
be creative and innova-
tive," he said, and so
ducts but they need the maximum
a mark flexibility to reach a
entity," comprehensive deal.


Scientists study tiny galaxy for clues to universe


(LA Times) -
Astronomers have
discovered a strangely tiny
galaxy in the MilkyWay's
neighborhood one with
less than 1,000 stars held
together by the smallest
dark-matter halo ever
observed.
The galaxy known as
Segue 2, described in the
Astrophysical Journal,
might hold the key to a
long-standing mystery
about the evolution of the
universe.
"These little clumps
are almost certainly the
first things to form in
the universe," said study
coauthor James Bullock,
an astronomer at the


University of California,
Irvine.
Segue 2, discovered
by an extension of the
Sloan Digital Sky Survey
in 2009, puts out about as
much light as 900 suns,
Bullock said. The Milky
Way galaxy, in contrast,
contains about 100 billion
stars. Segue 2 is so small
that it's dwarfed by many
star clusters, which are
collections of stars inside
a galaxy that can contain
100,000 solar masses.
Astronomers have
come to realize that size
isn't the key difference
between a star cluster
and a tiny galaxy. Unlike
a star cluster, all galaxies


great and small are filled
with and surrounded by a
halo of dark matter the
invisible, mysterious stuff
that fills the universe
and acts as a sort of glue
within and between
galaxies. Thin tendrils
of dark matter connect
nodes of galaxy clus-
ters, creating a cosmic
web that has given the
universe its structure.
Theorists are trying
to understand how this
structure evolved, figuring
that there must have been
a kind of early intermedi-
ate stage when tiny dark
matter clumps formed,
grew, pulled in stars and
other visible matter and


finally became the giant
masses we see today.
Some of those tiny
pockets of dark matter
should have survived as
"fossil remnants" that
never grew past that initial
stage, Bullock said.
But astronomers had
been unable to find them,
because they'd need to
find one marked by a tiny,
and thus exceedingly dim,
galaxy. They had started to
wonder if this crucial link
in the theories might be
wrong.
"It's almost like panning
for gold sifting through
the stars in the sky to find
these gems, these little
galaxies," Bullock said.


I WORLD


North and South
Korea put off
planned talks

SEOUL, South Korea
(Washington Post) -
North and South Korea
called off talks one day
before they were sup-
posed to begin, South
Korean officials said
Tuesday, after the two
sides failed to agree on
who should attend.
The planned dialogue
had sparked hopes for a
thaw in relations on the
Korean Peninsula, but the
1 th-hour cancellation
- a result of the North
Korea's withdrawal -
highlighted how Seoul and
Pyongyang can be kept
apart by differences not
just profound but small.
The two-day meeting
had been scheduled
to start Wednesday at
Seoul's Grand Hilton
hotel, in what would have
been the first government
talks between the two
Koreas in six years.


had been informed that
several students had
complained after the
teacher expressed her de-
votion to Pope Shenouda,
the late patriarch of
the Egyptian Orthodox
Church. Unconfirmed
Egyptian and interna-
tional media reports said
she was accused of saying
that the patriarch was
better than the prophet.

French Air traffic
control strike to
end a day early

TOULOUSE, France
(Bloomberg) French air
traffic controllers began a
two-day strike leading to
1,800 flight cancellations
at carriers spanning Air
France-KLM Group to
Easyjet as they protest
against European plans to
curtail national oversight.
Employees will re-
turn to their posts on
Thursday morning, a day
earlier than previously
planned, their union said.


Egypt court Pakistani army
convicts teacher makes key gains
of blasphemy against Taliban


LUXOR, Egypt (MCT)
- A court in the south-
ern Egyptian city of
Luxor on Tuesday found
a Christian primary
school teacher guilty of
blasphemy and ordered
her to pay a fine of
100,000 Egyptian pounds
($14,300).
The families of three
schoolchildren had
filed complaints against
Demiana Abd al-Nour,
accusing her of insulting
Islam and the Prophet
Mohammed during a
lesson.
The court did not speci-
fy how Abd al-Nour had
committed blasphemy.
Amnesty International,
a pressure group, said it


ISLAMABAD (MCT)
- Pakistan's military
operations against
Taliban insurgents in
the country's northwest
tribal areas have reached
a turning point with the
imminent retaking of a
militant stronghold near
the legendary Khyber
Pass. After months of
operations, which saw
Pakistani special forces
parachute into the area in
March, the military suc-
ceeded over the weekend
in taking mountain ridges
that overlook the junction
of the Khyber and Kurram
tribal agencies, prompt-
ing insurgents of the
self-described Tehrik-e-
Taliban Pakistan to flee.


50,


MONTHLY RAINFALL
Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year


FLORIDA CITIES


n nU LU U / Ito nL nIUY a n Ly nnn n


1


:. .


8!


D










SPORTS


Bucs, Freeman should
benefit from continuity,
*Page 6 (


Wednesday, June 12, 2013 www.yoursun.net www.Facebook.com/SuncoastSports @SCMGSports Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence I


* MLB: Tampa Bay 8, Boston 3


Joyce, Rays get


revenge on Sox


* FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE: Tampa 6, Charlotte 2


Partridge puts


in quality outing


By MARC TOPKIN
TAMPA BAY TIMES
ST. PETERSBURG-
The Rays were still a little
sore Tuesday about Matt
Joyce getting plunked
on purpose by a John
Lackey pitch in Monday's
marathon loss.
So they hit back and
back, and back, and back
- clubbing four home
runs to beat the Red Sox
8-3 on Tuesday.
Desmond Jennings,
moved back to the leadoff
spot, hit a pair. And Evan
Longoria, who failed in a
key 10th-inning situation
Monday, had his second
in two nights.
But the biggest, and

* TARPON FISHING:
Boca Grande Pass

PTTS
WHO: Teams of four anglers
WHAT: Professional Tarpon
Tournament Series, Tarpon Cup
Championship
WHEN: Sunday, 7 a.m.-noon
NOTE: Two make-up rounds of
the tournament are scheduled
for Saturday from 7-10 a.m. and
10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.
WHERE: Boca Grande Pass
TV: Delayed taping of the event
will be broadcast on Sun Sports
at a date to be announced



Jig ban


looms;

tourney

goes on

By JOSH OLIVE
WATERLINE PUBLISHER
The fight over a specific
fishing style used to catch
Boca Grande Pass tarpon
will reach a critical point
today in Lakeland, as
state fisheries officials
decide whether to ap-
prove a draft rule that
would outlaw the use
of the bottom-weighted
Pass jigs. The device has
been both glorified and
demonized during its
30-plus year history.
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission vote is
preliminary a final
vote is not expected until
September. But today's
hearing probably will be
a strong indicator of what
the future holds.
The Pass jig consists of
a circle hook with a 4- to
8-ounce weight attached
to the bend of the hook
by means of a sliding ring
or zip tie. Anglers affix
various shapes and colors
of soft plastic tails to the
back of the weight. The
rig is dropped down to a
school of tarpon, usually
in 40 to 70 feet of water,
and fished vertically.
It's a favorite method of
many recreational fisher-
men and charter captains
because of its ease of use
and because it often pro-
duces more hookups than
traditional methods using
live bait. It's also used by
JIG 16


RED SOX AT RAYS
WHO: Boston (40-26) at
Tampa Bay (35-29)
WHEN:Today, 7:10 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field,
St. Petersburg
PITCH ERS: TBA vs. Chris Archer
(1-1,4.91)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 220 A 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM
TICKETS: 1-888-FAN-RAYS

most satisfying, belonged
to Joyce, who crushed a
two-out fifth-inning Jon
Lester pitch deep into the
rightfield seats, measured
RAYS 3


Tampa Bay Rays starter Roberto Hernandez deliver
Boston Red Sox during Tuesday's game in St. Peter


AP PHOTO
rs to the
sburg.


By LAURA MYERS
SPORTS WRITER
PORT CHARLOTTE -
Jacob Partridge hadn't
had a commanding
outing for the Charlotte
Stone Crabs in a while.
But the team needed one
from him on Tuesday, and
he delivered.
Eliazer Suero made the
spot start against Tampa,
with Parker Markel and
Felipe Rivero both having
started a doubleheader
four days before.
Suero allowed six runs
in the first inning and
used 39 pitches to do it.
He wouldn't be out for
another inning.
In his previous three


* COMMENTARY: Tim Tebow







Unper



his thumb

Time's up for Tebowmania with Belichick around


By GEORGE DIA
ORLANDO SENTI

Tebowmania is de
Let's re-check t
on life-support, t
last few breaths, while
ing the air out of those
ESPN updates.
Tim Tebow is now a
of the New England Pa
organization in which
freak coach Bill Belich
like no other coach in


AZ You'll notice that players w
NEL wearing numbers on their
ORLANDO during minicamp this wee
Belichick's news confere
lad.
that. It is Tuesday addressing the sig
akig its of Tebow was classic. He u
aking its bunch of words but said no
also suck-
incessant No insight involving Tebov
on the team, whether it's to
member backup QB or another pos
triots, an Nothing.
control- At one point, when he gi
ick rules tired of the media peasant
profes- ing him questions about Te


sional sports.
There is one voice, and it is his.
There are no echoes of discon-
tent, nobody going off-scripl.
nobody who dares try to ris, .
up beyond the team concept


ron't be he replied: "I've already talked
jerseys enough about him. I think I've
k. covered that. Anything else?"
nce Bazinga. Belichick is too crafty
,ning and controlling to allow the
sed a Tebowmania circus to pitch its
nothing. tent in New England, just like it
v's role did in Denver and New York.
o play The clowns who believe that
ition. Tebow because he is a Winner!
can beat Tom Brady for the
ew starting job will be silenced. So
s ask- will people like me, the meddling
ebow, media, with their annoying ques-
tions and speculation.
Tebow fit right in, making a
I quick statement after practice
but refusing to take questions
.,\ lin .im ab 50 media types.


YANKEES AT
STONE CRABS
WHO: Tampa (27-36)
at Charlotte (28-34)
WHEN: Today, 6:30 p.m.
WHERE: Charlotte Sports Park
RADIO: stonecrabsbaseball.com
TICKETS: 941-206-3511 or at
the stadium box office from
9 a.m. until end of game

appearances, Partridge
had allowed eight runs
(seven earned) over seven
innings. Tuesday, it fell
to him to give the Stone
Crabs some innings
without letting the game
QUALITY13

* NBA FINALS:
San Antonio vs. Miami

HEAT AT SPURS
WHAT: NBA Finals, Game 4, San
Antonio leads series 2-1
WHO: Miami at San Antonio
WHEN: Thursday, 9 p.m.
WHERE: AT&T Center, San Antonio
TV:ABC
RADIO: 770 AM



Spurs


bounce


Miami
By BRIAN MAHONEY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
SAN ANTONIO From
big 3s to Big Three, the
Spurs had it all in the NBA
Finals' raucous return to
San Antonio.
Danny Green made
seven of the Spurs' finals-
record 16 3-pointers, Tim
Duncan had 12 points
and 14 rebounds, and
the Spurs clobbered the
Miami Heat 113-77 on
Tuesday night to take 2-1
lead in the series.
Green scored 27 points
and Gary Neal made six
3-pointers while scoring
24 as San Antonio went 16
of 32 from behind the arc,
rolling to the third-biggest
victory in finals history.
Duncan bounced back
from his worst game
ever in the finals, and the
Spurs' combination of
fresh faces and old reli-
ables in a raucous return
to a city that hadn't hosted
a finals game since 1997.
The Spurs were as good
as fans remembered in the
old days, shutting down
LeBron James until they
had built a huge lead late
in the third quarter.
James finished with 15
points and 11 rebounds,
but missed 11 of his
first 13 shots against the
excellent defense of Kawhi
Leonard, who had 14
points and 12 rebounds.
Game 4 is Thursday
here, where the Heat are
3-22 in the regular season
and so far zero wins and
one really bad beating in
the postseason.
Duncan shot 3 of 13
for nine points, his worst
performance ever in his
25 NBA Finals games, in
the Heat's 103-84 victory
Sunday. Tony Parker
FINALS 6


INDEX I Lottery 2 | Statecolleges 2 | Community Calendar 2 1 NHL 2 | Pro baseball 3-4 1 Scoreboard 5 1 NHL 5 | Quick Hits 5 | Golf 5 | NFL 6


i/,






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.com
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Corrections
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errors of fact. To report an error, call or
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http://www.suncoastsportsblog.com


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EMAIL: sports@sun-herald.com
FAX: 941-629-2085


* APPRECIATION:


Port Charlotte stunned by coach's


By ROB SHORE
SPORTS WRITER
Former Port Charlotte
High School wrestling
coach Ray Montero
was remembered as a
"fun-loving guy" by his
contemporaries at the
school on Tuesday after
his death in an automo-
bile accident over the
weekend.
Montero coached the
Pirates during the 2009-
10 and 2010-11 seasons
and was an assistant
football coach under then
head coach David Hoffer
for the 2010 and 2011
seasons. He also taught
in the school's behavioral


unit.
"He was a fun-loving
guy," said Port Charlotte
athletic director James
Vernon. "He was always
in high spirits, always
having fun. He did help a
lot of our kids in the be-
havioral unit he taught."
Montero, a 45-year-old
North Port resident, died
Saturday after being
ejected from a Nissan
Titan in an early-morning
rollover in northwest
Port Charlotte. Richelle
Maria Watkins Haworth
was also ejected from the
truck and was taken to
Lee Memorial Hospital in
Fort Myers and listed in
serious condition.


"I was shocked," Hoffer
said. "I didn't want to
believe it."
Montero graduated
from Port Charlotte in
1985 and finished fourth
at 119 pounds in the
FHSAA Class 3A state
wrestling tournament un-
der the Pirates' longtime
coach Don Sanford.
That experience helped
him take over the team.
"I hired him because he
had been a highly ranked
wrestler when he was
here," Vernon said. "We
wanted to get that family
feel back and he was a big
part of that."
Hoffer liked the en-
thusiam he saw from


* CENTER STAGE:


AP PHOTO
Boston's Zdeno Chara, left, guards Pittsburgh left wing James Neal during the Eastern
Conference finals, which the Bruins swept in four games.


STANLEY CUP FINALS: GAME 1
Boston Bruins at Chicago Blackhawks
Today, 8 p.m., United Center, Chicago (NBC)

Hockey fans who endured another
lockout are in for a treat that will cap a
sprint of a season.
The Chicago Blackhawks and Boston
Bruins compete for the Stanley Cup
for the first time in the NHL's first final
featuring Original Six teams since 1979.
Five things to watch when the puck
drops tonight:

1. SPEED VS. STRENGTH: Chicago has
some of the fastest forwards and defensemen on the
planet. Boston, though, is the toughest team in hockey.
Something's got to give. If cat-quick Blackhawks
superstar Patrick Kane runs into Bruins defenseman
Zdeno Chara, he's in trouble. The 6-foot-9, 255-pound
Chara is nearly a foot taller and more than 75 pounds
heavier than Kane.

2. BETWEEN THE PIPES: Both teams have


goalies playing their best hockey at a perfect time for
teams that weren't counting on them the last time
they won a championship Chicago's Corey Crawford
(NHL-low 1.74 goals-against average) and Boston's
Tuukka Rask (1.75 GAA).

3. SHINING STARS: David Krejci has been
simply sensational, leading the league with nine goals
and 21 points this postseason. Jonathan Toews was
tough to stop when Chicago ended its 49-year champi-
onship drought in 2010, and he has to pick up the pace
for the Blackhawks to win it all again. The captain has
only one goal this postseason.

4. COACHING COUNTS: Joel Quenneville
and Claude Julien decide who plays when, and their
choices will make for a game within the game each
night. Quenneville will get to make the last change
when the NHL's top-seeded Blackhawks are at home
for Games 1 and 2 and if necessary, Games 5 and 7.

5. X-FACTORS: Chicago's Bryan Bickell has
scored eight times this postseason, tying Patrick Sharp
for the team lead. Boston's Nathan Horton has seven
goals and 17 points.
LarryLage, Associated Press


* STATE COLLEGES


FSU's AD: 'We're ready'


STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS

Vanessa Fuchs said
Tuesday she's prepared
to serve as Florida State's
interim athletic director
"as long as this interim
period takes."
The 34-year-old, who
played basketball at
FSU from 1997-2001,
was named the school's
interim AD last week.
"It's been a fun week
and a lot of people have
asked me,' [Vanessa], are
you ready for this?'" she
said. "And my response
has been, 'We're ready.
We're Florida State."
FSU President Eric
Barron said last week that
he'd like to have a new AD
in place by the fall.
In the interim, Fuchs
said she plans on reaching
out to each of the univer-
sity's 20 head coaches and
their staffs, and trying to
collaborately move the
program forward for the
duration. It's a still to-be-
determined duration, too.
Fuchs said Tuesday no
timeline has been set.
She's had to jump right
in, too. While she met with


Barron on Monday for the
first time in her new role,
football player Greg Dent
was released from Leon
County Jail after having
been charged the day
before with second-degree
felony sexual assault.
Fuchs told the Orlando
Sentinel that she, football
coach Jimbo Fisher and
the rest of the support staff
at the university will moni-
tor Dent's situation
Fisher reiterated
Monday night that Dent
is suspended indefinitely,
per school policy regard-
ing felony offenses.

FGCU's AD honored:
Ken Kavanaugh, Florida Gulf Coast
University's director of athletics, has
been named an Athletics Director of
the Year by the National Association
of Collegiate Directors of Athletics
(NACDA).
Kavanagh is one of four honorees
from the Division I-AAA S-100
Division I institutions that do not
sponsor football in the Southeast
Region and and will be recognized
Saturday during NACDAs 48th Annual
Convention at the World Center Marriott
Resort in Orlando.
It's the second career honor for
Kavanagh, who was named the Division


Montero and brought him
in as an assistant coach,
working with the junior
varsity and the varsity
running backs.
"I saw his passion
as the head wrestling
coach," said Hoffer,
now an assistant under
Jordan Ingman. "The kids
respected him a lot and
worked really hard for
him. I saw him running
around and thought he
would be a great asset to
the program. He was one
of the guys I could count
on for a lot of the events
we did outside of school."
He was let go by the
school district after the
2010-11 school year.


death


But his sudden loss
was a shock to the Port
Charlotte coaching
community.
"He was a real sincere
person," Hoffer said.
"My heart goes out to his
family. It's a sad loss, not
only for his family, but to
his friends and he'll surely
be missed."
Vernon concurred.
"It was just sad any
time a Pirate, any guy like
that dies," he said, "his
life ends so short."
Montero's arrange-
ments are being handled
by Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Port
Charlotte Chapel.


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


BASEBALL
Pro Sports Academy
fundamentals camp: Open
to ages 7-12, Monday and Wednesday
weekly throughout June and July, 9a.m.
to noon. Cost: $65 per week. Call Ray,
941-505-2551.

FGCU camps: prospects (June
24-37 or Aug. 1-3), youth camp ages
6-12 (July 15-18). All camps at Swanson
Stadium on FGCU campus. Cost: June
prospect camp: $395/commuters and
$495/resident; Aug. prospect camp:
$295/commuters and $395/resident;
July youth camp: $250. Players must
bring own equipment To register, logon
to collegebaseballcamps.com/fgcu or
contact Jon Moore at 239-590-7059 or
jomoore@fgcu.edu.

IRONPIGS tryouts: Travel
teams for9U,10U,111U,12U,13U,
and 14U age groups, 10 a.m. to noon
Aug. 3-4 at1185 O'Donnell Blvd., Port
Charlotte. No fee for tryouts. Call Wayne,
941-626-1274 or email waynelharrell@
yahoo.com

BASKETBALL
FGCU girls camp: At Alico
Arena, June 24-26, open to girls entering
grades 5-12. For beginners, intermediate
and advanced players. Daily schedule:
10 a.m.to8 p.m. (first two days),10
a.m.-5 p.m. (third day). Cost: $345
(resident); $295 (commuter). To register,
logon to http://www.fgcuathletics.com/
wbasketball/camp/.

Rising Stars clinic: 6-8 p.m.
second and fourth Thursday of each
month through Aug. 22 at the Morgan
Family Community Center in North Port.
For kids K-5. Cost: $5 drop-in fee or $25
for entire session. Call 941-429-7275
or wivist www.cityofnorthport.com to
register.

FISHING
Charlotte High School
Redfish Roundup:12th
annual event June 22. Cost: $300 for
three-angler teams with a late fee of
$50 added after June 18. First prize is
$5,000 and there is a total purse of more
than $12,000. Call 941-637-5953 or
941-380-8099.

FOOTBALL


I Central Region Athletics Director of the Flag football tourna-
Year in 2007-08 at Bradley. ment:June 29-30 in Punta Gorda.


FGCU will call Nicklaus
course home: Florida Gulf Coast
announced its men's golf program will
call Old Corkscrew Golf Club its new
home beginning in August.
The course, located in Estero, is
Southwest Florida's only Jack Nicklaus
Signature golf course. The course, which
opened in February 2007, was ranked
No. 1 in Southwest Florida in 2010 and
2012 by Golf Magazine and has played
host to several tournaments including
the USGA Sectional qualifier (2009,
2010), the 2008 Florida State Amateur
Championship and the 2007 Florida
State Senior Open.

Florida away game
tickets on sale: The Gator Ticket
Office announced that away game
tickets are now available for the general
public to purchase. Tickets are sold on
a first-come, first-serve basis until sold
out. Away game ticket orders are limited(
to 15 per account. For orders over 15,
contact the Gator Ticket Office group
sales department at (352) 375-4683,
ext. 6800.Fans may order online at
Gatorzone.com/tickets or by calling
(800) 344-2867, ext. 6800, Monday
through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Florida's 2013 road schedule includes
Miami, Kentucky, LSU, Missouri and
South Carolina.


Youth, adults and a women's divisions.
Visit www.makeitcountsportcom or call
Elgin Hicks, 941-268-1891.

North Port Mustangs
registration: football and
cheerleading, Saturday, June 29 and
July 13,10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Larry
Thoennissen Field concession stand
behind the George Mullen Activity
Center. Free physical will be offered
June 29. Cost: $185 (football), $215
(cheerleading); $100 deposit is required.
Open to kids age 5-15. Original birth
certificate required. Logon to www.
northportmustangs.org or contact Trina
Willis at ryan-trina@comcast.net or
941-815-0804,

Englewood Cats funda-
mentals camp: June 17-27
and July 8-18 (Monday,Tuesday and
Thursday), 6-8 p.m., at Larry Nicol
Field, Oyster Creek Sports Complex,
Englewood. Cost: free. Open to all youth.

Englewood Cats registra-
tion: football and cheerleading, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m., June 22, at Larry Nicol
Field, Oyster Creek Sports Complex,
Englewood. Cost: $100/child (not
required at the time of registration).
Original birth certificate required
for first-time registrants. Visit www.
englewoodcats.com.


Imagine School at North
Port : varsity football fundraising
luncheon Saturday, June 22, 11 a.m. to
1 p.m., at Carrabba's Italian Grill in Port
Charlotte. Team players will be serving.
There will also be raffles. Tickets, $12
each, must be purchased in advance.
ContactTina Smith at 941-376-2279.

Port Charlotte Bandit
registration: Includes cheer-
leading, ages 5-15,10 a.m.-2 p.m., June
22. Cost: $150. Visit www.portcharlot-
tebandits.com or call Les, 941-629-8604.

Charlotte Warriors regis-
tration: Includes cheerleading, 6-8
p.m., June 27; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. on June 29
at Carmalita Athletic Park, Punta Gorda.
Ages 5-15. Cost: $150. Registration
forms at www.charlottewarriors.com or
call Kelly at 941-286-5082.

KAYAK
Weeklong camps:June
17-21 and July 15-19at Grande Tours
Kayak and Paddleboard Center in
Placida. Ages 7-12. Call 941-697-8825 to
register. Visit www.grandetours.com.

RUNNING
FGCU cross country
camp: June 24-28 at FGCU. Cost: $465
(resident camp), $355 (day camp -
commuters). Conducted by FGCU coach
Cassandra Goodson. Group/individual
instruction, including race strategy,
injury prevention and nutrition.

SOCCER
North Port Soccer: pancake
breakfast fundraiser Saturday, 8 a.m. to
9:45 a.m., at Buffalo Wings & Rings. Door
prizes, raffles and a 50/50. Admission is
$5. For information, contact Catherine at
ca.Anderson8@yahoo.com.

SOFTBALL
Hucky's Softball Training
Inc. camp: June 27-29,8 a.m. to 4
p.m. Call Amanda Huckestein-Wathen,
941-276-8919.

SWIMMING
Charlotte County
Swimming:Year-round USA
Swimming team provides instruction
and competition ages 6 and up.
Visit www.ccswim.org or call Susan,
941-628-1510.

North Port Family YMCA
camp: 1-5 p.m. June 17-21 at Dallas
White Park. Cost: $50 members; $60
nonmembers. For registration, informa-
tion call Gene 942-429-2269.

FGCU swimming camps:
June 22-26 at the FCGU Aquatic Center.
$545 (resident), $385 (commuter), $200
(half-day). Conducted by FGCU coach
Neal Studd. Group/individual instruction,
including race strategy, injury prevention
and nutrition.

Rotonda QuickStart: Free
lessons for parents and kids (12-under),
10-11 a.m. Saturday, Rotonda Park.
Rackets and balls provided. Call
941-698-9480.

WEIGHT TRAINING
Port Charlotte Jr. Pirates:
Conditioning program for Port Charlotte
High School zoned 8th grade students
interested in playing football. Monday
and Wednesdays from 6-7:30 p.m. at
the school's weight room. Cost: $30.
Call Terry 863-990-8272 or Jordan
941-626-7140.

To have youractivitypublished, fx (941-
629-2085) or e-mail (sports@sun-herald.com)
event detailstotheSportsDepartment.


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013






The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


RAYS

FROM PAGE 1

conservatively at 422 feet.
The win improved the
Rays to 35-29 and pulled
them back within four
games of the American
League East leading Red
Sox, whom they had
beaten only once in their
first seven meetings.
Starter Roberto
Hernandez, meanwhile,
delivered an encouraging
outing, working into the
eighth and throwing a
career high 122 pitches -
while holding the Red Sox
to three runs on eight hits.
It was arguably
Hernandez's best outing of
the season against a team
not named the Marlins.
The veteran free agent
addition has been consis-
tently inconsistent, and
has not been the innings-
eater the Rays expected
when signing him.
Even manager Joe
Maddon acknowledged
that Hernandez would
appear to be the obvious
candidate to lose his job
when David Price returns
from the disabled list,
potentially by the end
of the month, with the
presumption that Chris
Archer is here to stay.
Maddon, though, was
quick to point out they
had not even started
thinking about that, not-
ing the "cruel" way these
things tend to work out.
"On the surface it would
absolutely look like that, I
can't disagree with that,"
Maddon said. "But we


AP PHOTO
NUMBERSGAME
Tampa Bay's Matt Joyce, center, celebrates in the dugout with teammates following his two-run
home run during the fifth inning of Tuesday's game against Boston in St. Petersburg. The first eight Boston batters


have not discussed it in
those terms."
Still, Maddon ac-
knowledged before the
game, it would be good
for Hernandez to have a
strong outing.
"For our sake, and for
his, his own personal
benefit and confidence
level," Maddon said. "His
overall body of work has
not been bad at all."
The game started
ominously similarly to


Monday's, as Hernandez
gave up singles to the first
two hitters and then a sac
fly that gave the Sox two
singles and then a run on
a sac fly.
But Hernandez held
the Sox to just the one
run in the first, and the
Rays, taking advantage of
Lester's wildness, tied it
when James Loney drew
their fourth walk of the
opening inning. Jennings
hit the first of his homers


in the second to give the
Rays a 2-1 lead.
The Sox went back ahead
with a two-run single by
Mike Napoli in the third,
but the Rays responded
again, rallying again against
Lester and getting RBI
singles from Ryan Roberts
and Jose Molina.
That gave them a 4-3
lead, and they built on from
there. Longoria homered in
the fourth, giving him the
team lead with 12.


reached base as the Red Sox
scored six runs before
A lex Cobb recorded an
out in al0-8, 14-inning
win against the Rays
on Monday night. The
game took 5 hours, 24 minutes,
making it the scnnd-lnnnpst in


Tampa Bay history
narrowly avoided
John Lackey hit
the middle of thi
sixth inning. Joy
homered off Lac


Rays 8, Red Sox 3
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Ellsburycf 5 2 2 0 0 0 .282
Victorinorf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .282
Pedroia2b 2 0 0 1 0 1 .328
D.Ortizdh 3 0 1 0 1 1 .315
Napolilb 4 0 1 2 0 2 .263
Navalf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .300
Drewss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .228
D.Rossc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .194
Iglesias3b 4 1 2 0 0 2 .449
Totals 33 3 8 3 2 9
Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
DeJenningscf 5 3 3 2 0 0 .254
S.Rodriguez If 3 0 1 0 2 0 .250
FuldIf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .190
Zobristrf 4 1 1 0 1 0 .274
Longoria3b 4 1 1 1 1 3 .304
Y.Escobarss 3 1 0 0 2 0 .250
Loneylb 3 0 0 1 1 1 .322
R.Roberts2b 3 0 1 1 1 0 .240
J.Molinac 3 1 1 1 1 2 .241
Joycedh 3 1 2 2 1 0 .258
Totals 31 810 810 6
Boston 102000000- 3 81
Tampa Bay 112130 OOx- 8101
E-D.Ross (1), R.Roberts (5). LOB-Bos-
ton 8, Tampa Bay 9. HR-DeJennings (7),
off Lester; Longoria (12), off Lester; Joyce
(12), off Lester; DeJennings (8), off De La
Torre. RBIs-Pedroia (38), Napoli 2 (49),
DeJennings 2 (26), Longoria (38), Loney
(35), R.Roberts (13), J.Molina (8), Joyce 2
(29). SB-Ellsbury (27), Victorino (5), Joyce
(6). CS-S.Rodriguez (1), R.Roberts (2). S-
Victorino. SF-Pedroia. Runners left in
scoring position-Boston 5 (Napoli, Nava,
D.Ross, Drew 2); Tampa Bay 5 (R.Roberts
2, DeJennings 3). RISP-Boston 2 for 10;
Tampa Bay 3 for 8. Runners moved up-
Nava. GIDP-Ellsbury, Drew, Zobrist. DP-
Boston 1 (Pedroia, Drew, Napoli); Tampa
Bay 2 (R.Roberts, Y.Escobar, Loney), (Loney,
Y.Escobar, Loney).
Boston IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Lester L,6-3 42/3 8 7 7 7 3 984.12
DeLaTorre 31/3 21 1 3 3 525.06
Tampa Bay IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
HernandezW,4-67 7 3 3 2 71224.91
Jo.Peralta 1 00 0 0 1 101.78
McGee 1 1 0 0 0 1 18 5.92
Ro.Hernandez pitched to 2 batters in the
8th. Inherited runners-scored-Jo.Peralta
2-0. IBB-off Ro.Hernandez (D.Ortiz).
HBP-by Ro.Hernandez (Pedroia). Um-
pires-Home, Chris Guccione; First, Ron
Kulpa; Second, Phil Cuzzi; Third, Tom Hal-
lion.T-3:06.A-16,870 (34,078).


.. Th t THE BIG INNING: RAYS FIFTH
ry. The teams Loney lined out to shortstop Drew.
d a brawl after R.Roberts walked on a full count.J.Molina
Matt Joyce in walked, R.Roberts to second. R.Roberts
k in t was caught stealing, pitcher Lester to
e back in the third baseman Iglesias to shortstop Drew
:e earlier had to third baseman Iglesias, R.Roberts out.
key. Joyce homered to right on a 2-1 count,
J.Molina scored..De LaTorre pitching.
DeJennings homered to left on a full
-Associated Press count. S.Rodriguez walked on four pitches.
Zobrist flied out to right fielder Victorino.


* MLB:


Maddon


miffed


about


beaning

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ST. PETERSBURG-
Tampa Bay manager Joe
Maddon watched the
videotape and it didn't
change his mind that
Boston's John Lackey
hit Rays leadoff hitter
Matt Joyce intentionally
Monday night.
Lackey's pitch struck
Joyce in the center of the
back, which resulted in a
bench-clearing scrum in
the sixth-inning of Boston's
10-8, 14-inningwin.
"I saw the replay and
absolutely validated my
thoughts," Maddon said
before Tuesday night's
game with the Red Sox.
Lackey and Boston
manager John Farrell both
insisted there was no
intent.
Joyce had homered
earlier and lined a
3-0 pitch foul into
the right-field stands.
The Rays outfielder
shouted at Lackey
after getting plunked
but was restrained by
Red Sox catcher Jarrod
Saltalamacchia as players
from both teams streamed
out of the dugouts and
bullpens.

Price to throw simulated
game Thursday: AL CyYoung
Award winner David Price is scheduled
to throw his first simulated game
Thursday since being sidelined last
month by a strained left triceps.
The Tampa Bay left-hander, put on
the disabled list for the first time in his
career May 16, could rejoin the rotation
by late June or early July.
Price was first scheduled to throw
the simulated game Saturday, but Rays
manager Joe Maddon said the pitcher
threw so well in his second bullpen
session Monday that the timeline was
moved up.
Price is 1-4 with a 5.24 ERA after
going 20-5 with a 2.56 ERA in 2012.
Tampa Bay placed starting pitcher
Alex Cobb on the bereavement list
due to the death of his grandmother.
Right-hander Jake Odorizzi was recalled
from Triple-A Durham to work out of
the bullpen.


1A I|TV second inning but failed
UA Yto score. In the third,
Ryan Brett launched
FROM PAGE 1 a solo home run, his
second blast in his last
get worse.
He did. four games.
The left-hander went Brett singled in the fifth
four innings, the longest and stole second with
outing of his season, Taylor Motter at the plate.
and allowed two hits. He went to third on an
He struck out four and errant throw by catcher
walked one. Walks have Gary Sanchez. But when
plagued him in past he slid, he stayed down.
appearances. Brett dislocated his left
appearances.
"He attacked the zone," shoulder, the same injury
Stone Crabs manager that landed shortstop
BradyWilliams said. Jake Hager on the dis-
Partridge pitched two abled list earlier in the
innings on either side of week. The Crabs' leadoff
a one hour, five minute man had been batting
rain delay. He may have .550 (11 for 20) in his last
been even better after the five games.
break all four strike- "The one thing about
outs came in his last two that kind of injury, it
innings, shouldn't be very long,"
"He stayed focused and Williams said. "We've got
gave us two more quality the All-Star break com-
innings," Williams said. ing up. Hopefully when
"Hopefully he can take we get back on Monday,
this outing into his next these guys will be close to
few." ready."
Kevin Brandt followed Jeff Malm replaced
Partridge with a near- Brett at third base and
identical performance: scored on a sacrifice fly
four innings, two hits and by Motter, the last run of
no runs. the game.
Though the two reliev- It was the second
ers kept the damage in straight game in which
check, the Stone Crabs the Yankees (27-36) took
could not make up the a lead in the first inning
first-inning deficit and and then failed to score
lost 6-2. for the remainder of the
Charlotte (28-34) game.
loaded the bases in the Email:lmyers@sun-herald.com

FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE Tampa 6, Charlotte 2
North Division Tampa AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
W L Pet. GB WilliamsCF 5 0 0 0 0 1.234
Dunedin(BlueJays) 33 28 .541 Refsnyder2B 2 1 1 0 2 0 .291
Daytona (Cubs) 32 28 .533 /2 Gamel LF 4 1 3 1 0 0 .283
Clearwater (Phillies) 33 30 .524 1 G SanchezC 4 1 1 2 0 2 .276
BrevardCounty(Brewers)3230 .516 12 ArciaB 3 1 0 0 1 0 .236
Lakeland (Tigers) 27 34 .443 6 YSanchezRF 4 1 0 0 2 11
Stevenson 3B 4 0 0 0 0 0 .200
Tampa (Yankees) 27 36 .429 7 Stenson3B 4 0 0 0 0 0 .2
ButlerDH 3 1 2 2 1 0.235
South Division CastilloSS 3 0 0 0 0 1 .229
W L Pct. GB Totals 32 6 8 5 4 6
Fort Myers (Twins) 41 20 .672 Charlotte AB R H BIBBSOAvg.
St.Lucie(Mets) 33 29.532 8/2 Brett2B 3 1 2 1 0 0.342
Jupiter (Marlins) 33 30 .524 9 Carter CF 1 1 0 0 1 1.244
Charlotte (Rays) 28 34.452 13/2 MotterLF-2B 3 0 0 1 0 2.289
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 27 36 .429 15 VettlesonRF 4 0 1 0 0 2 .251
Bradenton (Pirates) 25 36 .410 16 Shaffer3B 4 0 0 0 0 1.239
Tuesday's results Segovia DH 3 0 1 0 1 0 .272
Tampa 6, Charlotte 2 Guevara SS 4 0 1 0 0 0 .253
Bradenton at Lakeland, ppd., rain Malml B 4 0 2 0 0 0 .230
Jupiter3,BrevardCounty1 CasaliC 4 0 1 0 0 2.303
Palm Beach 5, Dunedin4 Argo CF-LF 4 0 0 0 0 1 .295
St.Lucie4,Clearwater2,10innings Totals 34 2 8 2 2 9
Fort Myers at Daytona, ppd., rain Tampa 600000000- 6 8 1
Today'sgames Charlotte 001010000 2 8 1
Fort Myersat Daytona,5:05 p.m., 1st game E-G Sanchez (3), Guevara (2). PB-G
Lakeland 1, Bradenton 0, 4 innings, comp. Sanchez. LOB-Tampa 4, Charlotte 8.
ofsusp.game 3B-Gamel (3). HR-G Sanchez (10),
Bradenton at Lakeland,6:30 p.m. Butler (2), Brett (3). RBI-Gamel (28), G
Tampa at Charlotte,6:30 p.m. Sanchez 2 (44), Butler 2 (13), Brett (7),
Jupiter at Brevard County, 6:35 p.m. Motter (14). SB-Brett (6). CS-Gamel
Dunedin at Palm Beach,6:35 p.m. (by Casali). RISP-Tampa 2 for 6, Char-
St. Lucie at Clearwater, 7 p.m. lotte 1 for 5.
Fort Myersat Daytona,7:35 p.m.,2nd game Palm Beach IP H R ERBB SOHR ERA
Greene 3 5 1 1 0 1 13.60
DeLaCruzW,3-24 2 1 0 1 3 03.00
CRABS PLANNER Barreda 1 00 0 1 2 0540
Short 1 1 0 0 0 3 0 1.32
Upcoming games for the Stone Crabs: Charlotte IP H R ERBB SOHR ERA
SueroL, 1-4 1 4 6 6 2 0 2 7.13
THU. MON. TUE. Partridge 4 2 0 0 1 4 0 6.61
THU. MO T Brandt 4 2 0 0 1 2 0 4.15
HBP-Castillo (by Brandt). Umpires- HP:
vs.Tampa at St. Lucie at St. Lucie Sean Ryan 1B: Alex Tosi. T-3:04 (1:04 de-
6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. lay).Att-927.


Championship Golf Course


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3






Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


I STANDINGS


Boston
NewYork
Baltimore
RAYS
Toronto

Detroit
Cleveland
Kansas City
Minnesota
Chicago

Texas
Oakland
Seattle
Los Angeles
Houston


W L Pet
Atlanta 39 25 .609
Washington 31 31 .500
Philadelphia 31 34 .477
New York 23 36 .390
MARLINS 19 45 .297

W L Pet
St. Louis 42 22 .656
Cincinnati 38 26 .594
Pittsburgh 38 26 .594
Chicago 25 36 .410
Milwaukee 26 38 .406

W L Pet
Arizona 36 28 .563
Colorado 34 30 .531
San Francisco 33 30 .524
San Diego 30 34 .469
Los Angeles 27 36 .429
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Monday's results
Baltimore 4, L.A. Angels 3
Boston 10, RAYS 8,14 innings
Texas 6, Cleveland 3
Kansas City 3, Detroit 2
ChicagoWhite Sox 10,Toronto 6
Seattle 3, Houston 2
Tuesday's results
Baltimore 3, L.A. Angels 2
RAYS 8, Boston 3
Cleveland 5,Texas 2
Detroit 3, Kansas City2
Minnesota 3, Philadelphia 2
Toronto 7, Chicago White Sox 5,10
N.YYankees at Oakland, late
Houston at Seattle, late
Today's games
L.A. Angels (Williams 4-2) at I
(Hammel 7-4), 12:35 p.m.
Detroit (Verlander 8-4) at Kar
(Shields 2-6),2:10 p.m.
Boston (Aceves 2-1) at RAYS (Ar
7:10 p.m.
Cleveland (UJimenez 4-4) at T
pesch 3-5), 8:05 p.m.
Philadelphia (Cloyd 2-2) at Minne
frey 3-6), 8:10 p.m.
Toronto (Rogers 1-2) at Chicago \
(Sale 5-4),8:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (P.Hughes 3-4) at
(Straily 3-2), 10:05 p.m.
Houston (Lyles 3-1) at Seattle (Bo
1-1), 10:10 p.m.
Thursday's games
N.YYankees at Oakland,3:35 p.m.
Boston at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City at RAYS, 7:10 p.m.
Toronto atTexas, 8:05 p.m.
Philadelphia at Minnesota, 8:10 p.


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
GB WCGB L10
S 7-3
11/2 7-3
2/2 1 6-4
4 21/2 5-5
11 9/2 5-5
Central Division
GB WCGB L10
-- 7-3
5/2 6/2 2-8
6'/2 7/2 7-3
7 8 5-5
8 9 4-6
West Division
GB WCGB L10
-- 4-6
/2 7-3
10'/2 10 4-6
1112 11 2-8
161/2 16 4-6


SCOREBOARD

Red Sox 10, Rays 8,14 innings
Late Monday
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Ellsburycf 6 1 2 0 1 2 .280
Victorinorf 6 2 2 0 1 0 .283
Pedroia2b 5 2 1 2 2 2 .331
D.Ortizdh 4 1 0 0 3 1 .314
2-lglesiaspr-dh 0 1 0 0 0 0 .446
Navalf-lb 6 2 2 2 1 1 .300
Carplb 5 1 2 2 0 2 .322
b-J.Gomesph-lf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .207
Saltalamacchiac 7 0 4 3 0 2 .285
Middlebrooks3b 7 0 1 1 0 2 .199
Drewss 6 0 1 0 0 4 .232
Totals 54101510 817
TampaBay AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Joycerf-lf 5 1 1 1 1 0 .251
Zobrist2b-rf 7 1 5 1 0 2 .274
KJohnsonlf-lb 6 0 1 1 1 2 .257
Longoria3b 7 1 2 1 0 1 .305
Loneylb 5 1 2 1 0 0 .327


S1 b L-! ,-2J ,-2 i-.Koanrgzpr-l u u u u u u .246
a-Fuldph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .190
NATIONALLEAGUE c-R.Robrtsph-2b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .238
East Division Scottdh 7 0 0 1 0 1 .215
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away DeJenningscf 7 0 2 0 0 1 .247
7-3 L-1 21-7 18-18 Lobatonc 7 2 2 1 0 0 .294
7 6 4-6 W-2 18-13 13-18 Y.Escobarss 5 2 2 0 2 0 .254
81/2 71/2 5-5 L-4 16-15 15-19 Totals 57 8 17 7 5 7
131/2 12/2 3-7 L-3 12-20 11-16 Bos. 600000000200 02 -10150
20 19 6-4 W-1 11-21 8-24 TB 201100110200 00 8171
Central Division
GB WCiGB L10 Str Home Awa a-bunted out for S.Rodriguez in the 10th.
64B WCGB 10 S Hb-struck out for Carp in the 12th. c-walked
4 5-5 W- 22-11 16-1 for Fuld in the 13th. 1-ran for Loney in the
4 4-6 Wi 2211 16-15 9th. 2-ran for D.Ortiz in the 14th. E-Loney
151 111 4-6 -1 1419 11-17 (4). LOB-Boston 10, Tampa Bay 13.
516 12 55 Li 0 2B-Victorino (5), Nava (11), Saltalamac-
WestDivision chia (17), Zobrist 2 (16), YEscobar (11).
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away HR-Joyce (11), off Lackey; Longoria (11),
6-4 W-1 17-14 19-14 off Lackey; Loney (8), off A.Miller; Lobaton
2 4 6-4 W-1 20-14 14-16 (3), off A.Bailey. RBIs-Pedroia 2 (37), Nava
21/2 4/2 5-5 L-1 21-11 12-19 2 (42), Carp 2 (22), Saltalamacchia 3 (28),
6 8 5-5 W-1 17-14 13-20 Middlebrooks (22), Joyce (27), Zobrist (36),
81/2 101/2 4-6 L-3 18-19 9-17 KJohnson (37), Longoria (37), Loney (34),
Scott (20), Lobaton (14).SB-Ellsbury2 (26),
NATIONAL LEAGUE Pedroia (9), DeJennings (8). Runners left
Monday's results in scoring position-Boston 4 (Ellsbury,
Milwaukee6, MARLINS 1 Pedroia 2, Middlebrooks); Tampa Bay 9
Cincinnati 6, Chicago Cubs 2 (Joyce, DeJennings, Longoria 2, KJohnson
Arizona 5, L.A. Dodgers 4 3, Fuld 2). RISP-Boston 7for 14;Tampa Bay
San Diego 7, Atlanta 6 3 for 16. GIDP-Ellsbury, D.Ortiz, Middle-
Tuesday's results brooks, Longoria, Y.Escobar. DP-Boston 2
Pittsburgh 8, San Francisco 2 (Middlebrooks, Saltalamacchia, Carp), (Pe-
MARLINS 5, Milwaukee 4 droia, Drew, Nava); Tampa Bay 3 (Y.Escobar,
St.Louis 9, N.Y.Mets 2 Loney), (Longoria, Loney), (Y.Escobar, Zo-
Minnesota 3, Philadelphia 2 brist, KJohnson).
CincinnatiatChicagoCubs, late Boston IP H RERBBSONP ERA
Washington atColorado, late Lackey 52/310 4 4 1 2 93 3.14
Arizona at L.A.Dodgers, late BreslowH,31/3 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.12
innings Atlanta at San Diego, late A.MillerH,5 2/3 1 1 1 0 0 6 3.38
Today'sgames TzwaBS,3 11/32 1 1 0 0 20 2.51
Cincinnati (Leake 5-3) at Chicago Cubs Mortensen 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 5.34
(TWood 5-4),2:20 p.m. A.BaileyBS,2 1 2 2 2 3 0 32 2.33
Baltimore Atlanta (Maholm 7-4) at San Diego Uehara 2 0 0 0 0 1 16 2.39
(Volquez4-5),3:40p.m. F.MrlesW,2-0 2 1 0 0 1 2 35 7.04
nsas City San Francisco (Zito 4-4) at Pittsburgh (Liria- Tampa Bay IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA
no 4-2),7:05 p.m. Cobb 4 7 6 6 3 4 98 2.95
:her1-1), Milwaukee (Figaro 0-0) at MARLINS AI.Torres 2 2 0 0 0 4 32 0.00
(Slowey2-5),7:10p.m. Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 1 0 9 1.84
exas (Te- St. Louis (S.Miller 7-3) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 4-6), McGee 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 6.17
7:10p.m. Rodney 12/3 1 2 2 2 3 33 4.94
sota (Pel- Philadelphia (Cloyd 2-2) at Minnesota (Pel- J.Wright 1 0 0 0 1 2 24 3.82
frey3-6),8:10 p.m. Farnsworth/3 0 0 0 0 1 8 6.75
WhiteSox Washington (Ohlendorf 0-0) at Colorado C.RmsL,1-2 3 5 2 2 1 1 44 4.15
(J.De La Rosa 7-3), 8:40 p.m. Inherited runners-scored-Breslow 2-0,
Oakland Arizona (Corbin 9-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu J.Wright 1-0, Farnsworth 1-0. IBB-off
6-2), 10:10 p.m. C.Ramos (D.Ortiz). HBP-by Lackey (Joyce).
nderman Thursday's games WP-Tazawa, Cobb. Umpires-Home, Hal-
St. Louis at N.Y Mets, 1:10 p.m. lion; First, Guccione; Second, Kulpa; Third,
Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Cuzzi. T-5:24. A-15,477 (34,078).
Washington at Colorado, 3:10 p.m.
San Francisco at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Pirates, Giants 2
Philadelphia atMinnesota,8:10p.m. San Francisco AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
G.Blancocf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .266
m. b-Pillph 1 0 0 1 0 0 .154
Kontosp 0 0 0 0 0 0
.R.Ramirezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
_d-Noonanph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .200
Scutaro2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .332
1-J.Perezpr-cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .333
Poseyc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .297
Quirozc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .176


The grounds crew works to repair a sinkhole next to 1
pitcher's mound made by a busted pipe under the inf
Tuesday's Indians-Rangers game in Arlington, Texas.


AP PHOTO

the
field before


Sinkhole cancels



BP in Texas

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 38-year utility infielder from Pittsburgh
on Monday. He was sent to the Indians
ARLINGTON, Texas after the Pirates recalled him from a
- There was a sinking rehab assignment and activated him
feeling Tuesday near from the 15-day disabled list.
the pitcher's mound at Since playing the first six seasons of
Rangers Ballpark. his career from 1999-2004, McDonald
A busted pipe under the has since played for Toronto, Detroit,
infield created a sinkhole Arizona and Pittsburgh. He was only
right behind the mound, 2-for-31 in 16 games for the Pirates
cancelling batting practice this season, and is a career .240 hitter.
or both the Texas Rangers
and Cleveland Indians so Harper gets injection
the grounds crew could fix to treat injured knee:
the problem. Washington Nationals outfielder Bryce
Workers had to dig Harper was given a cortisone injection
more than 3 feet deep to in his swollen left knee, and he will
try to fix the pipe under wear a brace to ensure he rests the
the field that is used to joint. Harper was given the shot after
water the infield. About visiting Dr. James Andrews on Monday
an hour before the game in Pensacola. Trainer Lee Kuntz said
was scheduled to start, Harper, who is on the 15-day disabled
the repair was complete list, will stay off the knee for a week.
and the grass behind the
mound was back in place. Cubs suspend Triple-A
The Indians entered infielder after tweets: The
the game with a 12-game Chicago Cubs suspended lan Stewart
road losing streak, but without pay for an indefinite period
manager Terry Francona following critical comments about
assured there were no Bull the organization. Cubs president Theo
Durham-like shenanigans Epstein said Triple-A infielder violated
to get a day off. a loyalty clause in his contract.
"I didn't do it," Francona Stewart tweeted that the Cubs
said about the reference were going to leave him at Triple-A
to a sprinkler scene in the Iowa all year and said he thought Cubs
Kevin Costner baseball manager Dale Sveum didn't like him.
movie. "We're frustrated, Stewart apologized for his remarks.
but we're not there yet."
Mets shuffle infield: In
McDonald back with the wake of Ike Davis'demotion to the
Indians nine years later: minors, the struggling New York Mets
John McDonald rejoined the Cleveland are shuffling the right side of their
Indians nearly nine years after playing infield and giving Jordany Valdespin
his last game for his first major league an opportunity to play regularly at
team. The Indians reacquired the second base, his natural position.


Pencerf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .290
Beltlb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .246
An.Torreslf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .270
B.Crawfordss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .288
Arias3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .238
Lincecump 1 0 0 0 0 0 .045
Mijaresp 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Abreuph-2b 2 0 1 1 0 1 .200
Totals 34 2 8 2 0 6
Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
S.Martelf 4 1 1 1 1 2 .279
Sniderrf 5 0 1 0 0 2 .234
McCutchencf 3 2 2 0 1 0 .290
GJoneslb 3 1 1 0 1 1 .266
G.Sanchezlb 1 0 0 0 0 0 .234
R.Martinc 4 2 2 1 0 1 .251
RAlvarez3b 3 2 3 3 0 0 .216
Walker2b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .251
Barmesss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .201
Colep 3 0 1 2 0 0 .333
Watsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mazzarop 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
c-lngeph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .218
Morris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 34 812 7 4 8
San Francisco 000000200- 2 81
Pittsburgh 020021 30x- 8120
a-doubled for Mijares in the 7th. b-ground-
ed out for G.Blanco in the 7th. c-struck out
for Mazzaro in the 7th. d-struck out for
R.Ramirez in the 9th. 1-ran for Scutaro in
the 7th. E-Pence (2). LOB-San Francisco
8, Pittsburgh 8. 2B-Abreu (1), McCutchen
(17). HR-S.Marte (6), off Mijares; PAlvarez
(14), off Kontos. RBIs-Pill (3), Abreu (1),
S.Marte (19), R.Martin (18), PAlvarez 3 (37),
Cole 2 (2). SB-S.Marte (18), McCutchen
(15).S-Lincecum. Runners left in scoring
position-San Francisco 4 (Belt, Scutaro
2, Posey); Pittsburgh 4 (GJones, Snider,
Walker, G.Sanchez). RISP-San Francisco 1
for 6; Pittsburgh 5for 16.GIDP-G.Sanchez.
DP-San Francisco 1 (Abreu, B.Crawford,
Belt).
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Lincecum L,4-642/37 4 2 2 4102 4.70
Mijares 11/3 1 1 1 0 1 14 2.35
Kontos 11/3 4 3 3 2 3 39 5.76
R.Ramirez 2/3 00 0 0 0 5 7.71
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
ColeW,1-0 61/3 72 2 0 2 81 2.84
WatsonH,10 1/3 00 0 0 0 54.25
MazzaroH,3 1/3 00 0 0 0 32.30
Morris 2 1 0 0 0 4 30 2.03
Inherited runners-scored-Mijares 1-0,
R.Ramirez 2-0, Watson 2-1, Mazzaro 2-0.
HBP-by Lincecum (PAlvarez), by Kontos
(McCutchen), by Watson (Scutaro), by Cole
(G.Blanco). Umpires-Home, Bell; First,
Hudson; Second, McClelland; Third, Much-
linski.T-30. A-30,614(38,362).


On this date

ByPaulMontella,Associc
1922 Hub Pruett struck (
three consecutive times as
Browns beat the NewYorkYa
1928 Lou Gehrig of the I
kees had two triples and tw
15-7 victory over the Chicagc
1939 -The Baseball Hall of
ficiallydedicated at Cooperst
1981 Thirteen games v
due to the players'strike.
1997 After 126 years, bas
tradition and played interleague
1999 Cal Ripken went 6
ina twice and driving in si


atedPress
out Babe Ruth
the St. Louis
nkees 7-1.
New York Yan-
o homers in a
,White Sox.
: Fame was of-
:own, N.Y
vere canceled

eball broke its
guegames.
-for-6, homer-
x runs as the


Baltimore Orioles scored the most runs in
franchise history with a 22-1 rout of the
Atlanta Braves.
2012 Alex Rodriguez hit his 23rd ca-
reer grand slam, matching Yankees Hall of
Famer Lou Gehrig for most in baseball his-
tory. Rodriguez hit a full-count pitch from
Atlanta's JonnyVenters in the eighth inning
into the left field seats to tie the game at 4.
Itwas A-Rod'sfirst slam this season and his
10th homer overall.


Marlins 5, Brewers 4


Milwaukee
Aoki rf
Segura ss
C.Gomez cf
Ar.Ramirez 3b
Lucroy c
L.Schafer If
Weeks2b
Y.Betancourt Ib
W.Peralta p
a-Gennett ph
Mic.Gonzalez p
Axford p
Henderson p
Totals
Miami
Pierre If
Lucas3b
Stanton rf
Ozuna cf
Morrison 1b
Dietrich 2b
Hechavarria ss
Mathisc
Ja.Turner p
Quails p
b-Dobbsph


BI BBSO
0 0 1
001
0 00
0 0 1
1 1 0
1 0 1
0 0 1
0 1 1
1 0 1
0 0 0
1 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
4 2 6
BI BBSO
0 0 0
0 0 1
2 0 0
0 0 1
1 0 0
2 1 1
0 0 0
0 0 1
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 1
001
011

000
100
000
000
000
426
BI BBSO
000
001
200
001
100
211
000
001
001
000
001


Twi
Avg. Philadelphia
.300 M.Young 3b
.340 Reverecf
.316 Rollinsss
.291 Howard lb
.264 D.Brown If
.237 D.Young dh
.211 Mayberryrf
.218 Galvis2b
.182 Quinteroc
.143 a-Frandsenph
--- Lerud c
-Totals
SMinnesota
Carroll3b
Avg. Mauerc
.245 Doumitrf
.314 Parmeleerf
.229 Willingham dh
.322 Morneaulb
.444 Arcia If
.228 Dozier2b
.201 Thomascf
.114 Florimon ss
.000 Totals
-Philadelphia
.214 Minnesota


ns 3, Phillies 2
AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
4 0 1 1 0 1 .275
4 0 1 0 0 0 .244
4 0 1 0 0 1 .259
4 0 2 1 0 1 .256
4 0 0 0 0 1 .284
4 0 0 0 0 1 .224
4 1 1 0 0 0 .273
3 0 0 0 1 1 .220
2 0 0 0 0 1 .235
1 1 1 0 0 0 .259
0 0 0 0 0 -
34 2 7 2 1 7
AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
3 1 2 0 1 0 .214
4 0 1 0 0 1 .330
4 0 0 0 0 0 .229
0 0 0 0 0 0 .225
4 1 1 0 0 0 .216
4 1 3 2 0 1 .297
4 0 1 1 0 3 .255
3 0 1 0 0 1 .228
3 0 0 0 0 1 .077
3 0 0 0 0 1 .238
32 3 9 3 1 8
001000010- 2 70
00020001x- 3 91


lsneKp u u u u --- a-singled for Quintero in the 8th. E-Mor-
Totals 30 5 8 5 1 6- neau (1). LOB-Philadelphia 6, Minnesota
Milwaukee 000101200- 4 50 6. 2B-Mayberry (11), Willingham (11),
Miami 030000 02- 5 81 jMorneau (15), Arcia (6). RBIs-M.Young
a-sacrificedforW.Peraltainthe7th.b-struck (12), Howard (31), Morneau 2 (36), Arcia
out for Quails in the 8th. E-Ja.Turner (1). (15). SB-Carroll (1). Runners left in scor-
LOB-Milwaukee 3, Miami 2. 2B-Mor- ing position-Philadelphia 2 (M.Young,
rison 2 (2). 3B-YBetancourt (1). HR-Di- D.Brown); Minnesota 4 (Willingham, Mauer,
etrich (6), off W.Peralta; Stanton (4), off Thomas, Arcia).RISP-Philadelphia 2 for 6;
Henderson. RBIs-Ar.Ramirez (18), Lucroy Minnesota 4 for 11.GIDP-Thomas. DP-
(33), Y.Betancourt (31), Gennett (3), Stan- Philadelphia 1 (Galvis, Howard).
ton 2 (11), Morrison (1), Dietrich 2 (15). Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
SB-Segura 2 (19). S-W.Peralta, Gennett. Hamels 6 7 2 2 0 51084.45
SF-Lucroy. Runners left in scoring posi- DeFratus 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 1.80
tion-Milwaukee 2 (Lucroy, Aoki); Miami Mi.Adams L, 1-42/3 1 1 1 1 0 13 4.22
2 (Pierre, Mathis). RISP-Milwaukee 0 for Bastardo 1/3 1 0 0 0 1 11 2.42
4; Miami 1 for 6. GIDP-Segura, Ja.Turner. Minnesota IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
DP-Milwaukee 2 (W.Peralta, Segura, Walters 71/3 6 2 1 1 5 972.49
Weeks), (YBetancourt); Miami 1 (Hechavar- DuensingW, 1-1 BS,2/32/3 1 0 0
ria, Dietrich, Morrison). 0 1173.80
Milwaukee IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA PerkinsS,14-16 1 00 0 0 1 102.66
W.Peralta 6 5 3 3 1 1 60 6.03 Inherited runners-scored-Bastardo 2-1,
Mic.GonzalezH,61/310 0 0 1 72.78 Duensing 2-1.Umpires-Home, Paul Em-
AxfordH,10 2/3 0 0 0 1 9 4.82 mel; First, David Rackley; Second, Bruce
HndrsnL,2-2 1 2 2 2 0 3 24 1.66 Dreckman; Third, Gary Darling. T-2:31.
Miami IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA A-30,104 (39,021).
Ja.Turner 7 5 4 3 2 6 891.80
QuallsW, 2-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 2.52 Indians 5, Rangers 2
CishekS,7-9 1 0 0 0 0 0 124.00 Cleveland AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Inherited runners-scored-Axford 1-0. Stubbscf 5 1 1 2 0 2 .235
WP-Ja.Turner 2. Umpires-Home, Bar- Kipnis2b 3 1 1 0 1 2 .245
rett; First, Barksdale; Second, Cederstrom; Swisherlb 5 0 1 1 0 2 .239
Third, Carapazza. T-2:26. A-13,110 Raburnrf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .288
(37,442). C.Santanadh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .284
Mar.Reynolds3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .240
Orioles3,Angels2 Jo.McDonald3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Brantleylf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .286
Trout If 4 1 1 1 0 0 .303 Y.Gomesc 4 1 1 0 0 0 .271
Hamiltondh 4 1 1 0 0 1 .216 Avilesss 4 1 2 0 0 1 .273
Pujolslb 3 0 1 1 1 0 .242 Totals 35 511 4 3 7
1-Hawpepr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Texas AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Trumborf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .264 Andrusss 3 0 1 0 1 0 .254
H.Kendrick2b 3 0 2 0 0 0 .321 Dav.Murphylf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .216
Aybarss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .257 Berkmandh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .270
B.Harris3b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .218 Beltre3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .299
a-Shuckph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .276 Pierzynskic 3 1 2 1 1 0 .310
Congerc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .257 N.Cruzrf 3 0 1 0 1 1 .262
lannettac 2 0 1 0 0 1 .211 McGuinesslb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .167
b-Callaspoph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .237 Gentrycf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .227
Bourjoscf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .311 a-L.Martinph-cf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .254
Totals 30 2 6 2 1 6 L.Garcia2b 1 0 0 0 1 0 .176
Baltimore AB R H BIBBSO Avg. b-Profar ph-2b 1 1 1 0 0 0 .269
Markakisrf 4 0 2 2 0 1 .293 Totals 31 2 7 2 4 5
Machado3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .315 Cleveland 000130100- 5110
Hardyss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267 Texas 000000011- 2 72
AJonescf 4 0 0 0 0 31 a-flied out for Gentry in the 8th. b-singled
C.Davislb 2 0 1 0 2 0 .335 for L.Garcia in the 8th. E-Andrus (7),
Wietersc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .241 D.Holland (1). LOB-Cleveland 7, Texas 6.
Valenciadh 3 1 1 0 0 0 256 2B-Raburn (9),Dav.Murphy (11), N.Cruz
PearcelIf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .250
DikersonIf 0 0 0 0 0 .265 (11).HR-Pierzynski(5),offJ.Smith.RBIs-
FlaDiertyb 3 1 2 O O O .1265 Stubbs 2 (21), Swisher (23), Mar.Reynolds
oahty2b 33 2 0 0 0 .176 (42),Dav.Murphy(27),Pierzynski (17).SB-
Losgeles 0010 2 61 Kipnis (14), Brantley (5), Aviles (5). Runners
lore 0001 20x- 8 left in scoring position-Cleveland 5
Ba ore 00000120x- 3 80 (Swisher2,Mar.Reynolds2,Stubbs);Texas2
a-grounded out for B.Harris in the 8th. b- (McGuiness, Berkman). RISP-Cleveland 3
grounded out for lannetta in the 8th. 1-ran for 14; Texas 1 for 4. GIDP-Mar.Reynolds,
for Pujols in the 9th. E-Bourjos (1). LOB- Brantley, YGomes, N.Cruz. DP-Cleveland
Los Angeles 2, Baltimore 6. 2B-Hamilton 3 (Mar.Reynolds, Swisher), (Mar.Reynolds,
(12). HR-Trout (12), off Mig.Gonzalez. Kipnis, Swisher), (Brantley, Brantley, Mar.
RBIs-Trout (42), Pujols (38), Markakis 2 Reynolds);Texas 3 (L.Garcia, Andrus,McGui-
(37), Machado (34). Runners left in scor- ness), (Beltre, L.Garcia, McGuiness),(Andrus,
ing position-Los Angeles 1 (lannetta); L.Garcia, McGuiness).
Baltimore 2 (AJones, Machado). RISP-Los Cleveland IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Angeles 1 for 2; Baltimore 2 for 6. Runners KluberW,4-4 8 6 1 1 3 3104 4.08
moved up-B.Harris, Machado. GIDP-- J.Smith 1 1 1 1 1 2 24 1.27
H.Kendrick, Bourjos. DP-Baltimore 3 Texas IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
(C.Davis), (Machado, Flaherty,C.Davis),(Mig. D.Holland L,5-341/394 4 1 4 85 3.11
Gonzalez, Hardy,C.Davis). McClellan 22/3 0 1 1 2 0 41 3.00
LosAngeles IP HRER BBSO NPERA Cotts 1 1 0 0 0 0 13075
VargasL,5-4 62/3 7 3 3 1 1113 3.74 Frasor 1 10 0 0 3 13 3.12
S.Downs 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 2.00 Inherited runners-scored-McClellan
Kohn 1/3 00 0 0 1 52.00 3-0. HBP-byD.Holland (Kipnis).WP-Klu-
Jepsen 1 00 0 1 1 18 3.48 ber, McClellan. Umpires-Home, Wegner;
Baltimore IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA First, Diaz;Second,Timmons;Third,Winters.
Mig.GnzlzW,4-2 8 4 1 1 1 5 963.71 T-2:56.A-45,200(48,114).
JiJhnsnS,23-27 1 2 1 1 0 1 194.31
S.Downs pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. In- Tigers 3, Royals 2
herited runners-scored-S.Downs 3-2, Detroit AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Kohn 2-0. Umpires-Home, Holbrook; Dirkslf 3 0 1 1 0 0 .250
First, Fletcher; Second, Drake; Third, West. b-Tuiasosopo ph-lfl 0 10 1 0 350
T-2:42.A-22,834(45,971). Tor.Hunterrf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .300
Mi.Cabrera3b 2 1 1 0 2 0 .363
Cardinals 9, Mets2 Fielder 1b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .282
St.Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg. V.Martinezdh 3 1 1 1 0 0 .239
M.Carpenter2b 4 1 0 0 1 1 .327 Jh.Peraltass 4 0 0 0 0 1 .333
Y.Molinac 5 1 1 1 0 0 .351 Avilac 3 0 0 0 1 2 .169
Hollidaylf 5 3 3 1 0 1 .271 Infante2b 4 1 3 0 0 0 .303
Craigrf 4 1 2 3 0 1 .313 D.Kellycf 2 0 2 1 0 0 .217
S.Robinsonrf 11 1 1 00 .231 a-A.Garciaph-cf 2 0 1 0 0 0 .295
Ma.Adamslb 5 0 2 0 0 0 .329 Totals 34 311 3 4 6
Freese3b 4 0 2 0 1 1 .287 KansasCity AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Jaycf 4 1 0 1 1 0 .251 A.Gordonlf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .304
Kozmass 4 1 1 0 0 1 .254 Hosmerlb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .271
Wachap 3 0 0 1 0 0 .143 S.Perezc 4 0 1 0 0 0 .317
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-EJohnsonpr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .225
a-Wiggintonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 BButlerdh 3 0 0 0 1 2 268
K.Butlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Cain cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .286
Totals 40 912 8 3 Loughrf 41 1 1 0 1 .279
NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Moustakas3b 3 1 1 0 0 2 .182
Valdespin2b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .237 Getz2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .212
Aardsmap 0 0 0 0 0 0 A.Escobarss 3 0 1 1 0 0 .241
Quintanillass 4 1 1 0 1 .325 Totals 30 2 5 2 2 9
D.Wright3b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .275 Detroit 010010010--3110
Dan.Murphylb 4 0 1 0 0 0 .287 KansasCity 00002000- 2 50
Dudalf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .224
Byrdrf 2 0 0 1 0 0 .243 a-singled for D.Kelly in the 7th. b-walked
Burkep 0 0 0 0 0 0 for Dirks in the 7th. 1-ran for S.Perez in
Burke p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Edginp 0 0 0 0 0 0 the 9th. LOB-Detroit 10, Kansas City 4.
JuTurner2b 0 0 0 0 1 0 291 2B-Tuiasosopo (5). HR-Lough (1), off
Buckc 3 0 1 0 1 0 .221 Scherzer. RBIs-Dirks (20), V.Martinez
Nieuwenhuiscf-rf4 0 0 0 0 1 .095 (31), D.Kelly (11), Lough (8), A.Escobar (20).
Hefnerp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000 SB-A.Gordon (2), EJohnson (9).S-Getz.
Lagarescf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .197 SF-VMartinez. Runners left in scor-
Totals 30 2 5 2 4 7 ing position-Detroit 5 (Fielder 2, Tor.
St.Louis 000150 201- 9121 H Hunter 2, Infante); Kansas City 2 (LCain,
NewYork 200000 000- 2 52 Lough). RISP-Detroit 1 for 8; Kansas City
-1 for 6. Runners moved up-Tor.Hunter.
a-popped out for Choate in the 8th. E- 6 IDP-Fielder, V.Martinez DP-Kansas
Kozma (3), Dan.Murphy (5), Nieuwenhuis City 2 (Getz, A.Escobar, Hosmer), (W.Davis,
(1). LOB-St. Louis 7, New York 6. 2B- A.Escobar,Hosmer).
MaAdams (6), Kozma (11). HR-Craig (5), Detroit IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
off Hefner; S.Robinson (2), off Aardsma; cherzerW,9-0 7 3 2 2 2 6103 3.19
Quintanilla (2), off Wacha. RBIs-YMolina Benoit H,8 1 1 0 0 0 2 20 193
(32), Holliday (38), Craig 3 (47), S.Robinson Valverde S, 9-1 1 1 0 0 0 1 203.78
(6), Jay (30), Wacha (1), Quintanilla (4), Byrd KansasCity IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
(29). SF-Byrd. Runners left in scoring W.Davis 62/3 8 2 2 1 51005.37
position-St. Louis 3 (Kozma 3); New York Collins 0 1 0 0 1 0 82.57
5 (Nieuwenhuis 3, D.Wright, Dan.Murphy). CrowL,2 1 1 1 1 1 1 24 419
RISP-St. Louis 3 for 9; New York 0 for 6. J.Gutierrez 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 11 372
GIDP-Ma.Adams, Nieuwenhuis. DP-St. K.Herrera 2/3 0 0 0 1 0 104.24
Louis 1 (MCarpenter, Kozma, MaAdams); Collinspitchedto2battersinthe7th.lnher-
New York 1 (Valdespin, Quintanilla, Dan. ited runners-scored-Collins 1-0, Crow
Murphy). 3-0, J.Gutierrez 2-0, K.Herrera 1-0. IBB-off
St. Louis P H R ER BBSO NP ERA K.Herrera (Mi.Cabrera). HBP--by Crow (Mi.
WachaW, 1-0 6 52 2 3 41024.58 Cabrera). WP-Crow. Umpires-Home,
Choate 1 0 0 0 0 1 82.84 Baker; First, DeMuth; Second, Nauert;Third,
K.Butler 2 0 0 0 1 2 26 3.68 Eddings.T-3:08.A--16,493 (37,903).
NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
HefnerL,1-6 6 86 1 1 2 984.11
Burke 2/3 22 1 1 23.50 Batting leaders
Edgin 1 10 0 1 0 20 8.71
Aardsma 11/3 1 1 1 0 2 183.86 AMERICAN LEAGUE-MiCabrera, Detroit,
Inherited runners-scored-Edgin 3-1, .363; CDavis, Baltimore, .335; JhPeralta, De-
Aardsma 1-0. Umpires-Home, Porter; troit,.333; Mauer, Minnesota,.330.
First, Gibson; Second, Conroy; Third, Wen- NATIONAL LEAGUE- YMolina, St. Louis,
delstedt.T-2:53.A-21,581 (41,922). .351;Tulowitzki, Colorado, .351.


SMLB ROUNDUP



Stanton



sparks



Marlins

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI Giancarlo
Stanton hit his first
homer since coming off
the disabled list, a two-
run drive with two outs
in the eighth inning that
lifted the Miami Marlins
to a 5-4 victory over the
Milwaukee Brewers on
Tuesday night.
With Juan Pierre on
first, Stanton connected
on the first pitch from
Jim Henderson (2-2),
sending a drive over the
wall in left-center. It was
his fourth home run this
year. He was activated
from the DL on Monday.
Chad Quails (2-0)
pitched a perfect eighth
and Steve Cishek a score-
less ninth for his seventh
save.
Derek Dietrich had
a two-run homer for
Miami, which has won
three of four.

Cardinals 9, Mets 2: At
New York, Michael Wacha recovered
from a wild start to earn his first
major league win and Allen Craig hit
a three-run homer for St. Louis. Matt
Holliday had three hits and the NL
Central leaders took full advantage
of a crucial error by new Mets first
baseman Daniel Murphy, who was
shifted over from second after
slumping Ike Davis got demoted to
the minors Sunday.

Pirates 8, Giants 2: At
Pittsburgh, Gerrit Cole took a shutout
into the seventh inning of his major
league debut and hit a two-run single
in his first at-bat to lead Pittsburgh.
The top pick in the 2011 draft, Cole
allowed two runs and seven hits in 6
1/3 innings after being called up from
Triple-A Indianapolis earlier in the day.
He began his career with a three-pitch
strikeout of Gregor Blanco and struck
out two overall.

Orioles 3, Angels 2: At
Baltimore, Miguel Gonzalez allowed
one run over eight innings and Nick
Markakis hit a tiebreaking, two-run
single in the seventh inning for
Baltimore. Light-hitting Ryan Flaherty
contributed two well-timed hits for
the Orioles, whose third straight
victory put them a season-high nine
games over .500 (37-28). Baltimore
will seek to complete a three-game
sweep today.

S Indians 5, Rangers 2: In
Arlington, Texas, Corey Kluber allowed
one run over eight innings and
Cleveland snapped an eight-game
losing streak. The Indians also ended
a 12-game road losing streak. Kluber
(4-4) went to Coppell High School,
which is less than 25 miles from
Rangers Ballpark. The right-hander
struck out three with three walks and
benefited from three double plays.

Tigers 3, Royals 2: In
Kansas City, Mo., Max Scherzer won
his ninth straight decision, and Detroit
snapped the Royals'six-game winning
streak on Tuesday night. Scherzer
became the first Tigers starter to
begin the season 9-0 since Vern
Kennedy in 1938 by pitching seven
sharp innings.

Twins 3, Phillies 2: In
Minneapolis. Justin Morneau hit the
go-ahead single in the eighth inning
to cap a three-hit night and carry
Minnesota Jamey Carroll who
had two hits and snapped a 0-for-24
slump drew a walk to start the
eighth off reliever Mike Adams (1-4)
and ended up on third after a Joe
Mauer single and a fielder's choice.

Blue Jays 7, White Sox 5:
I In Chicago, Toronto's Rajai Davis scored
on a wild pitch by Ramon Troncoso in
the 10th inning to help beat Chicago


at U.S. Cellular Field. Munenori
Kawasaki late doubled in a run to give
the Blue Jays a 7-5 lead.
Play was briefly delayed after a
handful of bulbs in the light standards
above the infield at U.S. Cellular Field
went out during the 10th inning. A
small number of lights went out as
Ramon Troncoso prepared to throw
his 2-1 pitch to Adam Lind with the
game tied at 5. The umpires conferred
with Toronto manager John Gibbons
and Chicago's Robin Ventura for a few
minutes before the game continued.






The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5


COMMENTARY: U.S. OPEN
U.S.0OPEN


Sorry sight: Garcia can't stop apologizing


By TIM DAHLBERG
ASSOCIATED PRESS
ARDMORE, Pa.
Handshake on the
driving range. A
handwritten note
left quietly in his locker.
About the only thing
Sergio Garcia hasn't done
this week is send Tiger
Woods a box of chocolates.
There's still time, of
course, since the two
erstwhile rivals don't tee
off until today in the U.S.
Open at muddy Merion
Golf Club. On second
thought, maybe a nice
bouquet of flowers tucked
inside one of those wicker
baskets they use for flags
here might work better.
C'mon. What's a fellow
got to do to prove he's


SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
2p.m.
MLB Regional coverage, Cincinnati at
Chicago Cubs or Detroit at Kansas City
7:10 pm.
SUN Boston at Tampa Bay
8p.m.
ESPN Cleveland atTexas
NHL HOCKEY
8p.m.
NBC -Playoffs Stanley Cup Finals, game 1,
Boston at Chicago
WNBA BASKETBALL
8p.m.
ESPN2 Connecticut at Indiana

Glantz-Culver Line
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
National League
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE
Cincinnati -125 at Chicago +115
Atlanta -130 at San Diego +120
atPittsburgh -165 SanFrancisco +155
Milwaukee -115 atMiami +105
St. Louis -140 at NewYork +130
atColorado -165 Washington +155
atLosAngeles -110 Arizona +100
American League
atBaltimore -125 LosAngeles +115
Detroit -130 at KansasCity +120
atTampaBay -120 Boston +110
atTexas -135 Cleveland +125
atChicago -170 Toronto +160
atOakland -130 NewYork +120
at Seattle -145 Houston +135
Interleague
at Minnesota -120 Philadelphia +110
NHL
StanleyCup Finals
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE
atChicago -150 Boston +130
Odds toWin Series
Chicago -150 Boston +130


Baseball
MONDAY'S LATE MLB LINESCORES
PADRES 7, BRAVES 6
Atlanta 000 010014- 6 90
San Diego 110 300 20x-7 80
Teheran, Gearrin (7) and McCann; Mar-
quis, Layne (8), Stauffer (9), Thayer (9) and
Grandal. W-Marquis 8-2. L-Teheran 4-3.
Sv-Thayer (1). HRs-Atlanta, Heyward 2
(5), Gattis (14). San Diego, Forsythe (1),Ven-
able (8).
DIAMONDBACKS 5, DODGERS 4
Arizona 010000004 5 11 1
LosAngeles 100110001 4 140
Miley, Brewer (7), Sipp (8), Bell (9) and
M.Montero; Kershaw, Jansen (8), League
(9), Moylan (9) and Federowicz. W-Sipp
3-1. L-League 2-3. Sv-Bell (12). HRs-Los
Angeles, M.Ellis (3), Uribe (3).
WHITE SOX 10, BLUE JAYS 6
Toronto 200310000 6 13 2
Chicago 03130003x -10 150
Dickey, Loup (6), Oliver (7), Delabar (8)
and Thole, Arencibia; Axelrod, N.Jones
(5), Thornton (6), Lindstrom (7), Crain (7),
A.Reed (9) and Gimenez, Flowers. W-N.
Jones 2-4. L-Dickey 5-8. HRs-Toronto,
Bautista 2 (14), Col.Rasmus (10). Chicago,
A.Dunn 2 (16).
MARINERS 3, ASTROS 2
Houston 001 000001--273
Seattle 000 11010x--3 91
Keuchel, LeBlanc (7),Veras (8) and J.Castro;
Iwakuma, Capps (8), Furbush (8), Wilhelm
sen (9) and Shoppach. W-Iwakuma 7-1.
L-Keuchel 3-3. Sv-Wilhelmsen (16).
HRs-Seattle, Ibanez (12).
COLLEGEWORLD SERIES
At TD Ameritrade Park, Omaha, Neb.
(Double elimination;x-if necessary)
Saturday'sgames
Game 1 Mississippi State (48-18) vs. Or-
egon State (50-11),3 p.m.
Game2- Indiana(48-18) vs. Louisville (51-
12), 8 p.m.
Sunday's games
Game 3 North Carolina (57-10) vs. N.C.
State (49-14), 3 p.m.
Game 4 UCLA (44-17) vs. LSU (57-9), 8
p.m.
June 17
Game 5 Game 1 loser vs. Game 2 loser,
3p.m.
Game6 Game 1 winner vs. Game 2 win-
ner, 8 p.m.
June 18
Game 7 Game 3 loser vs. Game 4 loser,
3p.m.
Game 8 Game 3 winner vs. Game 4 win-
ner, 8 p.m.
June 19
Game 9 Game 5 winner vs. Game 6 loser,
8p.m.
June 20
Game 10 Game 7 winner vs. Game 8
loser, 8 p.m.
June21
Game 11 Game 6 winner vs. Game 9
winner,3 p.m.
Game 12 Game 8 winner vs. Game 10
winner,8p.m.
June 22
x-Game 13 Game 6 winner vs. Game 9
winner,3 p.m.
x-Game 14 -Game 8 winner vs. Game 10
winner,8p.m.
If only one game is necessary, it will start at
8:30 p.m.


Championship Series
(Best-of-3)
June 24: Pairings TBA, 8 p.m.
June 25: PairingsTBA,8 p.m.
x-June 26: PairingsTBA, 8 p.m.


sorry?
"You know, it's a big
week and I understand
that it's difficult to meet up
and stuff," Garcia said.
Can't be that hard.
Woods himself mentioned
he had dinner plans
Wednesday night with his
niece, Cheyenne. Maybe
Garcia could at least get in
a few words over dessert.
Or maybe he should just
forget the whole thing and
do what Woods himself
said he had done con-
sider the matter closed.
WhetherWoods actu-
ally meant that will be
debated in the locker room
as much as what Garcia
meant last month when he
said he would have Woods
over for dinner during the


Pro basketball
NBAFINALS
(Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
San Antonio 1, Miami 1
Game 1: San Antonio 92, Miami 88
Game 2: Miami 103, San Antonio 84
Tuesday's result: Miami at San Antonio,
late
Thursday's game: Miami at San Antonio,
9p.m.
Sunday's game: Miami at San Antonio, 8
p.m.
x-June 18: San Antonio at Miami,9 p.m.
x-June 20: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.


WNBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pet
Atlanta 4 1 .800
Chicago 4 1 .800
Washington 3 1 .750
NewYork 3 2 .600
Connecticut 1 3 .250
Indiana 1 3 .250
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pet
Minnesota 3 1 .750
Los Angeles 2 1 .667
San Antonio 2 3 .400
Seattle 1 2 .333
Phoenix 1 3 .250
Tulsa 1 5 .167
Tuesday's result
Minnesota 87, San Antonio 72
Today's game
Connecticut at Indiana, 8 p.m.


Hockey
NHL
STANLEY CUP FINALS
(Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
Boston vs. Chicago
Today's game: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Saturday's game: Boston at Chicago, 8
p.m.
June 17: Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m.
June 19: Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m.
x-June 22: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m.
x-June 24: Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m.
x-June 26: Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m.

Soccer
MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
Montreal 8 2 2 26 22 15
NewYork 7 5 4 25 23 19
Philadelphia 6 5 4 22 22 24
Houston 6 4 4 22 19 14
SportingKansasCity 6 5 4 22 18 13
NewEngland 5 4 5 20 15 9
Columbus 4 5 5 17 16 16
Chicago 3 7 3 12 11 19
Toronto FC 1 7 5 8 12 19
D.C. 110 3 6 6 24
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
FCDallas 8 2 4 28 23 17
Real SaltLake 8 5 3 27 24 16
Portland 5 1 8 23 24 16
Seattle 6 4 3 21 19 15
LosAngeles 6 6 2 20 22 18
Colorado 5 4 5 20 15 12
Vancouver 4 5 4 16 18 20
San Jose 3 6 6 15 13 23
ChivasUSA 3 8 2 11 13 26
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.
Saturday's games
FC Dallas at Portland, 5 p.m.
Toronto FC at D.C. United, 7 p.m.
Montreal at Columbus, 7:30 p.m.
San Jose at Colorado, 9 p.m.
New England at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
2014World CupQualifying
NORTH AND CENTRAL AMERICA AND
THE CARIBBEAN
FINAL ROUND
Topthree qualify
GP W D L GFGA Pts
CostaRica 4 2 1 1 5 3 7
United States 4 2 1 1 4 3 7
Mexico 5 1 4 0 3 2 7
Panama 4 1 3 0 5 3 6
Honduras 4 1 1 2 4 6 4
Jamaica 5 0 2 3 2 6 2
Fourth-place team advances to playoff vs.
Oceania winner
Tuesday's results
AtTegucigalpa, Honduras
Honduras vs. Jamaica, late
At Mexico City
Mexico vs. Costa Rica, late
At Seattle
United States vs. Panama, late
June 18
At Sandy, Utah
United States vs. Honduras, 9:11 p.m.
At San Jose, Costa Rica
Costa Rica vs. Panama,10 p.m.

Tennis
ATP AEGON CHAMPIONSHIPS
AtThe Queen's Club, London
Purse: $1.03 million (WT250)
Surface: Grass-Outdoor
Singles
First Round
Lukas Rosol (12), Czech Republic, def.
Sam Groth, Australia, 6-7 (7), 6-3,6-2.
Denis Istomin (14), Uzbekistan, def. An-
drey Kuznetsov, Russia, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (3).
Feliciano Lopez, Spain, def. Ricardas Be-
rankis, Lithuania, 3-6,6-3,6-4.
Julien Benneteau (11), France, def. Adrian
Mannarino, France, 7-6 (7), 6-3.
Jarkko Nieminen (13), Finland, def. Ryan
Harrison, United States, 6-3,6-3.
Kenny de Schepper, France, def. Rajeev
Ram, United States, 6-7 (5), 6-2,6-4.


Open and serve him fried
chicken every night.
Garcia talked about
moving forward and being
forgiven. Said he made
dumb mistakes but was
trying to learn from them.
If it weren't for some-
body asking about Ben
Hogan and the great 1-iron
he hit to the 18th green
here at the 1950 U.S. Open,
he'd still be talking about
moving forward and being
forgiven.
"I wish I could go back
in time and take back what
I said, but unfortunately, I
said it," Garcia said. "You
know, the only thing I
can do is show you my
respect from here moving
forward."
After 14 years of chasing


afterWoods on the golf
course, Garcia must
chase him just to offer an
apology. He seems to have
about as much chance of
success as he does winning
a major of his own.
"It's already done,"
Woods said, dismissing
Garcia as easily as he does
most autograph seek-
ers. "We've already gone
through it all. It's time for
the U.S. Open and we tee it
up in two days."
The lingering effects of
the Woods-Garcia dustup
did do one thing. It drew
some of the spotlight from
the decision by the U.S.
Golf Association to return
the Open to Merion, an
old and short course that
could be easy pickings for


Grega Zemlja (16), Slovenia, def. Kyle Ed- Andrea Petkovic, Germany, def. Sofia Ar-
mund, Britain, 6-4,7-6 (4). vidsson, Sweden,6-3,6-2.
Michael Llodra, France, def. Pablo Andu- Jelena Jankovic (1), Serbia, leads Arantxa
jar (15), Spain, 6-3,6-1. Rus, Netherlands, 6-4, susp., darkness.
Nicolas Mahut, France, def. Rhyne Wil- Doubles
liams, United States, 6-3,6-2. First Round
Benjamin Becker, Germany, def. Bernard Eva Hrdinova, Czech Republic,and Maria
Tomic, Australia, 6-4,6-7 (4), 7-6 (4). Irigoyen, Argentina, def. Laura Siegemund
Second Round and Nina Zander, Germany, 6-4,7-6 (3).
Sam Querrey (6), United States, vs. Aljaz
Bedene, Slovenia, 7-6(11), 5-7,7-6 (5).
Denis Kudla, United States, def. Benoit Transactions
Paire (9), France, 6-3, 6-4. Transactions
Juan Martin del Potro (3), Argentina, def.BASEBALL
Xavier Malisse, Belgium, 7-6 (5), 1-6,7-5. Am n L
Doubles American League
First ound CLEVELAND INDIANS Transferred
Johan Brunstrom, Sweden, and Raven RHP Brett Myers to the 60day DL.
HOUSTON ASTROS-- Agreed to terms
Klaasen, South Africa, def. Eric Butorac, HOUSTON ASTROS Agreed to terms
United States, and Andy Ram, Israel, 6-3, woodLHP SebRamsaK y and C Brett
6-3. wood, LH Sebastian Kessay and C Brett
Booth on minor league contracts.


WTAAEGON CLASSIC KANSAS CITY ROYALS Agreed to
At Edgbaston Priory Club, Birmingham, terms with RHPs Luke Farrell, Chase Dar-
SEngland hower, Kevin McCarthy, Kevin Perez, Glenn
Purse: 235,000 (Intl.) Sparkman, Andrew Brockett and Alex
Surface:Grass-Outdoor Black; OFs Amalani Fukofuka, Daniel Rock-
Singles ett, Dominique Taylor and Riley King; SSs
FirstRound Hunter Dozier and Kevin Kuntz;2B Andrew
Andrea HlavackovaCzech Republic, def. Ayers B Brandon Dul LHP Jonathan
Olga Puchkova, Russia,6-2,6 Dziedzic; and C Frank Schwindel on minor
Olga Puchkova, Russia,6-2,6-4AI
Kristina Mladenovic (12), France, def.Tara league contracts.
LOS ANGELES ANGELS Designated
Moore, Britain, 5-7,7-6(5), 6-4. 3B Chris Nelson for assignment. Reinstat-
Yanina Wickmayer (9), Belgium, def. Yulia 3B Chris Nelson for assignment.Reinstat
Put intseva, Kazakhan,6, (5).Y ed OF Peter Bourjos from the 15-day DL
Johanna Konta, Britain, def. Kurumi Nara, Placed RHP Robert Coello on the 15-day DL,
Johanna Konta, Britain, def Kurumi Nara, retroactive to Monday Recalled RHP Dane
retroactive to Monday. Recalled RHP Dane
6 4 De La Rosa from Salt Lake (PCL).
Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, def. Casey MINNESOTATWINS Recalled OF Os-
Dellacqua, Australia, 6-1,7-6 (1). ld Arcia from Rochstr (L)
Maria Sanchez, United States, def. Jana to terms
TEXAS RANGERS Agreed to terms
Cepelova, Slovakia, 63,i with RHP Alex Gonzalez on a minor league
HeatherWatson (14), Britain, def. Melinda
Czink, Hungary 6-4,-6nd TORONTO BLUE JAYS Assigned OF
ona Btel (, e n, de Evan Crawford outright to New Hampshire
Mona Barthel (6), Germany, def. Vesna Dunedin (FSL)
DoloncSerbia,7-5,2,7-5. (EL).Sent LHP Luis Perez to Dunedin (FSL)
Sfor a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms
Francesca Schiavone (15), Italy, def.Anna with RHP Chien-Ming Wang on a minor
Tatishvili, Georgia, 2-6,6-3, 7-6 (3). league contract Designated 3B Andy La
Alison Riske, United States, def. Tamira age o assignment. Released C Henry
Paszek (4), Austria,2-6,6-2,6-3. Roche for assignment. Released C Henry
Paszek (4), Austria, 2-6,6-2,6-3. Bn
Donna Vekic, Croatia, def. Urszula Rad- Blanco
wanska (8), Poland, 6-3,6-2. COLORADO ROCKIES Released RHP
Madison Keys, United States, def. Jamie Jo LO R ReleasedRHP
Jon Garland.
Hampton, United States, 2-6,6-3,7-6 (3). LOS ANGELES DODGERS Sent C AJ.
Doubles
First Round Ellis to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal)for a rehab
Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Marina assignment.
MIAMI MARLINS Placed IB Casey
Erakovic, New Zealand, def. Lisa Raymond, Kotchman on the 15-dayDL, retroactive to
United States, and Laura Robson, Briatin, SuKoman on stated OF Giancarlo Stanton
Sunday. Reinstated OF Giancarlo Stanton
6-4,62. from the 15-day DL.
Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, and Anastasia PITTSBURGH PIRATES Placed LHP
Rodionova, Australia, def. Gabriella Dab- PITTSBURGH PIRATES Placed L
rowski, Canada, and Irina Falconi, United
States, 6-4, 6-4. active to Thursday. Selected the contract of
i RHP Gerrit Cole from Indianapolis (IL). Sent
Chan Hao-ching, Taiwan, and Liezel Hu- RHP Jose Contreras to Indianapolis for a re-
ber (2), United States, def. Tara Moore and H Co
Melanie South, Britain, 5-7, 6-2,10-3.ISCO GIANTS Placed 3
Ashleigh BartandC Della (3) SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Placed 3B
Ashleigh Barty and Casey Dellacqua (3), Pablo Sandoval on teh 15-day DL. Recalled
Australia, def. Natalie Grandin, South Africa, INF Nick Noonan from Fresno(PCL)
and Vladimira Uhlirova, Czech Republic, FOOTBALL
6-4, 64 National Football League
BALTIMORE RAVENS Re-signed TE
S ATP GERRY WEBER OPN Billy Bajema.Terminated the contract of FB
At GerryWeberStadion, Halle, Germany iVonta Leach
Purse: $1.03 million (WT250) CHICAGO BEARS Traded OT Gabe
Surface: Grass-Outdoor
e Carimi toTampa Bayfor a 2014 sixth-round
Singles draft pick. Agreed to terms with DT Sedrick
First Round
Firs Rn Ellis on a one-year contract.
Gael Monfils,France,def.Milos Raonic(5), DALLAS COWBOYS Waived CB Malik
Canada, 6-4,6-2. James. Signed DTJeris Pendleton.
Tobias Kamke, Germany, def. Lukasz GREENBAYPACKERS SignedWRTer-
GREEN BAY PACKERS Signed WRTer-
Kubot, Poland, 6-4,6-0. rell Sinkfield
Cedrik-Marcel Stebe, Germany, def. Jim- INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Agreed to
myWang,Taiwan, 6-2,6-4. termswith RB Ahmad Bradshaw.
Mirza Basic, Bosnia-Herzegovina, def. EW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Signed
Jerzy Janowicz (7), 7-6 (5), 3, 7-6 (5). QBTimTebow.
Ernests Gulbis, Latvia, def. Marcos Bagh- TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Waived
datis, Cyprus, 6-4, 3-6,6-3. OT Nick Speller
Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, def. Jan-Len- WNTERSPORTS
nard Sru, Germny, 7 m (, 6. U.S. NORDIC COMBINED SKI TEAM -
Philipp Kohlschreiber (6), Germany, def. Named Marc Noelkejumping coach.
Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, 6-3, 6-1. COLLEGE
Jurgen Melzer,Austria, def.RiccardoGhe- NORTHERN IOWA-Announced men's
din, Italy, 7-6(5),3-6,64. basketball G Paul Jesperson has transferred
Doubles from Virginia.
Firstund PITTSBURGH Signed athletic direc-
Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah, tor Steve Pederson to a five-year contract
Colom bia, def. Frantisek Cermak, Czech Re- extension through 201.
public, and Michal Mertinak, Slovakia, 6-7 TOLEDO Signed men's basketball
(4),6-3,10-8. coachTodKowalczyktoatwo-yearcontract
Treat Huey, Philippines, and Dominic
Inglot (4), Britain, def. Florian Mayer and extension through the201819 season
Simon Stadler, Germany, 6-7 (4),6-4,10-4.
Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, and Scott Football
Lipsky (3), United States, def. Daniel Brands
and Tobias Kamke, Germany, 7-6 (3), 6-2. ARENA FOOTBALL LEAGUE
Julian Knowle, Austria, and Horia Tecau NATIONAL CONFERENCE
(2), Romania, def. Andre Begemann and Central Division
MartinEmmrich,Germany, 7-6(3),7-6(10). W L T Pct PF PA


WTANUERNBERGER
VERSICHERUNGSCUP
At Tennis-Club 1. FC Nuernberg eV,
Nuremberg, Germany
Purse: $235,000 (Intl).
Surface: Red Clay-Outdoor
Singles
First Round
Lucie Safarova (5), Czech Republic, def.
Sesil Karatantcheva, Kazakhstan, 6-2, 7-6


Chicago
San Antonio
Iowa

Arizona
Spokane
San Jose
Utah


7 5 0 .583 672 640
5 6 0 .455 455 534
5 7 0 .417 563 562
West Division
W L T Pet PF PA
11 1 0 .917 813 546
9 3 0 .750 813 634
8 3 0 .727 588 553
4 7 0 .364 553 577


AMERICAN CONFERENCE
South Division


(9). W L T Pet PF PA
Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor, Spain, def. Teli- Jacksonville 8 4 0 .667 631 570
ana Pereira, Brazil,4-6,6-4,6-4. Tampa Bay 7 5 0 .583 687 645
Lourdes Dominguez Lino (6), Spain, def. Orlando 3 8 0 .273 554 648
Mariana Duque-Marino, Colombia, 7-5,6-3. NewOrleans 2 9 0 .182 471 651
Annika Beck (8), Germany, def. Nina Brat- Eastern Division
chikova, Russia, 6-2,6-2. W L T Pct PF PA
Alize Cornet (3), France, def. Pauline Par- Philadelphia 6 5 0 .545 653 581
mentier, France,6-3,6-4. Pittsburgh 3 8 0 .273 447 599
MandyMinella,Luxembourg,def.Jessica Cleveland 2 9 0 .182 480 640
Pegula, United States, 7-5,4-6,6-3.
Julia Goerges (4), Germany, def. Alexan- Saturday's games
dra Cadantu, Romania, 6-4,7-5. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Karin Knapp, Italy, def.Dinah Pfizenmaier, Cleveland at Orlando, 7:30 p.m.
Germany, 2-6,7-6 (0), 7-5. San Antonio at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, def. Al- Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
exandra Panova, Russia, 6-2, 6-2. San Jose at Iowa, 8:05 p.m.
Julia Cohen, United States, def. Tereza Spokaneat Arizona,9 p.m.
Smitkova, Czech Republic, 7-6 (2), 6-3. Jacksonville at Utah, 9p.m.


the world's best players.
It's also the same course
where Lee Trevino threw
a rubber snake at Jack
Nicklaus before their 1971
playoff, so there is some
history of player confron-
tations, even if that one
was in jest. Asked Tuesday
what happened to the
snake, Trevino said:
"It died. It's been 42
years ago. No snakes live
42 years."
Garcia wants desperately
for this to die, too, before
his sponsors desert him
and his game does the
same. He's not going to win
this Open and may never
win an Open. For now,
though, he's the undis-
puted clubhouse leader in
attempted apologies.


QUICK HITS


WORKED KILLED AT
SAN FRANCISCO'S
NEW NFL STADIUM
SANTA CLARA, Calif.
(AP) State workplace
safety investigators said
the man killed while work-
ing on the San Francisco
49ers' new stadium was
an elevator mechanic who
was standing on a ladder
at the bottom of an eleva-
tor shaft when he was hit
by a counterweight.
Authorities identified the
man as 63-year-old Donald
White. He was found dead
around 6:50 a.m. Tuesday.
White was a certified el-
evator mechanic employed
by Schindler Elevator Corp.
Work on the stadium
has been stopped until
Thursday. The 49ers are
expected to move there for
the 2014 season.
In a statement, the 49ers
said they are "deeply sad-
dened" by the death.

'Pacman'Jones pleads
not guilty: Cincinnati Bengals
cornerback Adam"Pacman"Jones
has pleaded not guilty to an assault
charge after police said he tried to
hurt a woman. The plea came a day
after Jones was arrested and then
released on his own recognizance.
A police complaint said the
29-year-old Jones is accused of
striking the Cincinnati woman last
week. The police report lists the injury
as apparently minor.
It's not the first time Jones has
been in trouble. He pleaded guilty
in January 2012 to a misdemeanor
charge of disorderly conduct. He had
been accused of shouting profanities
and trying to pull away as police
arrested him at a Cincinnati bar
months earlier.


WHO: U.S. Golf Association
WHERE: Merion Golf Club, East
Course, Ardmore, Pa.
WHEN: Thursday-Sunday.
TV: ESPN (Thursday-Friday,
9 a.m.-3 p.m., 5-7 p.m., 8-11
p.m.) and NBC (Thursday-Friday,
3-5 p.m., Saturday-Sunday,
DEFENDING CHAMPION:
Webb Simpson
TIGER WATCH: Tiger Woods
hasn't won a major in five
years. He won the 2008 Open at
Torrey Pines for the last of his 14
major victories. He also won in
2000 at Pebble Beach and 2002
at Bethpage. Woods has four
victories this year to increase his
PGA Tour total to 78, four short
of Sam Snead's tour record.
THE COURSE: Merion is hosting
its fifth Open. Olin Dutra won
in 1934, Ben Hogan in 1950,
Lee Trevino in 1971 and David
Graham in 1981. The clubs uses
red wicker baskets instead of
flags on the pins.
ONLINE: usopen.com and
pgatour.com


team a tape of James "Buster" Douglas'
stunning 1990 knockout of Mike Tyson as
a warning to avoid complacency.
"You become the target,"said Saban,
whose team is seeking its third consecu-
tive BCS title."Everybody's got our name
circled. Everyone wants to beat us. You've
got to get ready for that."
Saban's visit to a town less than
60 miles south ofTennessee's campus
produced more than 100 complaints
over the past several months. Still, the
Alabama coach gota standing ovation
from 1,500 fans who paid $50 for tickets
and lined up for hours amid sweltering
conditions to see him.


COLLEGES
NCAA APR hits schools
with lesser resources:
Eighteen Division I teams will miss the
postseason, and another 18 in men's
basketball and nine other college
sports will trade practice time for
remedial classroom sessions under NCAA
academic progress reports.
Poor Academic Progress Rate scores
mean postseason bans in the 2013-14
academic year for teams from 10 schools,
including two Florida schools: Alabama
State, Arkansas-Pine Bluff, Florida A&M,
Florida International, Grambling State,
Mississippi Valley State, New Orleans,
Norfolk State, Savannah State and
Southern. That compares to 15 teams
ineligible for the 2012-13 postseason.
Most of the penalized schools have
significantly more limited resources
than top NCAA programs, including 11
historically black schools. Four of those
banned are men's basketball squads
from the 10-team Southwestern Athletic
Conference.
"If you can't graduate half your
student-athletes, you shouldn't be
worried about playing in championships
or tournaments"'said NCAA President
Mark Emmert."There's more important
things for you to be focused on."
The 12 Atlamtic Sun Conference
schools, including Florida Gulf Coast
University, posted perfect APR scores.


COLLEGE BASEBALL OBITUARIES
0 BIT UA RIES


North Carolina edges
South Carolina to reach
CWS: In Chapel Hill, N.C.,Colin Moran
hit an RBI triple in a three-run sixth
inning and staff ace Kent Emanuel
picked up his first career save to help
North Carolina beat South Carolina 5-4,
sending the No. 1 overall seed to the
College World Series for the sixth time in
eight seasons.
Brian Holberton hit a two-run homer
for the Tar Heels (57-10), who trailed
4-2 before pushing ahead for good in
the sixth to win the decisive third game
in the weather-delayed super regional
series. UNC plays N.C. State in its CWS
opener on Sunday in Omaha.


Henry Cecil, horse-racing
trainer, dies: One of British horse
racing's most successful trainers died
following a long battle with cancer. He
was 70. The popular Cecil, knighted
by Queen Elizabeth II in 2011, was
champion trainer in Britain 10 times
and trained one of racing's greatest
horses, Frankel, who was retired last
year after winning all 14 of his races.
Baseball entrepreneur Harold "Pete"
Vonachen, a Peoria, Ill., businessman
who used his friendship with Chicago
Cubs broadcaster Harry Caray to help
keep minor league baseball in the city,
has died. He was 87.


COLLEGE FOOTBALL WOMEN'S
RABKFTRAI I


Saban guarding Alabama
against complacency:
Alabama football coach Nick Saban
wants to make sure the defending
national champions take nothing for
granted. He said during an Athens
(Tenn.) Area Chamber of Commerce
benefit dinner atTennessee Wesleyan
College that he recently showed his


Lynx beat Silver Stars for
11th straight home win:
Lindsey Whalen scored 23 points to help
break open a close game in the final
12 minutes as Minnesota cruised to an
87-72 victory over the San Antonio Silver
Stars for the Lynx's franchise-best 11th
consecutive home win.


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~Page6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


JIG
FROM PAGE 1
almost all the participants
in the Professional Tarpon
Tournament Series, which
fishes events in Boca
Grande Pass during May
and June.
Those who want the jig
banned say the reason it
catches more fish is be-
cause it's snagging them
- hooking them without
the fish's participation.
Essentially, they're saying
jig anglers are cheating
by catching fish in an
unethical way. However,
it's difficult to prove one
way or the other.
Gary Ingman, the or-
ganizer of the PTTS, said
that if the FWC decides to
do away with the Pass jig,
the tournaments, which
are filmed for television,
will continue.
"Whatever happens
happens and we move
on," he said. "We're in
the Tarpon Capital of the
World. It's not like the fish
will run away. We'll take
whatever happens and
we'll turn it into a profit.
We hope the right decision
is made, but whatever it is
we move forward."
Ingman said the Pass
jig is not really necessary
for anglers in the tour-
nament. If it's banned,
participants will figure
out a new way.
Accidental snagging
is part of the sport but
intentional snagging is
considered to be unsport-
ing for species that will
take a baited hook and
it's illegal for tarpon in
Florida. The draft rule be-
fore the FWC would also
affect the definition of
snagging tarpon, expand-
ing it to include hooking
them without their active



FINALS
FROM PAGE 1
wasn't much better,
shooting 5 of 14 and
committing five turn-
overs, and Manu Ginobili
admitted afterward the
veteran trio had to play
well for the Spurs to win.
They were fine, but the
lesser-knowns were better.
Parker and Ginobili
combined for 14 assists,
but the bigger story was
the guys who had never
played on this stage before.
Neal, who went
undrafted after playing for
LaSalle and Towson, then
playing overseas for three
seasons in Italy, Spain and
Turkey.
Green, who had
been cut multiple times
- including by James'
Cavaliers and now has
the shot to stick.
Leonard, the draft-
night trade acquisition
from San Diego State who
played the NBAs four-time
MVP to a stalemate.
Mike Miller made all five
3-pointers and scored 15
points for the Heat, who
broke open Sunday's game
and seized momentum in
the series with a 33-5 run
in the second half.
The Spurs seized it right
back, improving to 18-7 in
the finals, the best winning
percentage of any team
with 20 or more games.
A brief flurry by James
had Miami within 15
after three quarters, but
Neal, Green and Leonard
combined on a 13-0 run


participation.
"They're not banning
the jig," said Capt. Tom
McLaughlin, chairman of
Save the Tarpon. "They're
looking at banning the
current configuration of
the jig, which is the weight
hanging below the hook.
It's not a jig; by definition,
it's a snatch hook. That
configuration has been
banned in numerous
other fisheries where fish
are in prespawn condi-
tions. I haven't found a
single other fishery in an
aggregate site where a
bottom-weighted hook
is allowed, but I also
can't find another state
where it's illegal every-
where. The laws are very
site-specific."
Florida's bottom-
weighted hook ban
would apply only to Boca
Grande Pass.
No matter how today's
hearing and vote go,
Ingman is confident the
future of the PTTS is look-
ing good.
"We run a great tourna-
ment and we're very pro-
fessional," he said. "That's
not going to change. The
PTTS and the outboard
boats are here to stay."
McLaughlin agreed that
a jig ban would not be a
death knell for the PTTS.
"If the tarpon are eating
it, the rule shouldn't
affect the tournament at
all," he said. "It may affect
the way some people fish
in the tournament, but
those anglers who would
be affected shouldn't be
fishing that way anyway
- it's intentional snag-
ging. They should be
able to reconfigure the
jig in such a way that the
legitimate bites still catch
fish but tarpon can't be
intentionally snagged."
Email:jolive@sun-herald.com

to open the fourth, Green's
3-pointer making it 91-63.
The NBA hadn't made
its way along San Antonio's
River Walk this late in the
season since 1997, and
fans couldn't wait to have
the Spurs back. They sang
and danced and clapped
around the concourse and
in their seats, as if their
favorite rock band had
returned for a concert.
And they were thrilled
to see the Duncan they
recognized from his first 24
finals appearances.
He got right on the
board in this one, with a
short jumper 20 seconds
into the game. The Spurs,
who had played from
behind most of the series,
had a 24-20 lead after
making 11 of 18 shots in
the first quarter.
Duncan hit a pair of
three throws and another
basket, and after a jumper
by Neal, he threw a long
outlet to Leonard for a
dunk that made it 40-30.
Neal's 3 made it 43-32,
but Miller hit a pair of
3-pointers in a 12-1 run
that tied it at 44 with
37 seconds in the half,
the Heat appearing set
to go into the half with
momentum. But Parker
drilled a 3 from the corner,
and after Green blocked
James' shot, the Spurs
rushed it up for a 3-pointer
by Neal that fell at the
buzzer, the reserve guard
pointing back toward his
defenders before the Spurs
headed to the locker room
with a 50-44 advantage.


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* NFL: Tampa Bay Buccaneers


NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Driver Kasey Kahne, right, talks to Tampa Bay Buccaneers q
Josh Freeman after Tuesday's minicamp workout in Tampa.




Finding Freem


Bucs' QB should benefit from conti


TEBOW

FROM PAGE 1
But the questions will
linger. Nobody knows what
will happen with Tebow in
New England. He signed a
two-year contract without
any guaranteed money.
He will have to give up his
beloved No. 15 jersey be-
cause Ryan Mallett already
has that number. Instead,
he will wear No. 5, his high
school number. He will be
listed as the third-string
quarterback on a team that
didn't carry a third QB last
season.
Tebow could be cut
in the preseason for all I
know, or he will flourish
in some sort of gimmicky
package concocted by
AP PHOTO Belichick and offensive co-
ordinator Josh McDaniels.
quarterback Tebow's comfort level
should be solid, since the
Pats run the same offense
as the Broncos did when
SMcDaniels and Tebow
were in Denver.
a n But let's not fool our-
selves: Brady isn't going
to rush to the sidelines
inuity when the Pats get inside
S the 10-yard-line, or in any
short yardage situations.
system, Brady has converted on
is a good 49 straight 3rd-and-1 or
he's been in 4th-and-1 rushes. The last
ems where time he was stopped was
a lack of inWeek 4 of 2005.
upside is he My guess is that Tebow
football." makes some noise in
s, Freeman New England. McDaniels
refitted believes in him. He was the
ght by an guy who felt so strongly
*s in vari- about Tebow that he
drafted him in the first
f the day, it round in 2010, marking the
i football," start of the Tebow's NFL
'You're frenzy.
different That's over now. Look
reads, but at Belichick's record with
choose polarizing players. Corey
re going to Dillon, Randy Moss and
hitter what Chad Ochocinco were all
o make the reined in by Belichick's
1 I'm in a under-my-thumb rules of
right now." engagement.
Tebow is high-mainte-
ntering the
contract nance for entirely different
ed to reasons. He brings an
d unprecedented element
agent next all those devoted fans
e feel any to New England, but
? they will be silenced, too.
o look at Ask Belichick if he gives
critical a hoot. If Belichick cared
said. "I about public perception,
ere's any he would have upgraded
'. You're his clothes from Goodwill's
ng you love Homeless Collection.
lot of fun. But there remains
ie people great hope for the Tebow
The disciples. Belichick
f comes would love to stick it to
wanting to everybody else in the NFL
ranting to who dismissed Tebow as
ext level of damaged goods. It would
game." add another notch to his
legacy of "Evil Genius" if
Tebow makes an impact in
New England.
Look for Tebow to be
ts part of several packages,
UtLS an H-Back deal, maybe
some work at tight end,
that he won't and a special teams slot.
s Cowboys next I also suspect his signing
coach said that has something to do with
ne a role Garrett the health issues involving
he Dallas staff tight ends for the Pats.
he dsi was Two-time NFL All-Pro Rob

cause he's been indefinitelyfollowing his
ever revealed recent forearm surgeries.
He is expected to have
back surgery as well.
Aaron Hernandez is still
ber seeds recovering from shoulder
The backside
The surgery.
his lawyer in Tebow has been nicked
is disrespect to a up quite a bit as well. It's
asn't something all about his reputation
/jail sentence, and ability to survive in the
motion. Adam NFL now. New England
MCounty will bring the rise of Tebow
McHughto 2.0.
:e. Johnson had And the death of
osecutors for Tebowmania.
d counseling to
nation from his
ear to battery on
Evelyn Lozada. E

Ravens:


By RICK STROUD
TAMPA BAY TIMES
TAMPA Josh
Freeman has thrown foot-
balls to a lot of different
speed receivers, although
not with one who goes
200 miles per hour on
Sunday.
But there he was
Tuesday following the
first practice of Tampa
Bay's mandatory mini-
camp, playing catch with
NASCAR driver Kasey
Kahne.
Freeman had no
trouble adjusting to his
new target. The only
consistent thing about
the Bucs quarterback
has been a lack of con-
sistency. Entering his
fifth season, Freeman
has played for two head
coaches in three offensive
systems under three
offensive coordinators
and four quarterbacks
coaches.
It's no surprise that
nine of the top 12 passers
in the NFL last season
had been with the same
head coach and/or in the
same system for at least
five years. The exceptions
were Peyton Manning,
who brought his own
offense to Denver from
Indianapolis; and rook-
ies Robert Griffin III and
Russell Wilson.
In his first season under


offensive coordinator
Mike Sullivan, Freeman
set single-season club re-
cords in 2012 for passing
yards (4,065) and touch-
downs (27) while throw-
ing 17 interceptions. But
Year Two under Sullivan
promises to be an even
better one for Freeman
and the Bucs offense.
"I think our comfort
level is so much higher,
and really, I speak for the
entire offense," Freeman
said. "It's just the commu-
nication, just going in each
down... it's all functioning
at a higher level. That
comes with experience.
I think this off-season,
guys put in a lot of work,
everybody all around,
making sure by the time
we get to the season there
are no more of those plays
of indecision. Everybody
is going to be on the same
page and we're not going
to hinder ourselves."
Bucs coach Greg
Schiano said it's hard to
quantify how much the
changing supporting cast,
systems and terminology
have affected Freeman's
development.
"It's all relative, right?
If you could've been the
same system all five years,
it certainly would've
helped," Schiano said.
"How much it hurts? I can't
quantify that. It helps to


stay in the same
particularly if it
system. I think L
some good system
the downside is
continuity, the i
learned a lot of
In some ways
said he has ben
from being taun
array of coach
ous systems.
"At the end o
comes down to
Freeman said.'
going to have d
plays, different
really you can't
what path you']
take. But no ma
it is, you have t
most of it. I fee
great situation
Freeman is e
final year of his
and is schedule
become a free
March. Does he
added pressure
"You've got t(
every year as a
year," Freeman
wouldn't say th
added pressure
doing somethil
to do and it's a
And you love th
you work with.
pressure kind o
from within, wa
compete and w
take it to the ne
your personal p


FROM WIRE REPORTS
WASHINGTON -
Quarterback Robert
Griffin III said Tuesday
he will begin making cuts
on his surgically repaired
right knee next week as
part of his rehabilitation
program, as he aims to be
ready to practice at the
outset of the Washington
Redskins' training camp
late next month.
"You saw today the
explosive sprinting part,"
Griffin said following
the team's minicamp
practice. "I feel comfort-
able sprinting now. The
next big stage is just
cutting. And it's not that
I go cut for two days and
I'm ready to go. It's just
a month of just doing
cutting drills, change of
direction. That way I can
train my body to get back
for that.
"So I'll start that next
week. I'll start cutting
next week. And then after
that it's just everything
over and over."
After this week's
minicamp, Redskins
players are off until
training camp, which
is scheduled to begin
July 25 in Richmond, Va.
Griffin said last week he


believes it is a realistic
goal for him to be ready
to practice at the outset
of training camp. He
reiterated that Tuesday.

Mark Maske,
The Washington Post

Jaguars get Kafka off
waivers: The Jaguars claimed
another former New England player
when they were awarded quarterback
Mike Kafka off waivers, the third
New England player claimed by
Jacksonville in the last four weeks. The
team also picked up defensive tackles
Kyle Love and Brandon Deaderick off
waivers last month.
The Patriots waived Kafka on
Monday, creating a roster spot for free
agent Tim Tebow. The Jaguars waived
tight end Matt Veldman to make room
for Kafka.

Colts sign Bradshaw: The
Indianapolis Colts signed the unre-
stricted free agent Ahmad Bradshaw,
adding a veteran running back to
their crowded backfield. He will join
the team today under a contract
whose terms were not disclosed. The
27-year-old Bradshaw spent seven
seasons with the New York Giants, but
left the team in February. He ran for
1,015 yards on 221 carries (4.6 yards
per carry) and scored six touchdowns
last season.

Garrett admits Callahan
will call plays: Jason Garrett


finally acknowledged
call plays for the Dalla
season. The Cowboys c
Bill Callahan will assure
has had since joining t
in 2007. Garrett said tl
made five months ago
reluctant to share it b
around coaches who n
play-callers.

Johnson lawy
cut in jail term:
pat Chad Johnson gave
court was not meant a
judge and certainly wa
that warrants a 30-day
the attorney said in a i
Swickle asked Broward
Circuit Judge Kathleen
reconsider the sentence
reached a deal with pr
community service and
resolve a probation vic
no-contest plea last ye
his then-wife, TV star I

Leach cut by
Vonta Leach was relea
Baltimore Ravens, who
on a restructured cont
three-time All-Pro full
was an integral part o
game that helped the
champions last season
way for standout half
Leach made the Pro Be
his two seasons with B
was a key figure in the


sed by the
o failed to agree
ract with the
back. Leach
fa running
Ravens become
i. Paving the
back Ray Rice,
owl in each of
Baltimore and
e locker room. New England's Tim Tebow
works out at minicamp
-Associated Press Tuesday in Foxborough, Mass.


* NFL NOTEBOOK


'Explosive' RGIII plans c


;nts) for warranty details Productavailabity,pricing & spcia promotlo


:Page 6 SP


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, June 12, 2013


I eS dalr ortoro c0 m (tor





Your Weekly Guide to Entertainment, Travel and Arts in Southwest Florida

Read Let's Go! online at www.yoursun.com


JUNE 12, 2013

\ COUNTRY HOUND CAFE
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Arcadia Englewood Nokomis North Port Osprey Port Charlotte Punta Gorda Sarasota *Venice
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E', IC'.' June 12-18, 2013


GO OUT AND ABOUT


*Wednesday















DJ SCU BE STEVE, 8 p.m.- close. Cornhole contest
8 p.m.- close. Rattler's Old West Saloon,111 W. Oak St.,
Arcadia.
QUIET FIRE, (live music),6 p.m.-10 p.m. Englewood
Moose 1933,55 W. Dearborn St., Englewood.
941-473-2670.
ALL THE GOLD, (live music), 6:30 p.m. No cover.
Beyond the Sea Restaurant and Supper Club, 3555 S. Access
Rd., Englewood. 941-474-1400.
JAZZ JAM, 6:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m. Cactus Jacks
Southwestern Grille,3448 Marinatown Lane, North Fort
Myers. 239-652-5787.
BELLY DANCING, 6:45 p.m. GreekGrill and Gallery,
14828 TaamiamiTrail, North Port.
941-423-6400.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET ROCK-
ETS POKER LEAGUE,6 p.m.- close. Spankey's Bowl-
ing Alley, 299 S. Indiana Ave., Englewood. 941-240-2675.
KARAOKE,with Mark McKinley. 7 p.m.- 10 p.m.
North Port Family Restaurant, 14525 TamiamiTrail, North
Port. 941-426-9885.
KARAOKE,with DJ Rockin'Ray,8 p.m. Porky's Road-
house,4300 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte.
941-629-2114.
KARAOKE,with DJ John. 9 p.m.-midnight. Apple-
bee's, 19010 Murdock Cir., Port Charlotte. 941-766-0666.
KARAOKE BY BILLY G., 6 p.m.-10:30 p.m.
F. 0. E. Eagles #3296,23111 Harborview Rd., Port Char-
lotte. 941-629-1645.
KITT MORAN, (jazz), 6 p.m.-9 p.m. J.D.s Bistro Grille,
1951 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte. 941-255-0994.
DENNY PEZZIN, (live music), 7 p.m.- 10 p.m. The
Slip Knot, 1601 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda. 941-639-
7677.
TRIVIA WITH MIKE, 7 p.m.- 9 p.m. Happy hour
all night. Beef'O'Brady's, 1105 Taylor Rd., Punta Gorda.
941-505-2333.
KARAOKE, 6:30 p.m.- close. Allegro Bistro,
1740 E.Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
FREEYOGA ATVENICE BEACH PAVILION,
8 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. Certified yoga instructorwith 35 years
of experience. Venice Beach Pavilion.


*Thursday


KARAOKE WITH MIZ EDNA, 8 p.m.- close.
Rattler's Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St.,Arcadia.
863-494-6803.
KATE KEYS, 15-year-old Englewood Idol winner.
Free concert. 6 p.m. Beyond the Sea Restaurant and Sup-
per Club, 3555 S. Access Rd., Englewood.
941-474-1400.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration 5 p.m.,
play from 6 p.m.- 11 p.m.The End Zone, 2411 S. McCall
Rd., Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER,6:15 p.m. Engle-
wood Moose 1933,55 W. Dearborn St., Englewood.
941-473-2670.
GARY AND KERRI, (live music), 6 p.m.- 9 p.m.
Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., Lake Suzy.
941-627-3474. Cover charge is canned good and nonper-
ishable food items.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.Olde
World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, 8 p.m.- 11 p.m. Buffalo Wild Wings.
4301 Aiden Lane, North Port. 941-429-9722.
KARAOKE BY DJ DON AND JO,6 p.m. It's
pasta night at the Sons of Italy, $7.50 for members, and
$8.50 for guests. Sons of Italy, 3725 Easy St., Port Char-
lotte. Call for reservations, 941-764-9003.
KARAOKE,6 p.m.- 9 p.m. With DJ Don.The Portside
Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
941-629-3055.
THE GOLDTONES, (live doo-wop music), 6 p.m.
- 9 p.m. Emil's Sports Bar and Grill, 24901 Sandhill Blvd.,
Deep Creek. 941-764-0640.
GUITAR ARMY, 6 p.m.-10 p.m. Gilchrist Park,
Punta Gorda.
BRENDAN NOLAN,6 p.m.The Celtic Ray,
145 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. 941-916-9115.
COMEDY NIGHT, 10 p.m. The Celtic Ray,
145 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. 941-916-9115.
CLASSIC GOLD ENTERTAINMENT, ('50s/
Elvis Music), 6:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m. Allegro Bistro,
1740 E.Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.


FREEYOGA AT VENICE BEACH PAVILION,
8 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. Certified yoga instructor with 35 years
of experience. Venice Beach Pavilion.


* Friday


LONGSHOT, (live music),8 p.m. Rattler's Old West
Saloon,111 W. Oak St,Arcadia. 863-494-6803.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET ROCK-
ETS POKER LEAGUE,6 p.m.- close. Armadillo's,
622 N. Indiana Ave., Englewood. 941-474-2356.
KARAOKE,9 p.m.The New Faull Inn, 2670 Placida
Rd., Englewood. 941-697-8050.
QUIET FIRE, (live music), 7 p.m. -10 p.m. Rotonda Elks
Lodge2710,303 Rotonda Blvd. E.,Rotonda.941-697-2710.



clUM4JASS


Fri. June14th 6:30-9:30
eamS McCarthy Ban
Sat. June 15' 5-8
ard Dog9 Chari
Sun. June 16 2-5
Kenny Rose
S?' II26(. ,I.I. I ,,1I M. ,, I`
941-697-0859


ROCKADILES, (live music), 6:30 p.m.- 10:30 p.m.
Englewood Eagles #3885,250 Old Englewood Rd., Engle-
wood. 941-474-9802.
VOICES CARRY, (live music), 6 p.m. -10 p.m.
Englewood Moose 1933,55 W.Dearborn St., Englewood.
941-473-2670.
SEAMUS MCCARTHY BAND, (live music),
6:30 p.m.- 9:30 p.m. Stump Pass Grille and Tiki Bar, 260
Maryland Ave., Englewood. 941-697-0859.
HENRY MONZELLO, (live music), 6:30 p.m. -
9:30 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000 Oyster Creek Dr.,
Englewood. 941-475-1030.
THE SENSATIONS, 6:30 p.m. No cover. Beyond
the Sea Restaurant and Supper Club, 35555 S. Access Rd.,
Englewood. 941-474-1400.
BINGO,5:45 p.m.warm-up with games to follow, pks
start at $20. Proceeds go to children's charities. Englewood
Elks, 401 N. Indiana Ave.,Englewood. 941-474-1404.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE,12:30p.m.-4p.m.
Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, 7p.m.- 10 p.m.The Olde World Restau-
rant, 14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-426-1155.
KARAOKE,with Mark McKinley. 7 p.m.- 10 p.m.
North Port Family Restaurant, 14525 TamiamiTrail, North
Port. 941-426-9885.
BINGO,11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the Charlotte
County Homeless Coalition. Port Charlotte Elks Lodge #2153,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd., Port Charlotte. 941-627-4313
ext.115.
BINGO, 5:30 p.m. Port CharlotteVFW Post 5690,23204
Freedom Ave., Port Charlotte. 941-467-4447.
SOUTHERN HEMISPHERE WINE TASTING
EVENT, 7 p.m.- 9 p.m. Claire Litke strolls down memory
lanewith live music starting at 8 p.m. D'Vines Wine and Gift
Emporium, 701 JC Center Ct, Port Charlotte. 941-627-
9463.
LIZZIE TRUE AND THE LIARS,(live music),
7 p.m.- 11 p.m. Joe Cracker Sportsgrille and Tiki, 1020 El Jo
Bean Rd., Port Charlotte.
MILES BOSWORTH,(live music), on the patio from
5 p.m.- 8 p.m. The PortsideTavern, 3636Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte. 941-629-3055.
JOHNNY ALLENDER BAND, (live music),
9 p.m.- 1 a.m.The PortsideTavern, 3636TamiamiTrail, Port
Charlotte. 941-629-3055.
KARAOKE WITH THE CONNECTION,8 p.m.-
midnight. Nemos in Bowland,3192 Harbor Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. 941-625-4794.
PAUL DUFFY, (live music),and THE CRESTLIN-
ERS,(live music),TheCeltic Ray, 145 E. Marion Ave.,Punta
Gorda. 941-916-9115.
DAVID MOORE, (live music), 7 p.m. -11 p.m.
Wyvern Rooftop,101 E. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda.
941-639-7700.
KARAOKE WITH DJ JOHN, 9 p.m.- midnight.
ApplebeesVenice,4329TamiamiTrail, Venice.
941-497-7740.
THE FLASHBACKS/SONNY AND SABLE,
(oldies),5 p.m.-8 p.m. Snook Haven, 5000 E.Venice Ave.,
Venice. 941-485-7221.
FREEYOGAATVENICE BEACH PAVILION,
8 a.m. Certified yoga instructor with 35 years of experience.
Venice Beach Pavilion.


* Saturday


LONGSHOT, 8 p.m. Rattler's Old West Saloon,
111 W.Oak St.,Arcadia. 863-494-6803.


FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET ROCK-
ETS POKER LEAGUE, 5 p.m. to close. Spankey's Bowl-
ing Alley, 299 S. Indiana Ave., Englewood. 941-240-2675.
SEAMUS MCCARTHY BAND,(live music),
7 p.m. -10 p.m. Zeke's Bayside Bar and Grill, 779 W. Went-
worth St., Englewood. 941-475-6882.
TWICE AS NICE, (live music), 6:30 p.m. -
10:30 p.m. Englewood Eagles #3885,250 Old Englewood
Rd., Englewood. 941-474-9802.
JOY AND THE GANG, (live music), 6 p.m. -10 p.m.
Englewood Moose 1933,55 W. Dearborn St., Englewood.
941-473-2670.
KIM JENKINS, (live music),6:30 p.m. Blue Lagoon
Restaurant, 2000 Oyster Creek Dr., Englewood.
941-475-1030.
KARAOKE WITH BILL AND SHIRLEY, 7 p.m.
-10 p.m. Nikki's Place,1599S. McCall Rd., Englewood.
941-460-6967.
SHOWER OF STARS DINNER SHOW, (live
music), staring Memories. $33 plus tax for dinner and
the show, Dinner at 6:30 p.m. Show at 7:30 p.m. Beyond
the Sea Restaurant and Supper Club, 35555 S. Access Rd.,
Englewood. 941-474-1400.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration 5 p.m.,
play from 6 p.m.- 11 p.m. The End Zone, 2411 S. McCall Rd.,
Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.
JOHN FINZI, (live music),2 p.m.- 5 p.m. Nav-A-Gator,
9700 SW Riverview Cir., Lake Suzy. 941-627-3474. Cover
charge is canned good and nonperishable food items.
KARAOKE, 7 p.m. -10 p.m. North Port Family Restau-
rant, 14525 Tamiami Trail, North Port. 941-426-9885.
NORTH PORT FARMERS/CRAFT MARKET,
8 a.m.-2 p.m. 14942 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-240-6100.
----------

'Porto P lo I

I Join us by boat or car for
FATHER'S DAY!
SUNDAY, JUNE 16TH, 2013
BRUNCH SPECIAL 11AM-2PM $10.95/PERSON
BBQ ON THE DECK 2-8PM $22.95/PERSON
Burnt Store Marina
3200 Matecumbe Key Rd., Punta Gorda
941-639-3650


KITT MORAN, (jazz), 7 p.m.-lO p.m. J.Ds Bistro
Grille, 1951 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte. 941-255-0994.
NORTHWEST FAVORITES WINE TASTING
EVENT, 7 p.m.- 9 p.m. with live music by Beth Marshall
beginning at 8 p.m. D'Vines Wine and Gift Emporium, 701 JC
Center Ct, Port Charlotte. 941-627-9463.
AMERICAN MADE, (live music), 8 p.m. midnight.
Porky's Roadhouse,4300 Kings Highway, Schoolhouse
Square, Port Charlotte. 941-629-2114.
KARAOKE, Port Charlotte VFW Post 5690,23204
Freedom Ave., Port Charlotte. 941-467-4447.
BAYSHORE FATHER'S DAY FISHING
TOURNAMENT, 8 a.m. -10 a.m. Registration is $5 per
family at the event. Fathers and kids of all ages are encour-
aged to attend. Bring your own equipment. Prize bags will
be awarded for first fish, longest fish and most fish caught.
The event will be held in the two-story pavilion and on the
pier at Bayshore Live Oak Park, 23157 Bayshore Rd., Port
Charlotte. Call 941-627-1628 for more information.
KARAOKE WITH THE CONNECTION,8 p.m.-
midnight. Nemos in Bowland,3192 Harbor Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. 941-625-4794.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET ROCK-
ETS POKER LEAGUE, noon -4:30 p.m. Dean's North
of the Border, 23064 Harborview Dr., Port Charlotte.
941-240-2675.
KARAOKE WITH DJ DON, 9 p.m.-1 a.m.Portside
Tavern, 3636 TamiamiTrail, Port Charlotte.
941-629-3055 orwww.theportside.com.
PUNTA GORDA FARMERS MARKET,
8a.m.-1 p.m. Taylor Street and W. Olympia Avenue, Punta
Gorda.
OUTDOOR FLEAMARKET,8:30a.m.- 1 p.m.
The Freight Dock, 1009Taylor Rd.,and Carmalita Street,
Punta Gorda. 941-639-6774.
WEST O GALWAY,(live music), 7 p.m.The Celtic
Ray, 145 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. 941-916-9115.
MAYHEM, (live music), 7 p.m.- 11 p.m. Wyvern Roof-
top, 101 E. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda. 941-639-7700.
VENICE FARMERS MARKET,8a.m.-noon.
Centennial Park, Downtown Venice. Local produce, plants,
flowers, crafts,jewelry, soaps, imported oils, seafood,
pastries and more.
FREE YOGA ATVENICE BEACH PAVILION,
8 a.m. Certified yoga instructor with 35 years of experience.
Venice Beach Pavilion.

*Sunday

'TINY GIANT'- JEFF STEINBERG COM-
ING TO EUMC, 8a.m.,9:30a.m.and11 a.m.worship
services. Four foot, six inches tall,Jeff was born with no arms
or hands and deformed legs. Everyone is encouraged to ex-
perience this inspirational message of hope. Steinberg says
her's a masterpiece in progress, and challenges everyone to
see themselves and others in the same light. Come and be
uplifted. Englewood United Methodist Church,


700 E. Dearborn St., Englewood. 941-474-5588. See
www.TinyGiant.com for more about Steinberg's ministry.
BREAKFAST AT ENGLEWOOD ELKS,8a.m.-
noon. $6.50 all you can eat. Englewood Elks, 401 N. Indiana
Ave., Englewood. 941-474-1404.
"ENGLEWOOD'S BEST SUNDAY
BRUNCH' 11 a.m. 2 p.m. Beyond theSea Restaurant
and Supper Club, 3555 S. Access Rd., Englewood. 941-
474-1400.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration 5 p.m.,
play from 6 p.m.- 11 p.m. The End Zone, 2411 S. McCall
Road,Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.
TRU KOUNTRY BAND,(country),1 p.m.-4 p.m.
TheShell Factory, 2787 N.TamiamiTrail, FortMyers.
239-677-9734.
JIM MORRIS, (live music), 2 p.m.- 5 p.m. Nav-A-
Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., Lake Suzy. 941-627-3474.
Cover charge is canned good and nonperishable food items.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE,12:30 p.m.- 4 p.m.
OldeWorld Restaurant,14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-426-1155.
BIG SUNDAY BREAKFAST, 9 a.m. -11 a.m.
All-you-can-eat breakfast for $6. Amvets Post 312,7050
Chancellor Blvd., North Port. 941-276-1300.
FARMERS MARKET, 9a.m.-1 p.m. In addition
to regular vendors, a host of antique dealers will be at the
market from 9a.m. 1 p.m. History Park, 501 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda. Shop forvegetables, plants meats and
gifts. 941-380-6814.
BODIE VALDEZ, (live music),2 p.m.- 5 p.m. Tilly's
Tap HWY 17,3149 Duncan Rd., Punta Gorda. 941-505-
0798.
GUIDED GARDEN TOURS, 1 p.m.Walkthe
grounds with Florida native gardener, Starr Zachritz. $5
suggested donation gets you a plant to take home. History
Park, 501 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.

* Monday

LEMON BAY BARBERSHOP CHORUS,
6:30 p.m. Rehearsal open to the public. Christ Lutheran
Church, Englewood. 941-429-0215.
TRIVIA,6 p.m.- 10 p.m. The End Zone, 2411 S. McCall
Rd. Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.






^ Not^errot

6/14, SEAN BROWN, 7-1PM
6/15, JoY & THE GANG, 7-11PM
6/6, FATHER'S DAY

SWAMP DONKEY, 3-6PM
ROYAL PALM MARINA
S 79 W.Wentorth, EngleWOOd 9141756882
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE,6 p.m.- close.
Bandito's, 5665 S. McCall Rd., Englewood.
941-240-2675.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, noon-4:30 p.m.
Armadillo's Billiard & Brew, 622 N. Indiana Ave.,
Englewood. 941-474-2356.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close. Olde
World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-426-1155.
JOYFUL RINGERS, 4 p.m.- 6 p.m. The Joyful
Ringers Handbell Choir invite prospective bell ringers
to join them in their 2012-13 season. North Port High
School Music Suite, 6400 W. Price Blvd., North Port.
941-423-0706.
NORTH PORT CHORALE REHEARSAL,
6:30 p.m. 9 p.m. A community chorus that residents
are invited to join. North Port High School Music Suite,
6400 W. Price Blvd., North Port. 941-961-9557.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, Port Charlotte
VFW Post 5690, 23204 Freedom Ave., Port Char-
lotte. 941-467-4447.
DUAL-SAX RON AND THE HORNETS,
(jazz), 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Allegro Bistro,
1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PAVIL-
ION, 8 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. Certified yoga instruc-
tor with 35 years of experience. Venice Beach
Pavilion.

STuesday


FREE LINEDANCE, 7 p.m.- 9 p.m. Rattler's Old
West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St.,Arcadia.
KARAOKE, 6:30 p.m. Englewoods on Dearborn,
362 W. Dearborn St., Englewood. 941-475-7501.
KARAOKE WITH BILL AND SHIRLEY, The
Cove Bistro, 8300 Wiltshire Blvd.# 6, Port Charlotte.
941-828-1492.


OUTAND ABOUT 14


Let's Go!





June 12-18, 2013 E/N/C/V


sunnilXB
So cLF COURSE
June 2013
Walking 18: $15 all day, everyday
Walking 9: $10 all day everyday
Weekend Special:
18 holes $18 9 holes $12
Prime after Noon after 4pm
Riding 18: $20 $18 $12
Riding 9: $15 $12 $13
TEE TIMES 888-663-2420


Punta Gorda, Port Charlotte, North Port, Englewood & Venice W
BEAUTY INSIDE AND OUT
Boca Royale Golf and Country Club has always been known for its beautiful
setting, where golfers can enjoy the lush landscape and wildlife unencumbered by
houses or other distractions. Originally designed by course architects T A.
Anderson, Steven R. Smyers and Carter Morrish, the award-winning golf course sits
among towering oaks, cypress, palms, exotic Melaleuca trees and lush green
fairways.
Since Neal Communities assumed ownership of the club in July 2012,
everything about Boca Royale has only gotten better.
'We've extended the length of several of the championship tees, added new, white sand to the sand traps, and
enhancing the landscaping is an ongoing process," said general manager Bruce Smith. inside, everything has been
painted and new carpeting installed. From the chandeliers to the marble, the club shines.1
The Fairway Room for formal dining and the more casual 19th Hole have a new executive chef, David Saunders, who
has redesigned the menu with new recipes, including signature desserts made from scratch. Lunch is served daily from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m, dinner Wednesday through Friday from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. with nightly specials, and Sunday brunch buffet from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The restaurant is open to members and non-members. The club also has six Har-Tru championship tennis
courts, a Bocce ball court and a new chipping and sand practice area for golfers. A brand new fitness center is set to open
early in 2013.
Boca Royale Golf and Country Club is a semi-private club with golf, tennis and social memberships for singles and
families. Lessons are available for both golf and tennis. Head golf pro Adrian Matern has organized a full tournament
schedule from October through May, including men's, women's, Jack and Jill, couples and more. Courtside, head tennis pro
Pancho Williams has developed a full slate of matches, exhibitions and tournaments, charity events and junior summer
camp, as well as clinics for ladies, men and kids.
Social director Christa Root works with the social committee comprised of interested members, to design activities that
meet members' varied interests. From bingo and bridge to Mah-Jongg, dances, trivia and theme nights, day excursions and
getaways, Boca Royale's social schedule has something for everyone. And it all takes place in a casual, friendly and inviting
atmosphere. Physical fitness activities include cardio classes, water aerobics, Pilates and Men's Boot Camp.
Boca Royale feels like a world away, yet is conveniently located on State Route 776 in Englewood, just minutes from
Venice, Boca Grande and the Gulf of Mexico. For more information call 941-474-5525 or visit www.bocaroyale.com.


ISLEST'S GOn ilOAGLFCOUSES


www.myakkapinesgolfclub.com
941-474-1753
18 Holes with cart before Noon: $36.00
($27./ Big Summer Card Price)
18 Holes with cart after noon: $27.50
($22./Big Summer Card Price)

Twilight after 3 p.m.: $18.00
Rates plus tax and include range balls

SUMMER & ANNUAL PASSES
AVAILABLE!


Let's Go!





E', IC'.' June 12-18, 2013


GO OUT AND ABOUT


OUT AND ABOUT
From page 2


STuesday

QUIET FIRE, (live music), 6:30 p.m.- 10:30 p.m.
Englewood Eagles #3885,250 Old Englewood Rd.,
Englewood. 941-474-9802.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET ROCK-
ETS POKER LEAGUE,6 p.m.- close. Nikki's Place,
1599 South McCall Rd., Englewood. 941-234-2675.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, Registration at
4 p.m. start at 5 p.m.- close. Baypoint Grill, 3502 N. Access
Rd. Suite 1, Englewood.
OPEN M IC NIGHT, 6 p.m. LakeView Restaurant,
5605 S. McCall Road, Port Charlotte. 941-697-9200.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER,5 p.m. Whiskey
Creek, 2746 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
941-766-0045.
BINGO, 11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the Charlotte
County Homeless Coalition. Port Charlotte Elks Lodge
#2153,20225 Kenilworth Blvd., Port Charlotte.
941-627-4313 ext. 115.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, 7 p.m.-11 p.m.
Nemos in Bowland, 3192 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte.
941-625-4794.
SHAWN BROWN, (live music), on the patio from
5 p.m. 8 p.m. The Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte. 941-629-3055.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE E, 6 p.m.- close. Dean's
North of the Border, 23063 Harborview Blvd., Port
Charlotte. 941-743-6100.
KARAOKE, 7 p.m. Royal Palace &Yvette's,
4411 Tamiami Trail South, Venice. 941-497-5515.
JAZZ IZZ IT, (jazz), 6 p.m.- 9 p.m. The Allegro
Bistro, 1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
SOUTH COUNTY JAZZ CLU B, 5:30 p.m. -
8:30 p.m. The South County Jazz Club will hold its weekly
jam session at the Ramada Inn, 425 Route 41 Bypass
North, Venice. For reservations call 941-308-7700.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PAVILION,
8 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. Certified yoga instructor with
35 years of experience. Venice Beach Pavilion.


L P@[jvtuuoj9G T 1 Appearing
This Week!
Dale


PROVIDED BY VENICE THEATRE

Venice Theatre is seeking performers
ranging in age from elementary school
students through young adults to audition
for its upcoming "Generations" musical,
"Schoolhouse Rock
Live!" Director Dennis
Clark is casting one
young adult to play
the teacher, five ,f r
other young actors
to play leading roles,
and several other
young actors to be in
the ensemble.
Auditions are PHOTO PROVIDED
Saturday, June 15 at 2:30 p.m. and Sunday,
June 16 at 5 p.m. Auditioners must come
prepared with 16-32 bars of a song that shows
personality preferably not a ballad and
bring sheet music for the accompanist Using
pre-recorded music or singing a cappella is not


permitted. Actors might also be asked to read
from the script. (Perusal copies are available
by mailing rhondasudik@venicestage.com.)
Clark says,"If time permits, I may teach a
simple dance combination, so please wear
something comfortable that you can move
Sin."Performances of
'Schoolhouse Rock Live!"
will take place
*. Thursday through
Sunday September
_12-29, in the Pinkerton
)Theatre.
More information
About auditioning at
I Venice Theatre, and
positions for"School
House Rock Live!" is available atwww.
venicestage.com or by calling the theatre's
administrative offices at 941-484-4033.
Auditions and all performances will be held
at Venice Theatre located at 140 W. Tampa
Avenue on the island in Venice.


A Better Place Dance & Fitness Studio 6th Annual Dance Recital


PROVIDED BY A BETTER PLACE DANCE AND
FITNESS STUDIO
Saturday, A Better Place Dance and
Fitness Studio will hold their annual recital
at the North Port Performing Arts Center.
Information for those who would like to
attend is listed below:
Matinee: 2 p.m.


Tickets: $10 in advance/$12 at the door
Evening: 6 p.m.
Tickets: $12 in advance/$15 at the door
at North Port Performing Arts Center
6400 Price Blvd., North Port
For more information call: 941-429-6700,
or check their website at:
abetterplacedanceandfitness.com


Let's Go!





June 12-18, 2013 E/N/C/V


Let's Go!


MOVIES GO


OPENING THIS WEEK

This is the End I Runtime 1 hr.
47 min. I Rated R for crude and
sexual content, brief graphic nudity,
drug use, pervasive language and
some violence.
The comedy"This Is The End" follows six
friends trapped in a house after a series of
strange and catastrophic events devastate Los
Angeles. As the world unravels outside, dwin-
dling supplies and cabin fever threaten to tear
apart the friendships inside. Eventually, they are
forced to leave the house, facing their fate and
the true meaning of friendship and redemption.

Man of Steel I Runtime: 2 hrs.
23 min. I Rated PG-13 for intense
sequences of sci-fi violence, action
and destruction, and for some
language.
From Warner Bros. Pictures and Legendary
Pictures comes "Man of Steel," starring
Henry Cavill in the role of Clark Kent/
Superman, under the direction of Zack Snyder
("300""Watchmen"). The film also stars three-
time Oscar' nominee Amy Adams as Daily
Planet journalist Lois Lane, and Oscars nominee
Laurence Fishburne as her editor-in-chief, Perry
White. Starring as Clark Kent's adoptive parents,
Martha and Jonathan Kent, are Oscars nominee
Diane Lane and Academy Award' winner Kevin
Costner. Squaring off against the superhero are
two other surviving Kryptonians, the villainous
General Zod, played by Oscar' nominee Michael
Shannon, and Faora, Zod's evil partner, played
by Antje Traue. Also from Superman's native
Krypton are Lara Lor-Van, Superman's mother,
played by Ayelet Zurer, and Superman's father,
Jor-EI, portrayed by Academy Award' winner
Russell Crowe.


Los Angeles Times Ratings by the Motion Picture Association of America are: (G) for general
audiences; (PG) parental guidance urged because of material possibly unsuitable for children; (PG-13)
parents are strongly cautioned to give guidance for attendance of children younger than 13; (R)
restricted, younger than 17 admitted only with parent or adult guardian; (NC-17) no one younger than
17 admitted.


OTHER MOVIES PLAYING
THIS WEEK

The Internship I Runtime 2 hrs. I
Rated PG-13 for partying, language,
sexuality and some crude humor.
Two old-school, unemployed salesmen (Vince
Vaughn, Owen Wilson) finagle internships at
Google, then must compete with younger and
smarter candidates for prime positions.

The Purge I Runtime 1 hr. 25 min.
I Rated R for strong, disturbing
violence and some language.
In an America ravaged by crime and overcrowded
prisons, the government sanctions an annual 12-hour
period during which all criminal activity- including
murder is legal. James Sandin (Ethan Hawke) and
his family face the ultimate test when an intruder
drags the vicious outside world into their home.
James, Mary (Lena Headey) and their two children
struggle to survive the night while trying not to turn
into monsters like the ones they are striving to avoid.


After Earth I Runtime 1 hr. 40 mins.
|Rated PG-13 for sci-fi action, violence
and some disturbing images.
People were forced to leave Earth a millennium
ago to establish a new home on Nova Prime.
Now, Gen. Cypher Raige (Will Smith) heads Nova
Prime's most-prominent family. Cypher's teenage
son, Kitai (Jaden Smith), feels enormous pressure
to follow in his father's legendary footsteps -
which strains their relationship. Cypher and Kitai
set out on a trip to mend their bond, but when
their craft crashes on Earth's hostile surface, each
must trust the other greatly or perish.
Now You See Me I Runtime 1 hr.
56 min. I Rated PG-13 for language,
some action and sexual content.
"Now You See Me" pits an elite FBI squad
in a game of cat and mouse against "The Four
Horsemen," a super-team of the world's greatest
illusionists. "The Four Horsemen" pull off a series
of daring heists against corrupt business leaders
during their performances, showering the stolen
profits on their audiences while staying one step
ahead of the law.


Epic I Runtime not provided I
Rated PG for mild action, brief rude
language and some scary images.
Epic tells the story of an ongoing battle
deep in the forest between the forces of good
and evil. When a teenage girl finds herself magi-
cally transported into this secret universe, she
must band together with a rag-tag team of fun
and whimsical characters in order to save their
world ... and ours.

Fast and Furious 6 | Runtime 2 hrs.
10 min. I Rated PG-13 for intense
sequences of violence, intense
sequences of action, language,
mayhem throughout and some
sexuality.
Since Dom (Vin Diesel) and Brian's (Paul
Walker) heist in Rio left them and their crew
very rich people, they've scattered across the
globe; however, they must still live as fugi-
tives, unable to return home to their families.
Meanwhile, Agent Hobbs (Dwayne Johnson)
has been tracking a gang of lethally skilled
mercenary drivers whose second-in-command is
someone Dom knows. Unable to take them down
himself, Hobbs asks Dom and his crew for help in
exchange for full pardons for everyone.

The Hangover Part III I Runtime
1 hr. 40 min. I Rated R for perva-
sive language, drug content, brief
graphic nudity, sexual references
and some violence.
The Wolfpack set out in search of Mr. Chow
after Doug is kidnapped by a criminal seeking to
recover $21 million from the diminutive hustler
as the decadent Hangover trilogy winds to an
outrageous close.

Not all movies will be available in your area,
and there are more movies showing at local
theaters than those listed. Please check your local
theater for listings and showtimes. Information
provided by Fandango.


Gof ou0 e



Plnt f0u ad surpiss!Coe utf r.geat ime


Benefitting 14
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.


I ...r





for tM&e rntk OfjUre.

Wk. I WeDo,2 For 1
To show a sense of commulnily and gratitude to
0 ouLI customers during a difficult economic time.
To keep our loyal staff employed, feeding their
\ families, and paying their bills.

---- --- --- --j






BUY ONE GETONE

DINNER ONLY

Must order a Beverage with Dinner'
In house dining only
^ Nightly Dinner Specials
not included in BOGO Promotion
Not available on holidays
Please present coupon or Mention this ad prior to ordering
Not valid with any other promotion. Expires June 30th, 2013


-1 Wst Mn Ave., Pnta Ga w rivcitri
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E', IC'.' June 12-18, 2013


GO DINING OUT






lamg Q appoS
OoioLLC





~x~ri h@LPwb


By SHIRLEY GEORGE
SUN CORRESPONDENT

Since Cecile DePaola and her son,
Anthony, bought The Philadelphian
Restaurant five years ago, they have kept
up the tradition of the previous owner
by serving authentic'Philly'cheesesteak
sandwiches. In addition to satisfying
Philly lovers, the owners added many
items for dine-in, take-out or delivery. The
restaurant received the Charlotte Sun 2012
Readers Choice Award for Best of Charlotte
Cheesesteak.
Located at 2320 Tamiami Tr., Unit 6,
(between Midway and Forrest Nelson
Boulevards) in Port Charlotte, the restau-


rant is a true family business, whose work
schedules keep the restaurant running
smoothly.
Anthony works in the evenings after
he has put in a full day at his business,
'Dico Lawn Service'that he's owned since
the family moved here in 1986. His wife,
Shannon, and children, Kourtnie and Ryley,
work the early daytime hours, and Cecile
works afternoons until closing.
Cecile was an insurance agent for
22 years, but was pleased to get back into
the restaurant business."l had a restaurant
in Holland, Mass., for four years, so I was
pleased when The Philadelphian went up
for sale;,she said."I'm blessed with my
hard-working family."


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"I love working with my family," Kourtnie
said."We all get along and have a good
system."
The famous Philly cheesesteak sandwich
originally was only available on 8-inch or
12-inch rolls, but 18-inch rolls were
added to satisfy larger appetites. Many of
the products used come from Philadelphia
such as all the steaks, and the Amoroso
rolls.
According to Cecile, among the variety
of cheesesteak sandwiches, the most
popular is the Cheesesteak Bomb, served
with onions, peppers, mushrooms, salami
or pepperoni. Italian hoagies are also
customer favorites such as the'best Italian
hoagiewith ham, capicola, prosciutto and
provolone cheese, and a vegetable hoagie
chock full of fresh veggies.
A variety of salads are offered such
as Philly cheesesteak salad or chicken
cheese salad, and antipasto. Sides avail-
able include mozzarella sticks with sauce,
french fries, sweet potato fries, chili cheese
fries and fried pickles.


4~S:fl)~


For hot dog lovers, there are Nathan's belly
busters. A kids menu is also available.
Along with a variety of 24-ounce fountain
drinks. They also carrry Birch Beer from
Philadelphia.
"Many customers are from New Jersey
and Philadelphia" Cecile said,"and they
tell us our sandwiches are just as good as
back home, if not better."
Pat O'Grady, a registered nurse, veri-
fies the authenticity of the restaurant's
sandwiches. "Once or twice a week, I get a
take-out cheesesteak sandwich with extra
cheese. This is the only place in Florida that
the sandwiches are as good as up north,"
she said.
After sharing an 18-inch cheesesteak
bomb sandwich, first-time customers,
Cindy Burgess and son Christopher, said,
"The steak was very tender, roll was deli-
cious and toppings were generous. Never
had pepperoni on a cheesesteak before,
but it was really good. We'll definitely
come back."
"We are really busy when the
seasonal residents are here" Cecile
said, "But we sincerely appreciate
our local customers who keep us
busy all summer. Also, we are
providing our customers with a
card numbered one to nine. After
buying a cheesesteak or hoagie
nine times, receive the tenth free."
Besides local customers, Cecile
claims there are many from
Arcadia, Venice and Cape Coral.
Business hours are 10:30 a.m.
to 8:30 p.m. Monday through
Thursday, and 10:30 a.m. to
9 p.m. Friday and Saturday
(until 8 p.m. during summer).
The restaurant is closed on
Sunday. Delivery is available
for local businesses with a two
sandwich minimum.
Go to'Philadelphian'on
Facebook to view the menu
and photos.
Call 941-766-0555 for takeout.


Experience the New
BOCA ROYALE
RESTAURANT


Nightly Nine & Dine $25 includes 9 Holes of Golf with a $15
Food Voucherfor Boca Royale. Nine & Dine Tee Times between 4 & 5pm
Call 941-474-7475
SUMMER SPECIALS 2013
Boca Royale Country Club
Free Bottle of Select Wine with purchase of 2 Entrees
Wednesday Prime Rib Night
Thursday Prime Angus Cheeseburger Night $6.95
Friday Night Fish Fry $12.95
ENTERTAINMENT
Wednesday June 12th Dan Fugazzatto
Wednesday June 19th Sonny & Sable of The Flashbacks
Wednesday June 26th Denny Pezzin One Man Show


Open to the Public
Hours: Lunch Daily 11 3pm
Dinner Wed. Fri.5 9pm
Sun 11-3 pm


16010 Englewool I i I
Englewooc I I
(941) 475- 1
www.BocaRoyale ...


941-875-9410
17266 TOLEDO BLADE BLVD.
PORT CHARLOTTE, FL 33954
WWW.CAMPBOWWOW.COM/PORTCHARLOTTE
FACEBOOK.COM/CAMPBOWWOWPORTCHARLOTTE


WE DO WEDDINGS
& BANQUETS


Let's Go!


~orj~r~




June 12-18, 2013 E/N/C/V


DINING OUT GO


By DEBBIE FLESSNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT


Chocolate. Sweet, velvety deli-
ciousness. Who isn't crazy about this
delectable treat?
If you're a chocolate lover, it's one
thing to buy candy from a chocolate
shop. And it's quite another thing
when that candy store is also a cafe
that sells regular food primarily
infused with chocolate.
Carol Sirard had a chocolate shop
on South Tamiami Trail in Sara-
sota fora long time, and she had
about 30 years of experience in the
restaurant business. In her mind, it
was a logical progression to open up
a Chocolate Cafe last October.
The cafe menu, which Sirard said
had been in her head for years, is a
chocoholic's heaven. Almost every-
thing on it has some form of cocoa
included in the recipe.
"We have a chocolate chili that's
made with dark Dutch cocoa:'she
said. "It gives it a creamy, velvety
texture."
The cafe has already been
enjoying a brisk breakfast and lunch
crowd, and with some of the dishes
that are being served, that should
come as no surprise.


"One of the most popular things
on our menu is our cocoa-cured
bacon and ham we use for our BLTs
and sandwiches,"Sirard said."We
also have a signature salad that has
our cocoa vinaigrette, which we will
start bottling in the spring."
Every morning at Sirard's, there
is a pastry chef who comes in and
makes an array of handmade scones
and pastries. Those are available all
day long, as well as their homemade
quiches.
For lunch, you can choose from a
variety of light fare with a twist, like
an apple and brie panini, with a side
of fresh fruit with chocolate dipping
sauce, ora seared chicken breast
wrap that includes cocoa rubbed
chicken breast and chocolate Wasabi
mayonnaise.
One area of the cafe still includes
Sirard's signature chocolates, all
made by hand. Sirard says she even
has something new in the works
that will be unveiled later this year.
"We're working on a new type of
candy that's coated in chocolate:'
she said."We built a machine just to
make this candy. No one else makes
it, so no one else will have it."
Sirard offers full catering for


off-site events, which would include
anything on her menu, as well as
homemade pies, chocolate souffles
and chocolate treats of all kinds.
"We also do a lot of in-house
parties,"she said."We have cupcake
decorating parties and chocolate-
making classes, where we make
things like dipped pretzels."
With all the space inside the cafe,
it's a perfect place for events like
wine tasting, girls nights out and
parties of all kinds. After all, if there
was ever an excuse to have a party,
it's chocolate. And what betterway
to incorporate it, than in food?
"The cafe is just an all-around
excellent place to have lunch,"Sirard
said. "There is really something for
everyone.
Sirard's Chocolate Cafe is at
5170 Palmer Plaza Blvd., which is
in the Clark-Honore Publix Shop-
ping Center in Sarasota. It is open
Monday through Saturday, from
9 a.m. to 6 p.m., and lunch is served
from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. For more
information about upcoming events
and catering information for the
cafe, visit the Facebook page or the
website at www.sirardschocolate.
com, or call 941-923-2462.


SUN PHOTO BY
DEBBIE FLESSNER


....... ,


Chef Lynn Carpenter uses a
form of chocolate in almost
everything she prepares at
Sirard's Chocolate Cafe.


Father's Day dinner



at the Cultural



Center


PROVIDED BY DONNA BARRETT

The Cultural Center of Charlotte
County will be holding a special
Father's Day dinner on Sunday in the
Midtown Deli Cafe from 11 a.m. to
2 p.m.
Featured will be Chef Wayne's BBQ
Ribs and BBQ Chicken, favorites sure to
please Dad and the family.
The menu includes the main entrees
listed above, plus potato salad, corn
on the cob, macaroni and cheese and


apple pie ala mode for dessert. Coffee
and iced tea are included as well. Beer,
wine and soft drinks are available.
The cost is $9.95 for adults, $5 for
children 10 years old and younger.
Advance tickets may be purchased at
the Cultural Center Information Desk
or the Theater Box Office. Tickets may
also be purchased by phone; contact
the Cultural Center at 941-625-4175.
Tickets may now be purchased online
as well; visit their website at:
www.theculturalcenter.com.


June 15th & 16th, 2013


10am-4pm

Ifi Free Admission
Sponsored by

S iVe nice*lkGondolier

S:'-.:.. Located on Miami Avenue in historic
Downtown Venice.
< JTake Venice Avenue west over the bridge
and turn left onto Highway 41. Go one block
and make a right onto Miami Avenue.
For more information call
IV ^ 941.484.6722 or 561.746.6615

Ai *i~ ns


Let's Go!





Let's Go! 9


rInm


sec~f tte1
A section _


In


ilm.


PHT., PP.,.IDED B. LIS ." SSLLC.
Jarrod Nunes, Megan Ervin, Johnny Shreve, Megan
Dabbondanza and Billy Ruccatano enjoy a beautiful
day at Boca Grande on Memorial Day.


PHC.TC., PPC'.IDED B. CH-PLIE CO'UIP.
Group photo of a dance featured in Higher Ground Dance
Studio's year-end production entitled "HG Soul.'


SUII PHOTOj B PETER AR"T-PI
Joe Castronova, Vivian Perez Alvarado, Anjuli Matzicoff, and I
Cody Prestipino on the rooftop at the Wyvern Hotel.


PHiC-., T.: PR '.v IDED
Kellie Hart along with her father George Hart graduated
Edison College together with high honors and Phi Theta
KapDa.


PHC-.TC., PP',. IDED B.
SUE F ILL l'll
Anne Sheedy of Rotonda
West, celebrates her 91st
birthday in the garden at
Shoogie Boogies in Sarasota.


F


PHC.TC. PP,-.IDED B. LIS- .-SS-LLC'.
Rick Vassallo, Johnny Shreve, Jarrod Nunes,
Heidi and Megan Dabbondanza, Morgan Ervin
and Billy Ruccatano enjoy a friendly boat trip
to Boca Grande Memorial Day.


Galleria Mall 41ma444
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SUII PH-.,T-. B. PETEP -P-T-PI


Ryan Rupert and Haley Short who is the recipient of a
scholarship award from the Peace River Rotary Club at the
Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club in Port Charlotte.


SUII PHT-.T'. B. PETEP
-P-T-PI


Brandi and Bradly Fry enjoying
a game of pool on Bradly's
birthday at Rattlers Old West
Saloon in Arcadia.


ITALIAN RESTAURANT
Original Owner Since 1982

OVER 5 MEALSUNDER


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Saturday 3pm 10:30pm Sunday 3pm 9:00pm


SLIl PH-.TC. B. PETEP -P-T-PI
Bryan Sands, Carl Skinner, and Brandon Deiter posing for a
photo at Eli's Western Wear in Arcadia.


.4:
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, i s.
I': '"
'.$


'.


PHOT'. PP--,.IDED B.
,HLPLIE CC'LP.
Group photo of a dance
featured in Higher Ground
Dance Studio's year-end
production entitled "HG
Soul.'


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E/N/C/V June 12-18, 2013 June 12-18, 2013 E/N/C/V


rt,


P^. ^V^
k ,, ..
.. ;. :_, -_ '_J .. .. -
rk ,., ,'1~s~ -'~: "r..


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E' IrI /'' June 12-18, 2013


GO EVENTS THIS WEEK


Futlu
[7^I~i~


IF YOU GO


When: Saturday. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for general admission, and 5:30 p.m.
for VIP. The bell for the first fight rings at 7:30 p.m.
Where: Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference Center, 75 Taylor St., Punta
Gorda.
Info: Ticket prices are as follows:
Riser $30 Floor $40 Gold Seats (Rows 1-3) $60 Cage Catwalk $150
VIP $1,000 for a table of eight, or $150 for individuals
Father /Son Ticket $30 (son or daughter gets in free). This ticket is only available
through event sponsor Buddy's Home Furnishings in Port Charlotte, Fort Myers,
Sarasota and Immokalee.
All other tickets can be bought at the Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference
Center Box Office or online at www.mmaunleashedfl.com.


n Hppa / YITALIAN
Fathe i l KIT C HE N
SPECIALIZING IN TRADITIONAL HOMEMADE ITALIAN CUISINE AND HAND TOSSED PIZZAS
ALL BREADS MADE IN HOUSE CATERING AND SPECIAL EVENTS
g 4343 S. ACCESS ROAD I ENGLEWOOD, FL 34224 MON SAT: 11AM 9PM
i9 941.474-6195 I WWW.NICOLASITALIANKITCHEN.COM LUNCH MENU AVAILABLE


Let's Go!




June 12-18, 2013 E/N/C/V


EVENTS THIS WEEK GO


When: Saturday, June 15 and Sunday, June 16, from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Where: Along Miami Avenue, Venice Island.
Info: This is a free event. For more information, visit
the Venice MainStreet website at
www.venicemainstreet.com.


941-505-8400 y
25370 Zernel Road
Punta Gorda, FL 33955
www.potteryexpress.com www.bamboo-farm.com


By DEBBIE FLESSNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT
Downtown Venice is the perfect place
for a craft show. Amongst the Mediter-
ranean architecture lies the perfect
setting for art, crafts and all things
creative.
Each June, for 21 years, the well-
established Downtown Venice Craft
Festival has been setting up along
Miami Avenue with dozens of artisans.
Since this event is held in the summer,
out of tourist season, it's one that is
especially popular among the locals.
"It's a good little festival we have
a lot of artists and crafters come in,"
said Kat Quast, executive director of
Venice MainStreet. "There will probably
be around a hundred crafters this year."
Venice hosts several annual art
festivals, but this craft festival is a little
different. For the most part, crafters
make homemade products, whether it's
embroidery, jewelry, quilts, pottery or
a myriad of other handcrafted items.
And Quast says that there is one other
important difference between a craft
festival and an art show.
"Art festivals are judged, so you get a
lot more professional artists that come
to those," she said. "Crafters come in
and sell their wares."
Not that crafters aren't also artists
- they are. By definition, a crafter is


a creator who is skilled in manual arts.
At this two-day festival, you will find
crafters on a local and national level
who will be both selling and creating
their handmade items on site. Folk art,
homemade soaps and body products,
pottery, and handmade jewelry and
clothing are just some of the creations
you'll find at the festival.
"It's a great opportunity to come
see the downtown area and our local
artists'" Quast said. "The crafters mostly
come from Sarasota County and the
surrounding areas."
Besides the variety of goods being
offered, one of the other great aspects
of a festival like this is the prices. You
will find unique treasures priced as low
as a few dollars, so it's a perfect place
to find a gift for someone or buy a
special treat for yourself.
Quast says that though Venice hosts
some much larger arts and crafts festi-
vals, this smaller, family-friendly one is
just the right size for drawing people to
the downtown area and giving them a
chance to experience all the island has
to offer. Even though there will be food
vendors on-site, all the restaurants and
bars will be open for business during
the event.
"This is just a lovely craft festival,"
Quast said. "It's a fun day to come out
and enjoy the crafters and downtown
Venice."


- ISTF Friday, June 14th &"
Saturday, June 15th
SWe Are Celebrating
.I -S l Ui Father's Day Early

50% Off His Dinner
with Durchase of another dinner must present couDOn


I| ;,ii Placida Plaza, Gasparilla Rd (SR771)
wi (941) 698-0021
vwww.pigiwhistlerotoiida.corn Mon.-Sat. 4 till late


Island \ Dining


ARUM MY
S-u RESTAURANT
.,....-. R E S T A U R A N T
Award winning ribs, great burgers, fresh seafood and mouthwatering steaks,
Holiday BBQ
Saturday, June 15'"t Patio 5pm 8pm
Live Music. BBQ Buffet '20 Adults *$ 10 Kids Includes BBQ Ribs,
BBQ Pork, BBQ Chicken, Hot Dogs, Burgers and All The Fixins
Boaters Welcome. Marker 9A on the Intracoastal.
Call for Reservations and Water Taxi 697-0566
Sun.-Thurs. 11:30-9pm, Fri.-Sat. 11:30-10
www.rumbaypalmisland.com


& Dean Martin Tribute 6-8pm
Saturday, June 15th Migueal Morrissey 6-8pm
Geraldo Perez. 1-4pm
Summer Hours Wed-Sun 11:30-9pm
OUR VIEW IS NATURALLY WONDERFUL AND FOOD IS EVEN BETTER

13000 Fishery Road, Placida, Fl 33946 941-697-2451
www.fisheryrestaurantplacida.com


Let's Go!





E,' IC,'.' June 12-18, 2013


GO THE ARTS


When Lemon Bay Playhouse director Bob LaSalle describes a play
as one of the funniest he has ever read, it must by funny. LaSalle,who
often portrays and directs comedic characters, believes that"Don't Cry
for Me Margaret Mitchell"is "truly an ensemble production where all
actors are integrated or equal"'
Written by the South Carolina mother/son team of Duke Ernsberger
and Virginia Cate, the play takes place when David Selznick, the
producer of the 1939 film of Margaret Mitchell's novel "Gone With the
Wind"sequesters his director, Victor Fleming, and screen writer, Ben
Hecht, for seven days and forces them to rewrite the original screenplay
in order to meet their deadline. The movie went on to become a huge
success, but nobody really knows whatwent on during that seven-day,
sleepless lockdown. Neither Fleming nor Hecht had read the book, and
playwrights Emsbergerand Cate could only imagine what ensued,
especiallywhen Selznick provided his captives with an odd diet of
coffee, bananas and peanuts.
Selznick's secretary, Miss Peabody, the only person familiarwith
the novel, assists as they struggle in the wacky process of acting out
scenes. Charlotte County Traffic Engineer, part-time restaurant cook
and amateur magician Gary Grossman plays the part of Ben Hecht
Grossman, who has always enjoyed "memory stuff"that included
memorizing state capitals and U.S. Presidents, began acting fouryears
ago. He performed in the Charlotte Players production of "The Nerd"


and recently starred in "Oh Mama, No Papa"and "Lend Me a Tenor."
Former college professor Steve Horowitz acts as Victor Fleming. Lemon
Bay Playhouse fans will remember him from "Enchanted April""Moon
Over Buffalo"or as crazy Jonathan Brewster in"Arsenicand Old Lace,"
but they may not recognize him without his beard in this role."This is
the funniest show ever" Horowitz said."The corset scene is hysterical
when Selznick and Fleming act out the Rhett, Ashley and Prissy parts in
order to understand the story."
Nick Nichols, who recently portrayed Unde Henri in his favorite
Christmas Play"My Three Angelshas been acting since 2001. He
starred in the two-man play,"Rounding Third"at Royal Palm Playhouse
and in many productions at Lemon Bay Playhouse induding"The
Foreigner"and"ATripto Bountiful.""l love Lemon Bay Playhouse"'
said Nichols,who enjoys"seeing the faces of the audience in a smaller
theater'
Those who saw Ruth Shaulis in the role of ex-chorus girl Billie
Dawn in the Lemon Bay Playhouse production of"Born Yesterday"
won't recognize her as Selznick's prim executive secretary."My voice
is mostly projected from backstage during this play"she explained,
"but I have lots of fun performing a scene where I mimic my boss
interacting with the clueless writers."Lemon Bay Playhouse is
located at 96 W. Dearborn St., Englewood. The show runs for four
weeks starting on June 12 and ending June 30. Curtain times are
7:30 p.m. on week nights and 2 p.m. for Sun. matinees. Reserve
tickets for"Don't Cry for Me Margaret Mitchell"at 941-475-6756 or
www.lemonbayplayhouse.com.


At the theater

Asolo Repertory Theatre
5555 N. Tamiami Trail, Sarasola
941-351-9010
Through June 16 Noah Racey s PULSE A New
Dance Musical

Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall,
13350 Edison Parkway, Fort Myers
239-489-3033
Upcoming June 28 Daniel Tosh

Broadway Palm Dinner Theater
1380 Colonial Blvd, For Myers
239-278-4422
Through June 22 A Closer Walk With Palsy
Cline

Cultural Center of Charlotte County
Theater
2280 Aaron St, Port Charlotte
941-625-4175ext 221
June 15 Brown Suga Band

Florida Studio Theatre
1241 North Palm Ave, Sarasola
941-366-9017
Through June 23 The World Goes Round

Germain Arena
11000 Everblades Parkway, Estero
Call Tickelmaster for tickets
Nothing at this time

Lemon Bay Playhouse
96W Dearborn St, Englewood
941-475-6756
Through June 30 Don I Cry for Me Margarel
Mitchell

Venice Theatre
140Tampa Ave W Venice
941-488-1115
June 15 -The Boomers in concern

Van Wezel Performing Arts Hall
777 N Tamiaml Trail, Sarasola
941-955-7676
Upcoming June 21 Yeslerdaze in concern I


Let's Go!





June 12-18, 2013 E/N/C/V


ROAD TRIP GO


Tampa and Traverse City theaters

among 10 best in world


By KIM COOL
FEATURES EDITOR
Tampa Theatre just received another
accolade.
The Motion Picture Association of America
recently put the theater on its list of the Ten
Best Movie Theaters in the World. Only one
other movie theater in North America -
the State Theater in Traverse City, Mich. -
made the list.
Built in 1926, the theater almost
succumbed to the wrecking ball in the'70s.
Theater patrons and the City of Tampa
intervened to save the theater which was
named to the National Register of Historic
Places in 1978. Not only was it saved but it
was returned to its former grandeur. While
the city helped financially, the Arts Council
of Hillsborough County took over manage-
ment of events at the theater.
Theater architect John Eberson of Chicago
was responsible for the design and construc-
tion of more than 100 theaters during a
career spanning some 35 years. According to
a release from the theater, Eberson was best
known for his"atmospheric movie palaces."
The interior of the Tampa Theatre was
designed to give patrons the feel of being
within an outdoor courtyard somewhere in
the Mediterranean. The design even proved
to be a favorite of the architect.
The Tampa Theatre began as"a silent
movie house and the first public building
in Tampa to feature'man-made air condi-


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tioning.'"
These days the theater is home to more
than 600 events annually, ranging from
films and other entertainment and social
events to visits by paranormal groups.
Said to be haunted by the ghost of former
projectionist Foster Finley, the theater is
featured on ghost tours in Tampa and has
been included in books featuring ghost
stories of the area.
Other accolades include being listed on
TripAdvisor.com as Tampa's number one
attraction and as one of"America's 21
Wonders" by Life Magazine. This information
was included in the same release mentioned
above.
Motion Picture Association of America
criteria used to select the top 10 theaters
included "their diversity of spirit, location
and architecture."The list was first published
on TheCredits.org, MPAA's news site.
The remaining eight theaters on the list
are all in Europe, Asia and Australia. They
are: Archipelago Cinema in Thailand; the
Busan Cinema Center in South Korea; Cine
32 in Auch, France; Cinematheque Fran-
caise in Paris, France; Cine Thisio in Athens,
Greece; Matadero Cineteca in Madrid, Spain;
the Raj MandirTheatre in Jaipur, India;
and the Sun Pictures Cinema in Broome,
Australia.
For more information about the theater
and its varied offerings, visit:
TampaTheatre.org.
Email: kcool@venicegondolier.com


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Military museum offers priceless

look at the cost of freedom


By KIM COOL
I I I. I I I- I -, ,,

Military museums can be found in almost
every corner of Florida. One of the best and
certainly one of the smallest, The Military
Heritage Museum Inc., can be found at
Fishermens'Village in Punta Gorda.
Like many specialty museums, this one
began with private collections. It has been
expanding ever since. The next expansion
will be later this year when the museum
will gain second floor library space at
its present 2,500-square foot location.
It moved from Fishermen's Village for a
time after Hurricane Charley which caused
quite a bit of damage in the Punta Gorda
area and to Fishermen's Village itself. The
museum returned to its present and larger
quarters in 2007.
Despite that stormy setback, the
museum, which dates back only to 2001,
displays thousands of items representative
of nearly every war and every branch of
the military. The official opening date was
Dec. 7, in honor of Pearl Harbor, although
the museum's doors were open in time for
Veteran's Day that year.
Some 50,000 visitors per year find their
way to the museum.
According to its website, "The mission
of the Military Heritage Museum is to
promote an understanding and respect
for the rich military heritage of the United
States and the sacrifices made by our
country's veterans, living and dead, empha-
sizing that freedom is not free."
With items such as a bamboo cage in




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which prisoners of war were kept by the
Viet Cong during the Vietnam war era, an
extensive photo collection, uniforms from
all the services and so much more, the
museum easily adheres to its mission.
The museum's Wall of Warriors honors
area residents who had distinctive careers
in the military.
The late Air Force Brigadier General Paul
Warfield, the pilot of the Enola Gay, which
dropped the first atomic bomb on Japan to
force the end of World War II in the Pacific,
was the museum's first honorary chairman.
Kim Lovejoy, MSgt, U.S. Air Force Retired
Reserve, is the museum's executive director.
Before retiring in 2009, she served two
tours in the Middle East in support of
Operations Enduring and Iraqi Freedom.
The Military Heritage Museum Inc.
is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, and from noon to
5 p.m. on Sunday. It is closed on Easter,
Thanksgiving and Christmas. Admission
is free although donations are welcome.
The museum's address is 1200 West Retta
Esplanade, Unit 48, Punta Gorda. Use the
ZIP Code of 33950 as needed for your GPS
device.
For information, call 941-575-9002 or
visit: FreedomlsntFree.org.

Email: kcooliavenicegondolier.com


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E', IC'.' June 12-18, 2013


G O LIVE MUSIC


Australia's first lady of


the blues performs


locally

I,,,, ,,,, .. i t .. I. P .11


mr- Anni Piper, Australia's First Lady of
Blues currently enjoying success with her
chart-topping collaboration with Nicole Hart, Split Second
(Blues Leaf Records), launches her 2013 U.S./Canadian tour
with a show locally at Gatorz Bar and Grill, 3818 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte, at 6 p.m., on Tuesday.
Piper first started playing electric guitar at age 12,
but switched to bass at age 14. In 2004 Anni released
an album entitled "Jailbait" in her native Australia, for
which she won best new talent at the 2005 Austra-
lian Blues Music Awards. Subsequent album releases
include 2007's "Texas Hold'Em," 2010's "Chasin'Tail"
(released by Blues Leaf) and her newest, 2013's
"Split Second." Blues Leaf also released "Two's
Company,"a compilation from two of her Austra-
lian releases. Throughout her burgeoning career,
Piper's charismatic stage presence and sultry vocals
have garnered her both great reviews and multiple music
industry awards nominations.
Released earlier this year, "Split Second" continues to
receive extensive international radio airplay (including
charting on Living Blues) and was a recent"Pick to Click"
on SiriusXM's popular Bluesville show while earning
terrific reviews from music critics everywhere. Dr. Blues
writes, "When two hot mama blues divas get it together,
you can assure that fireworks are in store. Piper and Hart
lead and follow, harmonize and highlight each other like
sisters from another mother while the band provides all
the heat needed to keep things at a
boil."
R 1 STELLA The show on Tuesday at Gatorz Bar
DRAFT BEER and Grill is free to the public. For more
S information call 941-625-5000.



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By CHRIS KOURAPIS
\'% (I ,I G II III- I- II


If you're old enough to remember'50s music,
or if you're young and want to learn about
the fabulous'50s, you'll be happy to hear that
The Boomers are back. Two appearances are
scheduled for this weekend. They'll be playing
at Pineapples on Venice Island on Friday where
fans are invited to jitterbug, stroll or just sing
along. On Saturday, The Boomers are returning
with "More Music and Memories"at the Venice
Theater, 140 W. Tampa Ave., where they'll
be featuring their favorite doo- wop songs
including "Little Star,"'Little Darlin"'and others
made popular by Dion and Dell Shannon.
The Boomers-brothers Keith and Bruce
McLendon and their friend, Ken Kaplan, grew
up together in Silver Springs, Md., a suburb of
Washington D.C., during the'50s. According to
Kaplan, they hung out every day, played sports,
double-dated, and started a band together
with Keith playing guitar, Bruce, the keyboard
and synthesizer, and Ken, the sax.
"Although we performed and sang together
for 35 years in the D.C. area, we never played
'50s music exclusively," Kaplan explained."We
started out as a rock band playing the college
circuit. After college (University of Maryland)
when we had'real jobs'we went to part time,
wearing tuxedos for weddings, embassies,
and private parties and playing the traditional
tunes: 'Misty,"Sunrise/Sunset'or'We've Only
Just Begun:'It wasn't until our Florida reunion
in 2011 when Keith's wife Mama thought we
should get together and play at local restau-
rants or private parties that we decided to
perform as The Boomers."
They began by playing at a friend's party,
then the Venice Golf and Country Club, the
Pelican Pointe Country Club, the Saltwater
Cafe, Allegro Bistro, and finally Pineapples
Island Grille in Venice where owner Tom Carney
couldn't be happier with his customers'enthu-
siastic responses. Finding a way to rehearse has
been challenging forThe Boomers as all three
live in different states. Ken Kaplan, a retired
supervisor for Adult Protective Services, lives
in Venice; Keith McLendon, a retired attorney,
in Scottsdale, Ariz..; and his brother Bruce, an
Information Technologist, in Kensington, Md.
They rehearse on their own, and since January,
meet twice a week on Skype where they go
over harmonies. "Having 35 years of experience
helps a lot,"said Kaplan."The music from that
period seems innocent today, but listening to
familiar tunes helps us remember how great it
was to grow up in the'50s."
The Boomers are performing from
730-11:30 p.m. on Friday at Pineapples Island
Grille, 133 S. Tamiami Trail in Venice. Call 941-445-
5066 for reservations. The Venice Theater concert
will take place at8 p.m. on Saturday. Tickets
are $20. Reserved seats can be purchased at
VeniceStage.com orcall 941-488-1115. Proceeds
will benefit scholarships forarea youth.


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June 12-18, 2013 E/N/C/V


LIVE MUSIC G O


Seamus McCarthy


Band's mantra, "what


you see is what you get"


By SHIRLEY GEORGE
SUN CORRESPONDENT

The string trio, guitar, fiddle and bass,
combined with its three-part harmonies have
audiences looking for backup tracks. But the
Seamus McCarthy band plays live music and fills
up a song with bright and energetic sounds you
can sing and dance to. Playing everything from
Johnny Cash to Sublime, and Bob Dylan to Bob
Marley, every show gives a unique and memo-
rable twist to the band's covers and originals.
"Our original songs contain a vast arrange-
ment of styles and lyrics, everything from road
trips to head trips"Seamus said."We have been
blessed with a huge amount of stage time
between the three of us."
Seamus moved from Miami to Englewood
in 1998,and played football and tennis for
Lemon Bay High School. He also played guitar
in a local alternative rock band. While attending
Heidelberg University in Tiffin, Ohio, Seamus
fell in love with the live music scene playing
guitarwith pick-up bands and open mics. In
2005 after college, he fled the cold weather
and came back to Englewood. He formed the
trio with his father, Jimmy and David Buescher,
already established live and studio musicians in
the area.
"My dad is probably considered a country
artist, but expect almost anything to pop up on
his CDs,"Seamus said."He is a true Irishman so
you will hear a little of the Celtic touch in some
songs."
Jimmy has been playing guitar since age 13,
and has worked in the musical industry ever
since. He has written and produced seven CDs,
and has performed live in and around South
Florida and road trips up north. Jimmy's music
has always appealed to all ages.
Originally from Cleveland, Ohio, Jimmy


played in many rock bands such as"The
Outsiders"and "Climax," popular groups in
the'60s. He moved to Miami and played with
several bands before moving to Englewood
where he owns a small recording studio.
Buescher and Jimmy met at the studio, and
have been friends and band mates ever since.
The McCarthy's describe Buescher as "a six foot,
five inches of fiddle fire"who took violin lessons
for one year while in the fifth grade. He quit
because he was caught using his violin case as a
sled in his native Minneapolis, Minn.
Buescher started playing the fiddle again
at age 23, utilizing his musical talent inherited
from his father and grandfatherwho were
fiddlers. For over 30 years, Buescher has been
involved in self-study of several types of music.
He has played for local contra dances, and Celtic,
bluegrass, folk and jazz bands. As a graphic
artist, Buescher has produced CD cover designs
and is a DVD authoring wiz.
"David is an intuitive musician with near
perfect pitch who likes to weave interesting
harmonies and counter melodies on his fiddle,
as well as vocal harmony,"Seamus said.
"He pretty much plays anything that has
strings on it."
Some of the local venues the band performs
are Zeke's Bayside Grille, Stump Pass Grille and
Tiki Bar,and Farlow's on the Water in Engle-
wood, and Tap & Cork and British Open Pub in
Venice. The band also plays at local festivals,
and is available for private parties.
The band members claim that"no matter
how big or small the venue, the band is always
looking fora new adventure as long as there
are people to listen."
Check out the band's gig calendar on Face-
book, at www.erinrye.com orwww.reverbna
tion.com/seamusmccarthyband. For bookings,
call 941-661-8538 or941-504-0991.


Top of Billboard Chart on June 12
'60s
1960 Cathy's Clown" by the Everly Brothers
1967 "Respect" by Aretha Franklin
'70s
1974 "Band on the Run" by Paul McCartney & Wings
1978 "You're the One That I Want" by John Travolta & Olivia Newton-John
'80s
1984 "Time After Time" by Cindi Lauper
1988 "One More Try" by George Michael
Rockin' the Heartland
The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame & Museum, in Cleveland, contains an exhibit called "Kick
Out the Jams: The Music of the Midwest.' After all, it was Cleveland disc jockey Alan Freed
who played rhythm and blues and coined the term "rock'n'roll"way back in 1951. A tour
of the Midwest and their better-known rock/pop players includes these: Illinois can boast
Styx, REO Speedwagon, Cheap Trick, The Buckinghams, New Colony Six, The Impressions,
Chi-Lites, Staple Singers, Cryan'Shames, Chicago, Survivor, John Prine, Steve Goodman
and Dan Fogelberg. Next door neighbor Indiana is home to John Mellencamp, Michael
Jackson, Axl Rose and David Lee Roth.
Further north, singer Al Jarreau and guitar inventor Les Paul were from Wisconsin while
Minnesota has bragging rights to legends Bob Dylan and Prince. Michigan is famous for its
Motown soul legacy of The Temptations, Supremes, Stevie Wonder and many more. But
it's also the rock home of Del Shannon, Bob Seger, Alice Cooper, Mitch Ryder& the Detroit
Wheels, Ted Nugent, Iggy Pop, Madonna, MC5 and Grand Funk Railroad. Ohio natives
include Chrissie Hynde, The Isley Brothers, Boz Skaggs and Devo. Kansas, of course, offers
the band Kansas as well as Melissa Etheridge while Missouri was home to the one and
only Chuck Berry.


oB&8


SROTONDA ELKS LODGE #2710
303 Rotonda Blvd. East 941-697-2710



FRIDAYS DINNER & DANCE

June 16th Father's Day 9am Noon
Bloody Mary Breakfast
July 4th Celebration 1-5pm
474383 Music by Just Joyce
SMOE RE BIING


Last week, this musical trivia question was asked: Who is the'60s female pop singer
whose first album contained all songs about crying, including "It's My Party"and "Judy's
Turn to Cry?"
Answer: Lesley Gore. The first reader to get it right was
Gary Thomas of Port Charlotte.
This Week's Question: Singer/songwriter/drummer Phil Collins had many hit songs in
the 1980s, including seven number one singles. What is the name of the successful British
rock band where he got his start?
If you think you have the right answer, email it to upbeat@sun-herald.com no later than
noon this Friday, and we'll publish your name as the winner with the correct answer in next
week's issue of Let's Go! Please include your name and city.


Let's Go!


BoEadOEs?




EL', I June 12-18, 2013


di4d7 elk


A Weekend of All
Things Elvis!


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DJ Fontana
Member of Rock and Roll Hall of Fame
Drummer for Elvis Presley


Elvis Tribute Artist Contest *
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I CAS I N:O:]


Let's Go!







PORT


Nicole Noles
Editor's Corner
nnoles@sun-herald.com



Happy Father's Day
to all our hardworking

dads in Port Charlotte
Being a parent pretty much
guarantees many instances of
sacrifice and compromise dur-
ing those 18 long years (that go by
so quickly!) of raising a child. At first,
parents learn to live without sleep, and
sometimes showering, during those
first few weeks. Quality time quickly
disappears as you measure baby's
progress in the tiniest of smiles, steps
and stumbles.
Dads certainly have their share of
work cut out for them work, come
home and help with the kids, fix
things, fix things again, kill nasty bugs,
maybe fit in a game here and there ...
Once a year, amidst all those days
packed with an endless list of "honey-
do" items, we stop and take a minute
to thank dads for all the hard work and
sacrifice they put into raising happy,
healthy kids.
Sometimes, it means giving up the
chance to finally have "the good life"
and a little bit of well-earned luxury.
Sometimes, it means waking up to
confront another day of hardship
and loss, and making the best of it so
that you can somehow make a better
life for your kids, and show them by
example what it means to persevere
despite heart- and back-breaking
circumstances.
We feature two dads in this week's
Port Charlotte Herald one who
traded in a chance for a cushy retire-
ment for a second chance to be a
parent for children who desperately
needed him and one who had the
American Dream, lost it, and is work-
ing to rebuild it again.
Both dads are heroes. And so are
all the other Port Charlotte dads who
wake up in the morning, put one foot
in front of the other, and quietly work
to make the best home possible for
their families. Here's hoping your day
is filled with comfy slippers, breakfast
in bed, a remote with fresh batteries,
and a honey-do list that has zero items
on it at least for one day.
Happy Father's Day.


CHARLOTTE






R LD


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Located at Burnt Store Plaza
3941 Tamiami Trail
Is Punta Gorda
At 41 S. and Burnt Store Rd.
941-575-2757
I / www.BurntStoreGrille.com
See us on Facebook
I0 --------F


'Best decision of our lives'

Knapps double the size of theirfamily with adoption
By STEVE KNAPP
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
Editor's Note: The following column is
a first-person story about Sun correspon-
dent Steve Knapp and the decision he
and his wife, Marianne, made to adopt
two African-American children while the
couple approached retirement.
I remember in 1998, when my wife
Marianne said, "This big house is so
quiet, I'd like to hear the sound of little
footsteps in here."
My response was, "Get a dog."
She got a dog, and a couple of weeks
later made the same statement.
My response was, "They got any more
dogs at the kennel?"
I knew what she was thinking about. I
had two daughters who were 17 and 13
from a previous marriage, and she never
had any children in her first marriage.
I knew how much joy and fun it was to
.-have kids, and she was having feelings of
missing out on that same happiness that
I had.
I had less than a year before I could re-
PHOTO PROVIDED BY STEVE KNAPP tire from General Motors and was on the
After Toya's photo shoot at Fort Myers beach, the Knapp family posed for a family photo. From fast track to living the good life like her
the top is Nikki, Marianne, Steve and Toya. KNAPP 18


LOOKING FORWARD TO A BETTER LIFE


A Father's Day wish of

a homeless single dad
By DELORES SAVAS
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
There are many stories of single
homeless women struggling to make
ends meet, but very few of single home-
less dads.
Paul Cross, a father of two, is one of
the many growing numbers of home-
less single dads in the area who are
going through the same hardships.
Cross, 46, once owned his own house,
had a thriving landscaping business,
and was married with two children
when the bottom fell out of his life.
Cross said, "I had some hard hits, I
went through a turbulent and emotion-
al divorce, had many financial difficul-
ties, lost my business and my home,
SINGLE 18


HERALD PHOTO BY DELORES SAVAS


Port Charlotte High School student Parker Cross with his dad, Paul. Paul is struggling to rebuild
his life after a series of devastating events which ultimately left him homeless. He looks
forward to recreating the secure home life he and his family once enjoyed.


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Wednesday, June 12, 2013 A weekly section of the Sun


IH


Hbt Juho r eIe








WHAT'S


INSIDE

ELITE ACADEMY


SHOW TUESDAY,
SEE PAGE 4


RAINBOWS END


VPI GRADUATION,
SEE PAGE 10

SURPIRSE!


SEE PAGE 7


New Eagle Scout has reached



the top of his mountain


By AL HEMINGWAY

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John Mallory with his parents, Greg and Jill Mallory, at his Eagle Court of Honor.


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Cody Goodwyne, Jacob Parent and Francis Krause, were part of the procession
that presented the colors at the Court of Honor.


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Greg Mallory places the Eagle Scout neckerchief on his sons neck.


PORT CHARLOTTE HERALD 1FNIMP R -.I [ll Au.il :IIr l ir, i l inu lal USPS 743170 Il r :'.1 1 rr 1 l I II ilv I '. 'I l i ,i,,j1, 1 1.1. 'r u | i ;, n l I iI
SS Hirllr vi- Pii-IR, ii ll IlIHrl ,, H jr l :'J-:ll:- 'l:
N Derek Dunn-Rankin I EI lirinlrlin I-ii- 1111I ADVERTISING
David Dunn-Rankin 1r ,kli ".ul l ul 'ir 'i l I 1 I11- 1 Glen Nickerson, Ai~vrill ,I ir. [wi r f H I n.II I -r I4 i-'.. i
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:'r\, ,i, ..11 June 12, 2013


All the nautical items you need under one roof


After six years of helping my first
husband build a 35-foot-x-20-
oot Piver designed Trimaran, I
began to keep a monthly log of money
spent in needed accessories for the
boat: Compass, barometer, charts, life
jackets, and, of course, many stainless
steel items.
In Miami back then, there were
no marine consignment places, so
everything we bought had to be new.
Thank heaven, John worked for Merrill
Stevens Boat Yard, so we were fortu-
nate enough to be able to get a small
discount at various stores.
So imagine my surprise a few weeks
ago to see Mariners Trading Company,
a marine consignment shop, right here
in Port Charlotte! Of course I imme-
diately stopped in. And my gosh, the
shop is fantastic. The problem is that
I could spend all day there. The place
has an extensive, eclectic inventory of
anchors, radar equipment, navigational
equipment, paintings, books, fishing
boats, scuba and diving gear any-
thing pre-owned relating to nautical
items.
They even have Parker, a big adorable


Mary Kleiss




'. I -'1, t ., i'. com .

fluffy dog, who greets you at the door.
Owners Diana and Jeremiah Casey
conceived the idea of a nautical con-
signment shop after spending several
years living aboard a 40-foot trawler,
and then several more years aboard a
34-foot Albin. Diana grew up on Pine
Island, as her father was a fisherman,
and owned "Holliday and Tackle," a bait
and tackle shop. Jeremiah, also known
as Casey, has a captain's license. As
boating and water have always been a
part of their lives, you might say that
wind, water and boats are in their
blood and helped in the decision to
start the business.
After four years of successfully
running Mariners Trading in Punta
Gorda, they decided to move to Port
Charlotte, as Diana had found a great


Mariners Trading Company, located at 3622 Tamiami Trail in Port Charlotte, has been at its
current location for the past two years.


building for sale that would hold all
of their consignments, which by the
way, has no time limit on how long the
merchandise stays in the shop.
The Caseys employ John Levins,
who was a custom yacht builder and
extremely knowledgeable in all things
maritime.
You don't have to be a boater to


enjoy, and purchase, the endless
bounty displayed at Mariners Trading
Company, 3622 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, just south of the Brown Cow
before Easy Street. Hours of opera-
tion are from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. For more informa-
tion, call 941-629-1341. Browsers
welcome!


At Mariners Trading Company, you can find unique items like the hammerhead shark that greets
customers as they arrive. The shark is made from many different things bolts, chains and even
a master lock.


Outside, Dianna Casey is building a mock dock around the store to display merchandise. There are
a number of small boats that are on consignment out there that can be seen from Tamiami Trail
and the access road.
cooo


Dianna Casey stands behind one of the counters at Mariners Trading Company amidst a few of
the close to 10,000 items that the store has to offer.
Mariners Trading Company's summer hours are 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and is closed
Sunday and Monday. For more information, call
941-629-1341. Consignments are accepted, and up to
$150 it is a 50/50 split. Over $150 it is a 60/40 split.


DONATIONS NEEDED!

"Your donation makes a big difference"
Please Donate Clean, Usable Items.


Call To Schedule A Pickup For
Large Furniture & Appliances
(941) 637-1981

SALVATION ARMY
THRIFT STORES
S1048 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Open: Mon.- Sat. 9am 5pm


Herald Page 3










Elite Fine Arts Academy will 'charm' you
O lu,.,.I\. ill,. Ni ilih I ii ,.
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ELITE FrINE ARTS ACADEMY
Faidri nnual fiunimier Ir.iirP Lpe l3 iup irelDPH SB.BETS. ILLIS
aPre July rapr er rn: rman: ,r Musial Theater students Kaylie Booher, 13, Lauren Skeoch16 Amanda Nease, 16, and Angelia Asperilla, 16, rehearse for the upcoming show.
'3Nlurday July 2
Ilies M,:.ndav Frldv 3 p : f .l a m iI:'p n

VVhere I '~" :,l1.1 I:led: e lJdP e 311d uric A4E










l:', r ic3r :,:, ni.
( ,:,rnip:r 941-2. 1441 ear i f n irudA
eli:efie rarF ,vn [I Pcrinl ,,ul rei, ralic ,ri f,,rnm





3a elireriln arif ,,in:
'ri:e 1. 1 fo t thee Ieer :anilv








iurr All nirier ieipre rd r:e ar:erc



.lurRIGHT: Jordan Muske,
Zach Hinand, 16, Zai nch













Causey, 16, and Tanner
VVhere I '" [,:,l ile''d:' Bl'e Blj .dlv' unrit A-I








Is llp f i arl f .):sm ,v s: n inl,:,a, regl [rah,:,n i,:,rnm










and Han Knk ausey,l E 6,dandCe Tanner


members that will ,


"Toxicr Ballet I students rehearse theirfinal pose for their number "Once Upon a Dream:'



































Seniors Hannah Harrison of North Port High Sehool
and Hannah Knoke of Edison collegiatee High Srhool
will be dancing the roles of the Fairy Godmothers Kaitlyn Wells, 7, rehearses for her ballet performance in the Tuesday "Lights," a'darkside' lyrical number, will feature Alexandra Kontos, 17,
in a contemporary routine "Gift of Love.' evening show. and Heather Daniele, 18.





:' ,i,, ,.i1.1 June 12, 2013


Q DALE'S
AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING
Serving Southwest Florida since 1974


941-629-1712

We're In It For Your Comfort!


FREE INSPECTIONS
If your home's air ducts have not been cleaned in the past 5 years, call
us and we'll give you a completely FREE no obligation, indoor air
quality inspection.

We'll let you know exactly what we find in your air duct system, and if
they don't need cleaning, we'll be glad to let you know!


, WWV. DalesAC.com License #C.\C(817312i Offer good through 6 '15 '13 %%ith this ad on I. Not valid with any other offer.

-- -- --- I F A1mlk


THEME CROSSWORD


PLACES, EVERYONE!


By James Barrick


ACROSS
1.Tractor-trailer
5."Downton -"
10. High-ranking
Ottoman
15.Further
19.Animals in
harness
20. Monte -
21. Roleplayed
22.- verde
23.Topflight: Hyph.
25.Wisdom tooth:
2 wds.
27. Lunched
28.Smell


DOWN
1.Squab
2.Sign on a door
3.Nothing but
4. Parts of ft,
5. Entry
6.Big bundles
7.Auto parts:
2 wds.
8.Letters
9.National park
name
10.- families
11. Yearn
12. Bustle
13. That ship's
14. Like chocoholics


29. Arab ruler: Var.
31.Antiseptic
preparation
32. Moat
33. Spoil
34.Toastmasters
35. Allows ingress
38. Cafe au -
40.Worked a little
45. Garden locations
46. Bruce Willis film
(with The"):
2 wds.
49." Marleen"
50. Disparaged
group


15. Footless
creature
16."--Ha'i"
17.Ardor
18. Shredded
24. Literal
translations
26.Very
30. New -
32. Aether, or the
quintessence:
2 wds.
34. Reflected
35.Followed a
curved path
36. Put out
37. Sheds


51. Fantastic being
52.Cornered
53. Form of "John"
54.OT book
55. Noted
lithographer
56.Trickster
57. Describing some
leaves
58. Rates
60. Temblor
61. Combatant of a
kind
62.Wolfs look
63. Beau -
64. Skimmer relative


39. WWII group
40. Air: Prefix
41. Very last minute:
2 wds.
42. Competing
43. Gladden
44. Simple
restaurant
46. Disconnect
47. Walk confidently
48. Cancel
1. Generous one
56.Engage in
swordplay
57. A pronoun
59. Do a farm job
60. Tried


65.Surface
68. Culinary creation
69. Cases for
equalizers
73. Downturn
74. Mournful song
75. Belted
76.- monde
77. London gallery
78. Not yet used
79. City in the Italian
Alps
80.--Hoop
81. College subj.
82.Quaver: 2 wds.
84. PC programmer


61.Between Charlie
and Echo
63.Fen
64.Linzer -
65.A flower
66. Finish second at
Pimlico
67.Assume: 2 wds.
68.A beleaguering
69. Of times past
70.-- vie
71. Gag and golden
72. Dawn
74. Less sweet
75. Bona fide


2013 United Feature Syndicate, Dist. by Universal Uclick


85. In the house
on the house:
Hyph.
87.Taro root
88. Most loyal
89.Abbr. in a
schedule
90.Exist
91.Thinner
93. Line of approach
97. Glowing piece
99."--your
point..."
100. Hodges or
Gerard
103.-- Adventist


78.Found
(with "out")
79.Noted Danish
author
83. Present!
84. Nicene -
86. Creature of myth
88. Concern of
pollsters
90.Chasm
92.Collectively:
2 wds.
93. Reptiles
94. Part of VHF
95. Regular
96.95-Down,
reversed


105. Inferior: Hyph.
108. Foregoing: Abbr.
109.Smite anagram
110. Taurotragus oryx
111. Plant genus
112. Word in a Robert
Burns poem
113. s too fond
114."The Nanny"
butler
115. Prison farm


97.Redact
98.Chess game
event
100.Festival
101. Particular
102. Spring
104. Managed care
gp.
106. Yale grad
107.Fantastic bird


Upcoming Chamber Events
Friday: 6 p.m., Leadership Charlotte Class
of 2013 Graduation, Kingsway Country Club.
$30 pp. RSVP online at www.charlottecounty
chamber.org or by calling 627-2222.

Wednesday, June 19: 7:15 to 8:30 a.m., Third
Wednesday Coffee, Event Center. Sponsor:
Buffalo Graffix. Program: Charlotte County
Economic Development Marketing Strategy.

Saturday, June 22: 7:30 a.m., 5th Annual
Junior Leadership Charlotte Golf Tournament,
Kingsway Country Club. RSVP online at www.
charlottecountychamber.org or by calling
627-2222.

Friday, June 28: 11:45 a.m. to 1 p.m., Post
Session Luncheon with our local legisla-
tive delegation, Visani Restaurant. $25 per
person. RSVP online at www.charlotte
countychamber.org or by calling 627-2222.

Source, www. charlottecountychamber org


Answers on page 13.


Joann Guariglia


1. 01 1 i d. lllli" il.i' i I .'I l 'h '%.l l I .ill '.lj i zer
IlhLI ,llll ,ill ... hl. r lltil.7ll, ili... I.ng

s emailJoann@HelpYouToOrganize.com.


Be better


prepared for


natural disasters


financially and emotionally prepared
for a natural disaster? The answer is no.
We also cannot begin to understand how the
victims of Oklahoma feel, unless we've expe-
rienced the exact same situation.
There is, however, a certain amount of frus-
tration that could be avoided with a minimal
amount of preparation, should you be caught
up in a similar situation.
Keeping your information offsite is an an-
swer to having the ability to access important
information that would otherwise be lost.
What if these victims could make one phone
call to a friend or relative in another location
and immediately have their insurance agent's
number, policy, medical records, and every
other bit of information they would need
to regain control of their otherwise chaotic
situation?
Collectify Home Inventory is software that
can meet that need by allowing you to store
pictures and descriptions of every item in
your home, which can be shared with your
insurance company to replace your contents.
Features such as drag and drop allow you an
unlimited number of photos, videos and even
audio clips added directly under each inven-
tory item. No doubt this is a large investment
of time taking pictures and inventory of
everything in your home, but it will be a
godsend should you ever need it.
Their website, www.Collectify.com, also
offers a special pet section and a compre-
hensive contacts area to keep track of other
important numbers you'll need. They offer a
trial version so you can see how it works, and
several video tutorial demos as well.
Can you imagine how upset you would be
if your laptop and all your information were
destroyed? There are several ways to back

JOANN 15


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Trips to the beach and
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Herald Page 5








Volunteer, shelter dog, meant to be together


By NATALIE SHARBAUGH
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HEPLDC PHC-.TC-. B. I1-TLIE SH"PB-LLU-H
John Brownlee of North Port poses with Tytus, a 5-year-old male Yorkie poodle mix,s which was
adopted from the Animal Welfare League of Charlotte County.


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:'r\, ,i,, ..11 June 12, 2013


Charlotte Academy says goodbye to its first teacher


n May 24, Charlotte Academy
in Port Charlotte said goodbye
to one of its longtime teachers,
Anne Schofield-Miller.
Schofield-Miller was the first teacher
hired at Charlotte Academy 17 years
ago; she has served as a Montessori
pre-primary lead teacher and the
Montessori coordinator. She has been
at Charlotte Academy since the school
opened in 1996 with 40 students and
two preschool classrooms. Charlotte
Academy is now on a 10-acre campus












RIGHT: Anne
Schofield-Miller
with Christine
Gerofsky,
Charlotte
Academy
principal.


with two academic buildings, grades
pre-K through eighth, and 150 students
and more than 60 alumni.
About 400 children came through
her classroom during the past 17 years.
Schofield-Miller trained two assistants
who became certified Montessori lead
teachers.
Her energy, enthusiasm and genuine
unconditional love for the children was
both contagious to all those around her,
and the core of the Charlotte Academy
spirit.


HERALD PHOTOS BY MONICA AMAYA
Anne Schofield-Miller with her Montes-
sori class at Charlotte Academy.


,, ;


Students, parents, staff and volunteers at Charlotte
Academy enjoy ice cream during the goodbye party..


I COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT

Dance around the world this Saturday with A Better Place
HERALD FILE PHOTO
BY TAMI GARCIA
Many dancers were featured
during A Better Place Dance and
Fitness Studio's jazz dance routine
to "Funky Town" during last year's
recital at North Port Performing
Arts Center. This year, A Better
)A Place Dance and Fitness Studio's
6th Anniversary Recital,"Dancing
Around the World!" will be onstage
Saturday also at the North Port
High School Performing Arts Center.
There will be a matinee at 2 p.m.
and an evening show at 6 p.m.
Tickets are on sale now at A Better
Place Dance and Fitness Studio,
2530 Bobcat Village Center Road,
in North Port. Cost is $10 for the
matinee and $12 for the evening.
Tickets will also be available the day
of the show at $12 for the matinee
and $15 for the evening. For more
information, call 941-429-6700.


Herald Page 7





Wednesday, June 12,2013 '1. iI, .,i., June 12,2013


SINGLE: Man loses everything, but still dreams of providing better life for his oldest son


FROM PAGE 1

loss of a deposit that was not returned
to me, my parents died six months
apart and due to my wife walking away
from my older son, Parker, 13, two
years ago, while keeping the youngest
child, I found myself a single dad. And
very soon I was a homeless single dad.
We stayed at various motels in the
area, but after a short time when all
funds ran out we found our way to the
Charlotte County Homeless Coalition."
"While the people are very kind
and helpful, and I am happy with the
accommodations, I never imagined
myself living in a homeless shelter. My
son lived at the shelter with me for a
month when friends of mine offered
to let him live with them. I let him stay
with them to give him a more secure
home."
"I have been here for two months
and I am worried because you're only
allowed to stay 60 days. I was given an


extra couple weeks but that will end
soon. I never thought I would be a
homeless person. I always would give
money to any homeless person that I
could. I use to donate my landscap-
ing business services to the Homeless
Coalition. Now, I am homeless," Paul
said.
"Right now I work when the weather
is good for Dr. Asphalt and Seal
Coating Company. I want to be able to
rent my own home and make it a se-
cure place for my son. But it is almost
impossible to save a deposit, first and
last month's rent plus light and phone
security deposits. Because I am also
paying child support payments on both
of my children it is hard to save funds
to get back on my feet," Cross said.
Parker sat next to his dad and it was
obvious that there was a special bond
between them. Paul said he remem-
bered when recently his son needed a
special shirt for a dance. He went out
to his 1991 truck that he managed to


get to help him get back and forth to
work and looked for change to help
get his son a shirt.
"I went without things to get him
what he needed." With tears in his
eyes Cross said, "I feel like I am a
failure because I cannot provide for
my son."
Parker, who recently made the foot-
ball team as a fullback and possibly a
quarterback player at Port Charlotte
High School and also has great grades
said, "My dad is the greatest; he is
working hard to change the situation,
he is doing the best he can."
Parker will need extra money for
special football shoes and uniforms
for this coming football season.
Paul said, "Children should not be
deprived of things that will make their
lives better and I will do the best I can
on getting these items."
Alecia Cunningham, Senior Case
Manager at the Charlotte Homeless
Coalition said, "Paul is awesome. He


went to work right away trying to
make a better life for his son. He is
very motivated. Dads like Paul give us
hope. He is inspiring and changes the
perception of "deadbeat dads."
Cunningham said, "We have had
a lot more single fathers coming
through our doors recently, as many as
six to eight a month. Last year, we did
not have any. The mothers are either
into drug use, have other problems or
they just disappear."
While Paul continues to hope for
better days ahead, he asks that people
do not look down on the homeless.
"You don't know what they have
been through and how hard it is to
get back on your feet. Who will hire
a homeless person who has no place
of residence, no phone, no decent
clothes? It is a sad situation."
This Father's Day, it is obvious that
Parker does not think his father is a
failure. He paid him the special compli-
ment by saying his father was "great."


United Methodist Church hands out VPK diplomas


KNAPP: Dad trades'good life' for an even better one with adoption of Detroit siblings


FROM PAGE 1
parents. They owned a high-rise condo
on the Gulf of Mexico in Naples and
summered at their cottage in Northern
Michigan. They drove a new Cadillac
and ate at the finest restaurants in
town. They went on vacations wherever
and whenever they desired to go.
That good life was calling my name, too.
Marianne told me about some
adoption classes that we should sign
up for. That's when I decided to put my
foot down and show her who wore the
pants in the family.
The next week we were in the classes.
After completing the classes, an
adoption agency in Detroit told us
about two little girls who had just
entered the system.
"Two, I thought, why get greedy, isn't
one enough?"
They were found living upstairs in a
crack house that the police had raided
in the inner city. They had been there
for four days with broken windows
and rats and bugs crawling all over
the floor. The nights got cold as the
wind whistled in their room while their
mother was gone for four days. Their
only food was a cereal box poured out
onto a newspaper. They were just 3 and
4 years old and had been left in the
care of their 5-year-old sister, as were
their 1- and 2-year-old brothers.
They had to be separated because no
foster parents were willing to take them
both. We set up a meeting with them.
We visited them for a couple of week-
ends in Detroit and they spent a couple
of weekends with us in Grand Rapids.
Then the agency said we had to decide
if we wanted them so they could look
for another family if we didn't bring
them into our home.
They were a little rough around the
edges. Could we be the kind of parents
they needed? I was nearly 49. How
could I physically keep up with them?
My daughter Toya once said, "You've
got to admit, we've put a little pep in
your step."
There was a week of deep thought
and conversation as we tried to make
a decision. Marianne knew right away
what to do, but I still had the idea of
that good life in my mind.
The adoption agency needed to know
of our decision first thing Monday
morning after a weekend visit. On
Sunday night I went to the grocery
store. For some reason I took a short
cut through the toy department. My
head turned to the right and my eyes
locked in on a baby doll with blue and
clear beads in her hair. They were the
same as the ones that one of the little
girls was wearing.
When I got home that night, we
made our decision. And it was the best


PHOTO PROVIDED BY STEVE KNAPP


Nikki, on the left, and Toya Knapp pose for Easter photos while wearing their Sunday best.


decision of our lives.
When the process was completed,
Charminique (Nikki) was 5 and
Chantoya (Toya) was just 4. I can't say it
has always been rainbows and lollipops
with them. We have had our times like
every parent has had.
If an adult were to see a 30-minute
movie showing them all the problems,
disappointments and troubles a child
would bring into their lives, very few
would have kids. If you were to see a
movie of all the joy, excitement, laugh-
ter and satisfaction that kids bring into
our lives, that movie never ends.
Over time, the girls would tell us
about some of the things they had
seen while living in downtown Detroit.
They found a dead man in a basement.
For three days, the neighborhood kids
would go down there and poke him
with sticks to wake him up. They saw
a thief crawl through their window at
night and rob the people they were


staying with. Some of their childhood
friends are now dead. The other stories
are too horrific to tell.
One day the girls asked us, "Is today
the day we eat?" They weren't used to
eating every day. We went to a Sunday
buffet and they ate one plate of fruit. I
told them they could go back for more
if they were still hungry. Their response
was, "That's OK, we don't want to cost
you too much money."
Just like any sports team, kids need
hope. They need hope that they can
reach their full potential and that
somebody would always be there for
them, to love them and care for them.
These girls have that.
They have had every opportunity to
discover themselves. They have taken
singing, dancing, acting, guitar and
piano lessons. They have participated
in basketball, baseball, BMX biking,
martial arts and any other sport that
held their interest.


Something that is interesting to
some people is the fact that the girls
are African American. I never knew any
African American person until I started
working at GM at the age of 20.
Marianne and I are color blind. All
we saw were two scared and lonely
children who had been dealt a bad
hand in life. We wanted to be the ones
they could count on and call "Mom"
and "Dad."
I've been asked if I knew they were
black when we got them, and I replied,
"They're black? The adoption agency
told me they just had a deep tan."
Race has never been an issue. We
joke about it. If we tell them they can't
go to the mall or to someone's house,
the look at us and say, "Is it because I'm
black?"
Nikki, now 19, has her own apart-
ment. She recently started a job at
McDonald's. Toya is in her senior
year at Charlotte High School and is a
member of the weight lifting and track
teams. She also is involved with drama.
She wants to work in the modeling field
and is working for a modeling agency
now. She has shot television and print
commercials, and both girls have blos-
somed into fine young ladies.
The message Nikki gave to Marianne
on Mother's Day went like this. "We
met when I was 5 years old and you
took me under your wing. You encour-
aged me to do good every chance
you got. We have laughed together,
cried together and more. Without you,
Mommy, Lord knows where I'd be. You
saved me from a broken home and
raised me in a loving one. You took
on God's task of adopting two black
little girls and raised us as your own.
God will forever bless you, and we will
forever thank you."
So whatever happened to that good
life that I dreamed of?
I don't live on the Gulf, but from
my upstairs window I can see my
neighbor's pond. We still vacation
every summer at that family cottage
in Northern Michigan. I don't drive
a new Cadillac, but my 10-year-old
van with 150,000 miles on it gets me
everywhere I need to go and more
importantly it gets me back. We
don't eat at the best restaurants in
town, but if you saw me you would
know that I haven't missed any meals.
As far as vacations, we have been over
much of the United States. Our best
memories were two years ago when
we went to Europe and visited cities
like Paris, Berlin and Vienna.
My daughters have had everything
any other child has had.
It's true that I'm not living the good
life. But what we have is the better life.
Truly, it was the best decision we ever
made.


HERALD PHOTO BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Close to 60 VPK students who attended preschool at Port Charlotte United Methodist Church
participated in their graduation ceremony held May 22 starting with an opening prayer by Pastor Sophia Ramirez, Jermaiyah Cunningham, Shane Symonette and Jimesha Laws were the last of
Brian James. Here, Isabella Smith receives her diploma from director Erika Brown. the students to receive their VPK diplomas.


One of the first to receive her diploma, James Yamashita during the gators and
McKenzie Smoak waits patiently while her Kylie Holstine, with her diploma in hand, takes monkeys song that the VPK graduates
classmates receive theirs. a seat with her classmates. Nathaniel Weber sings along with his classmates, performed.


Herald Page8


Herald Page 9









Rainbow's End graduates VPK class of 2013


HEP-LDI PH'-.,T-.S B, BETS, \VILLI-,1S
Close to 40 VPK students graduated from the Rainbow's End Preschool 24th Annual Graduation Ceremony held May 21 at the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Port Charlotte.


Rileigh Mellott
sings the alphabet
song performed
after the gradua-
tion ceremony.

RIGHT:
Receiving the
tittle of "Most
Dramatic,"
Aaron Smith
accepts his
diploma, then
waves to the
audience.


Jameson Courtois, Mackenzie Nazario, Brandt Arthur, and Rowan Andrews wait at the door to
the church where they would proceed to the front for the 2013 Rainbow's End VPK Graduation
ceremony on May 21 held at the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Port Charlotte. Along with their
diploma, each student received a "best or most" title, before leaving the stage, only to return
dressed in their Sunday best to perform songs for the packed church.


Michael Torres was a little nervous as he waited Israel Browne raises his arm to emphasis his
for his name to be called. point during the song "Jesus Loves Me:'




Herald Page 11


Educare graduates VPK students


The 2013 VPK Educare graduates sing the "ABCs' then turn their tassels at the Educare VPK
graduation ceremony held this year at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County.


Singing and acting out the "Tooty Ta"song is a tradition for the Educare VPK graduation ceremony. The
May 23 ceremony was no exception, as 20 graduates performed the song in front of family and friends
at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County before receiving their diplomas.



I


Jonathan Turner, Traven Gallishaw, Arianna Bronsfield and Tristan Flaherty sing and dance
to the song "Tooty Ta."


First to take the stage to receive her diploma,
Regina Almodovar shed a few tears before
getting assurance from VPK teacher Melissa
Barrett.


HERALD PHOTOS BY
BETSY WILLIAMS
Khloe Holland had
the honor of carrying
the American flag,
holding it for the
Pledge of Allegiance
and officially opening
the graduation
ceremony.



RIGHT: Singing and
acting out the "Tooty
Ta" song is a
tradition for the
Educare graduates.
cooo


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:'r., ,i, i.1 June 12, 2013










ROTC cadets enjoy end-of-year trip


By BRIANNA SPIELDENNER
1<1 ( I 1'1C.I1' '

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PHTS PP. ICDED


Pirate cadets take a quick photo break during their end-of-year Navy Junior ROTC trip.


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Dylan Caparo, Meaghan Chauvin, Aden McCalmont, Carly Cheatham and Brianna Spieldenner on a
train at Busch Gardens.

A Adult Cut
AI--11-- Ii- ,i : I: Ir- Ii, :

95
oJe 0n-1o -an 1 a Reg $14 I

2010. 2009, SUN EXP 6 26 13
-I mabmsf I
I---------------------I
Color or Perm


.; 538995
Vote for us
for "Readers $545
Choice"
SUN EXP 6 26 13
BALLOT -----

#477



Ills


Meaghan Chauvin, Carly Cheatham and Aden McCalmont with a street performer.





:'~, ,i, i.i1 June 12, 2013


Do you remember when?


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June 14 is Flag Day,
so show your colors
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The job market outlook



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provides boaters with
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Janine Smith



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Cooper Recreation Center
improvements ordered
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PGI to build Hilton Inn

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Tom Frame named to board
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Five people installed in
Senior Hall of Fame
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Students hear
library program
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-. Port Charlotte .


Answers

to this

week's

crossword

on page 5.


There are no
two eyes alike and there
is no Cataract Surgery like ours.

The Airst and most experienced surgeon
L SW Florida offering the most technologically
advanced surgery for your eyes.


SFRANTZ
Cataract Center
****0....
For an appointment, call or visit
Bettervision.net
109 Taylor Street Punta Gorda 505-2020


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Charlotte Players elect






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Peters-Pierce
engagement announced
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S EMI ABBEY PASHA ABET
OX EN C A R L O0 AIC T E D MPIA LO2
FI RSTC LASS THI RDMOLAR
ATE REEK EMEER IDI NE
FOSSE MAR MCS
ADM ITS LAI T P U T E D
ROOF S I XTHSENSE LI LI
CULT GENIE TREED E VANN
ESTH I V ES U D OVA T E
DESERVES SEII SM DUELER
L E ER MO N DIE TIEIRIN
APPEAR SAUCE HOLSTERS
S LUIMIP DIR GIE G I T HIA UT
TATE F R E S H AOSTA HULA
E CON El GHTHNOTE CODER
RENT FREE E D D O T R U E S
ARR ARE RA R E R
AVENUE EMBER I S E E GI L
PREV EMITS ELAND OLEA

SIYINIEMDJOIT E S NI L ES CIA M P


r F---


Herald Page 13









Rhonna's house: One of Parkside's best-kept secrets


By TESS CANJA
1, I', ,I ('I C ,I I I.I I I

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th 11ati 1111. 1a111d 11 1 h t. dI .l wi.
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help. She did hire a plumber, but
mainly she did all the work herself.
A second question: "Were these
skills you had before you started?
"No," Adams said. "I'd find what
I nedeed to know from the library,
searches online, and asking anyone
who would talk to me. My plan was
to fix up a house, sell it for a profit
and move on. With that in mind, my
first priority was curb appeal. People
driving by had to notice and take a
second look."
That was nine years ago. During
that time, Adams had to deal with
Hurricane Charley and a tornado.
But what she has today is a home
that meets her needs, is exciting and
unique.

Creating curb appeal
When she bought the house and
surveyed the front, Rhonna felt
two things had to change the
unsightly cement block wall behind


PH .,TI:,S PP .'.IDED


Rhonna Adams relaxes on her patio with "trash to treasure" shutters behind her.


the patio and lack of a direct pathway
to the front door. The only way in
at that time was an indirect route
through the driveway.
So with sledge hammer in hand,
piece by piece, the cement block wall
came down.
Adams made a pathway from side-
walk to patio by digging up the grass,
laying down tar paper, covering it
with bricks and lining the edges with
river rock. She also outlined an area
on the front yard with discarded
cement edgings, again dug up grass,
planted trees and flowers and added
more river rock.
No weeding or mowing was
needed, and no great concern about
water, since almost all her plantings
are drought resistant.
"It makes life easier," Adams said.


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I Amberg Insurance Center Inc.


THANKYOU ONCE AGAIN FORYOURVOTE!
C, "BEST INSURANCE AGENCY" C"J-.
- 2008 ",
2009 -2008 m
S2009 "BEST INSURANCE AGENT" 2008
S2012 2011 Debbie Saladino201 2011
2022012 .21


1900 Tamiami Trail 17801 Murdock Circle
Punta Gorda Port Charlotte
(across from Palm Chevrolet) (next to Bacon's Furniture)
(941) 639-7050 (941) 743-5300
(800) 940-7688 (866) 743-5300
amberancDg@embaramail.com amberan pcembaramail.com


,.Jr I




This is the view from the street of the brick pathway, lined with cacti and other drought-resistant
plants.





:'r i, ,,i.1i June 12, 2013


Talking baseball with former scout Don McAfee


The first time I met Don McAfee
was after helping a friend move.
We movers went to a local fast
food restaurant and McAfee was there.
I was introduced to McAfee as a friend
of the guy who was moving. He wore a
St. Louis Cardinal baseball hat, so we
started talking about baseball while
eating our burgers.
It's rare to find someone who knows
a lot about baseball from the "Golden
Age" of the 1950s and '60s. He talked
about the old timers and said that
pitchers rarely have an ERA of under
3.00 anymore.
I responded, "Unless you're Bob
Gibson with a 1.12."
He chimed in "In 1968!"
He passed the test! He knew baseball.
For more than an hour, we talked
baseball. We discovered that we both
were friends with Hall-of-Famer Warren
Spahn. Then the Spahn stories started,
which led to stories about other play-
ers. With my association with major
leaguers throughout my sports promo-
tion business career, I had heard a lot
of great stories. He added to my list.
We both attend First Alliance Church
and bumped into each other after a
service and decided to get together and
swap more stories. I wanted to know
more about his career as a scout.
We met at that same fast food
restaurant for another hour. While
his explanations of what a scout does
sometimes steered off into another
story, I did get an idea of what the life
of a baseball scout was like.
It was not a glamorous life like you
may see in the movies. It involved driv-
ing all over the country checking every
little podunk town to scout somebody
who was supposed to be the next Babe
Ruth. He has seen more games than he
can remember.
McAfee was a pitcher who blew his


Steve Knapp



p it l ,r I ,r I .r r .r r ,' I


arm out, so he decided to get into
scouting in 1971. He lived in Indiana
and started working for the St. Louis
Cardinals. He never signed any player.
A scout's job is to find a player and
recommend him to the head scout,
who signs him to a contract. He found
and recommended many players who
made it to the majors.
With so much data available on video
and the Internet, McAfee said the job of
a scout has changed so much. The one
thing that he and other scouts must
see that doesn't show up on video is a
player's heart.
"If they don't have the heart or drive
to become a major leaguer, it is likely
that the team will not invest their time
or money on them," McAfee said.
The 76-year-old McAfee lives in Port
Charlotte with Nancy, his wife of 36
years. He retired from scouting in 2001.
He still has an open phone line with
the owner of the Cardinals. He proudly
showed me a "get well" letter he
received from the owner when McAfee
had a heart operation a few years ago.
McAfee believes that the Cardinals is
the best organization in baseball.
"They treat you like family there.
They have one of the best organiza-
tions in baseball now. They will win the
World Series this year. I promise you
that," said McAfee.
We'll see where they are in October;
just remember you heard it first from
Don McAfee.


PHOTO BY STEVE KNAPP
Don McAfee proudly wears his St. Louis Cardinal baseball jacket with the words "Retired Scout" on
the chest.


GOLF SCORES
All golfscores must be
emailed to golfscores@
sun-herald.com.

* KINGS GATE
GOLF CLUB
* Hole-in-One
June
Richard Eubanik aced
Hole No. 11 from 143
yards using a hybrid. It
was witnessed by Michael
Grizzle, R. E. Lewis and
Richard Shindelar.

* ROTONDA
GOLF &
COUNTRY CLUB
* Scramble
May 27
1.) Jerry Begue, Ray
Kotzian, Robert Bowen,
John Vanzytphen, 34.
2.) Bob Scheeler,
Dave Weinberger,
Andy Stevens, 35.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 4: Bob Scheeler;
Hole No. 7: Bud Angus.
* Scramble
June 3
T-1.) William Tait, Robert
Bowen, John Vanzyt-


phen,BobZimmerman,
35; John German, Carl
Kaltreider, Dave Metcalf,
Richard Berry, 35.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 7: Ed Johnson;
Hole No. 9: John
German.

* TWIN ISLES
COUNTRY CLUB
* Ladies'9-Hole, Low Net
May 29
1.) Mary Collins, 38.
* Ladies'18-Hole
3 Best Balls on Holes
9&18
2 Best Balls on Other Holes
May 29
1.) Ina Bice, Pam
Solinger, Lorrie Ross, 130.
T-2.) Susan Baird,
Monica Lucey, Gail
Puckett, Sue Galvin,
Christine Ricci,
Sandy Lorden, Judy
Vanderweele, 138.
SMen's Day, 1,2,3,
Best Ball
May 31
1.) Ron Sharpless, Al
Boynton, Dick Carr,
Randy Fugate, 115.
2.) Joe Gressert,
Bob Klug, Bill Johnson,


Mike Stow, 124.

* BURNT
STORE GOLF &
ACTIVITY CLUB
* Scramble
May 25
1.) Bill Harding, Carl
Millerschoen, Rick
Kellner, Lynn Hunter.
2.) Jerry Hunter, Phil
Leonard, Raymond Love,
Joyce Punt.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Lee
Plank, Cheetah Currier,
Barbara Mueller, Cheryl
Fogg.
* Scramble
May 27
FLIGHT A: 1.) Bill Story,
Donna Tattar, Mary
Ann and Bob San
Juan. 2.) Bill and Elba
Brandt, Mort and Rhea
Fleishman. 3.) Walter
Cox, Sheryl and Ron
Marker, Joe Eckenroo.
FLIGHT B: 1.)Todd
and Tom Mattas, Paul
Wilson, Jim Powers.
2.) Stan Borchers, Bob
Bottel, Bruce Smith,Tom
Schmidtz. 3.) George and
Pat Folio, Bob Nuckols,
Karen Ritterpusch.


FLIGHT C: 1.) Paula
Allton, Jim Pursley,
Jocelyn Honan, Phil
Leonard. 2.) Bill
Goodson, Rick Kellner,
Wendy Synenberg,
Carole McLean. 3.) Fred
and Maggie Hart, Terry
and Nancy Kelly.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Jerry and Lynn Hunter,
Bob and Janet Wood.
* Scramble
May 28
1.) Bob Paul, Millie
Hierro, Marion Jenkins.
2.) Fred Hart, Maggie Hart,
Bob Wood, Janet Wood.
* Ladies'League
May 29
FLIGHT A: 1.) Babe
Ahrens. 2.) Marianne
Gassner. 3.) Joan Cullen.
FLIGHT B: 1.) Paula Allton.
2.) Donna Tatter. 3.)
Sue Lev.
FLIGHT C: 1.) Sue Leffin-
gwell. 2.) Cheryl Fogg.
3.) Lillian Bloom.
* Men's League
May 29
FLIGHT A: 1.) Ron
Marker. 2.) Victor Smith.
3.) Bernie Punt.
FLIGHT B: 1.) Jim Pursley.
2.) Ron Olsen. 3.)
Bill Coykendall.


JOANN:


FROM PAGE 5

up your computer. One is by purchas-
ing a device such as MyBook byWD
Smartware, but since this is usually con-
nected to your computer, you still need
an offsite, online backup company.
Brian Nadel of Computer World wrote
an article highlighting the top five com-
panies that offer online backup services
for your computer. He lists the pros, cons
and price of each program. When it's
all said and done, the only possession


-..m


people end up most upset about is their
irreplaceable photo memories. As long
as your photos are on your computer,
and your computer is backed up by a
reputable company, you're good! If your
photos are on thumb-drives, DVDs or
CDs, then I suggest you make copies and
send them to someone who will cherish
your photos as much as you do.
The technology out there is mind-
boggling, the choices are many, and any
choice is better than no choice when it
comes to being better prepared!


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*----- *S-----


"I guess there is nothing that will get your
mind off everything like golf I have never been
depressed enough to take up the game, but
they say you get so sore at yourself you forget
to hate your enemies."

-Will Rogers, www.brainyquote.com


Herald Page 15





Wednesday, June 12, 2013


Port Charlotte finishes successful, challenging year


By CHUCK BALLARO
SPORTS WRITER


Hundreds of trophies were lined up
on the first- and third-base lines on the
large field at North County Regional
Park for the ballplayers who took part
in Port Charlotte Little League's season
this year.
And there were many more trophies
than the league expected to give out
when the season began, which con-
tributed to a very challenging, albeit
successful, season.
Port Charlotte Little League ended its
season almost the same way it began,
with a jamboree filled with fun, games,
and a parade of players who were given
the spoils of their labor.
This time, things were less formal,
with the players dressed in shorts on a
hot Saturday morning as they paraded
onto the field to collect their trophies
after posing for countless team photos
taken by parents.
Once the trophies were doled out,
league president Lou Agosto had the
players recite the Pledge of Allegiance,
Katie Vollmer sang the national an-
them, as she did on opening day, and
Roger Gonzalez and Lucas Hernandez
were each given an XBox and big-
screen TV for selling the most raffle
tickets.
"The season was fantastic. We tried
our best and fought and never gave
up," Gonzalez said. "We supported our
team; we supported everybody."
There was much to be proud of.
The minor-league Cardinals finished


4


HERALD PHOTOS BY CHUCK BALLARO
The major league Red Sox pose with their trophies during the Port Charlotte Little League closing
ceremonies at North County Regional Park on May 19.


second in a big tournament in Fort
Myers before winning their league,
while the Red Sox took the major-
league title and the Yankees captured
juniors, beating a team from Fort
Myers.
Most important, teams grew together
and improved every game, even if the
scoreboard didn't always reflect it.
"It was a good year. We had struggles
because we had a lot of young kids,


but they had fun and great attitudes,"
minor-league coach Scott Dolittle said.
"Hopefully, we'll keep the kids we have
and be much more competitive next year."
But there were also challenges.
Agosto talked about the ones the
league faced as a result of bringing an
entire league into the fold.
After drawing more players than the
league had in years at the start, the
league got a sudden influx of 50 players


from Murdock, which had folded its Cal
Ripken program.
Port Charlotte Little League took
them in, forcing the league, which had
already played a month of its regular
season, to completely redo its schedule.
This created stress for families, which
had made plans to see their kids play,
and now had to change things around
themselves.
For Agosto, who has run the league
for 14 years, it was a no-brainer
whether to let them in.
"There's no way we're going to turn
down any kids. We worked it out,
brought them in, and they played from
the third week of March," Agosto said.
"We're happy to have them; we think it
will help the league."
The merger made sense, Agosto said,
since many of these kids go to school
together, but for some reason weren't
eligible to play in the same league.
Agosto said he got great help from
the county, which allowed him to hold
the closing ceremony at North Regional
while a new concession stand was
being built at Harold Avenue, especially
since it will be another park for the
league to play at.
"We have a good league. We've had
a good league for 37 years. We've had
good leadership. Because of that and
the board, the parents and the kids,
it's made the league what it is today,"
Agosto said.
All Star season starts next month with
the 9-10, 10-11 and 11-12 squads. Port
Charlotte won't field a "Nine Strong"
team this month.


Melanie and Trey Maugeri collect their trophies during the
Port Charlotte Little League closing ceremonies at North
County Regional Park on May 19.


Terri Sommers gets the Rays Grapefruit team together for a team
photo during the Port Charlotte Little League closing ceremonies at
North County Regional Park on May 19.


Port Charlotte Little League president Lou Agosto speaks during!
the Port Charlotte Little League closing ceremonies at North
County Regional Park on May 19.


Katie Vollmer sings the national anthem during the Port Charlotte Little League closing ceremo-
nies at North County Regional Park on May 19.


Trophies are lined up down the first base line, ready to be collected during the Port Charlotte
Little League closing ceremonies at North County Regional Park on May 19.


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INSIDE



T.\ .I. ()I CONII.NI1,


Father's Day .....
Editor's insights .
Business news\ ...
4(0 Years A .o ......
(Olf scor-es ......
(o0IMnitlitv Beat.


..... l, 8-1f

. . -


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SFind us on
; Facebook


UPCOMING EVENT 1
IN PUNTA GORDA.


EDITOR'S INSIGHTS


lIN IA (()RI)A


Pamela Staik

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Big Crush celebrated

anniversary in a big wva


Donnell Bates


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phh.tlah I 1 11 f rI
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HEP-LD PH.:,T".,S B. DClllljELL B-TES
Lucky Jill McCrory was there at the right time
to have her picture taken with Ezra Huleatt,
lead singer of the band Black Taxi, before the
party started.


Janie and Steve Duke came down to the Celtic
Ray on June 7 to help Big Crush Distribution
celebrate its fourth anniversary.


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SEE MORE PHOTOS P 14


Sara and Rich Kuhar, friends of Nick Nemec,
helped celebrate the Big Crush Distribution
anniversary party on June 7.


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:'r., ,i, .il. June 12, 2013


Chamber fun heats up summer


Traveling egg


gets a makeover,


goes for a run


Having fun in and around
Charlotte County is just one
of the many charms of being a
member of the Punta Gorda Chamber
of Commerce.
Longwei's dragon egg has had quite
an eggs-hausting week. It took part in
the Foot Landing's Wednesday night
pub run/walk recently, but somehow
got sidetracked at the Celtic Ray. Go
figure.
This was hot on the heels of its ap-
pearance at Charlotte Regional Medical
Center's Hospital Week, where the egg
appears to have undergone a complete
face lift. Check out our photos accom-
panying this column, and be sure to
"like" the chamber's Facebook site to
see more images from its travels. What
do you think?
On the chamber networking front,
if you missed this morning's (June 12)
early start at Edison State College,
Charlotte Campus, consider attending
our next Business After Hours meet-
ing. It starts at 5:30 p.m. June 18 at the
Charlotte Memorial Funeral Home and
Cemetery, located off Indian Springs
Cemetery Road. I can assure you it will
not be a somber affair.
Be sure to reserve a spot at this net-
working event by calling the chamber
office at 941-639-3720. New members
are always welcome.
For all other upcoming events, visit
the chamber's website, www.punta
gordachamber.com, and don't forget,
with one simple click, you can register
for our weekly e-newsletter, "The
Friday Facts," so you'll never be out of
the loop again.

Golf scramble benefits
Octagon
On June 22, the Punta Gorda


John R. Wright is president of the
Punta Gorda Chamber ofCommerce.
Send your emails tojrwright@
puntagorda-chamber.com.


Chamber has teamed up with St.
Andrews South Golf Club for the an-
nual Octagon Wildlife Fundraiser the
Summer Safari Golf Scramble.
The registration fee is $75, which in-
cludes green fees, cart, breakfast, lunch
and prizes. Did we mention that $50 of
the fee is permitted as a tax deduction?
To make your reservations, call
941-639-5261, ext. 3. Registration starts
at 7:30 a.m., with a shotgun start at
8:30 a.m. The game is open to men and
women of all abilities.
If you have not been to Octagon
Wildlife Sanctuary recently, make it
a point to revisit soon. It is truly a
hidden gem, where you'll see once
abused wildlife living a new life they so
richly deserve. Lauri Caron's passion
in looking after these animals is truly
addictive.
Visit www.octagonwildlife.org for the
sanctuary's hours, directions to the site
and all the details of the center. Thank
you, St. Andrews, for allowing this
much-needed fundraiser to take place
each year. It's a blast.

Treasure hunt by car July 13
Following the success of the Punta
Gorda Chamber of Commerce's first
Car Treasure Hunt, we have made plans
for a second one.
The date is set for July 13, with a start
time of 10:30 a.m. We wanted to avoid
the afternoon heat, so Saturday was


Members of the Punta Gorda Chamber of Commerce gathered at Charlotte Regional Medical
Center, the new location of the Arts & Humanities Council of Charlotte County's Art in Public
Places program.


deemed as a good day to cause may-
hem once again in Punta Gorda.
The admission fee will now be $50
per car, and the event will end at a
location where you will be able to
purchase food and beverages.
All you will need is a vehicle, a smart
phone for mailing pictures and a few
dollars to spend while on the hunt. Last
time out, teams dressed up and really
got into the spirit, so let your inhibi-
tions loose. You can also register online
and call the chamber office to register
your car.

Wine & Jazz Fest tickets
selling fast
Tickets for the February 2014 Wine
& Jazz Festival have been selling like
hot cakes, as people from around the
country have been securing their VIP
and premium-level seats. At the time
of writing, all VIP tickets have been
sold out, so now is the time to visit the
festival page on the chamber's website.
Here, you can review both the great art-
ists who will be performing and check
out ticket availability before it is too
late to grab the remaining premium-
level tickets.
We are thrilled to be hosting Gerald
Albright, Richard Elliott, Mindi Abair
and Norman Brown on Feb. 22, 2014.
Don't miss out, as this event continues
to attract folks from around the globe
and paints Punta Gorda in a very posi-
tive light to future entrepreneurs and
investors.


TRWI


PHOTOS PROVIDED


It appears the traveling egg got a full
makeover and face lift during a recent trip
to Charlotte Regional Medical Center during
Hospital Week.


The traveling dragon egg made its way to
the Foot Landing at the Herald Court Centre
recently for a Wednesday night pub run/walk.
Here, the egg looks like it's ready to make
a new personal record, as well as enjoy a
celebratory pint at the Celtic Ray, the ending
location of the weekly event.


We Install and Service Your Residential and
Commercial Air Conditioning and Heating
Units With Honesty & Reliability


A ribbon-cutting ceremony was held recently for Serendipity Salon & Spa, which moved to 133 W.
Marion Ave. The event was attended by members of the Punta Gorda Chamber of Commerce.
cooo


Herald Page 3


Its I lard I...S:,q..% A Inm,.'"










Charlotte Regional joins




Art in Public Places program


C.' iinti, litil .si'i0/,',: s .(lth,' 1/'( (_' .5 )(it
(1and m.11hratio. fo ; t/h, hospital joinhIin,. thi'
Co i utl;/sl Au ii Pnlublic Placcs piroiram.


C I 1I,,th_ t(' F i(,',111/1 1\ h Cdi l .(.'n,_lt(,_'.'i ;,( -/ a ii' ,ll-cuittill" ...- n;//
list (ldispl/l sit/'.s / for t/,' Ait.s HIu/manities Co ,incil of Cihailott'
T/. first artistt to b1)e lisplal / (l (t t' //ho.spital i.s Barbara Albin.


HEP-LD PH:-.,T-.S B, BETS, \VILLI-I 1S


Jose Morillo, Charlotte Regional Medical Center's CEO, and featured artist Barbara Albin had the
honor of snipping the ribbon during a celebration June 5 for the hospital becoming the latest
location of the Arts & Humanities Council of Charlotte County's Art in Public Places program.
Standing close by are council president-elect Don McCormick and executive director Judy
Malbuisson. City Councilmen Tom Cavanaugh is also shown holding the ribbon, which is backed
by a crowd of supporters celebrating the official opening of the one-woman show.

I BIG CRUSH CELEBRATES FOURTH ANNIVERSARY


Local artist Barbara Albin takes a moment
to look over the Charlotte Regional Medical
Center main lobby wall where her art now
hangs as part of the Arts & Humanities Council
of Charlotte County's Art in Public Places
exhibit.


Melissa Sanders, director of marketing for
Charlotte Regional Medical Center, joins Sun
employee Bibi Gafoor and Kelly Riley, the
hospital's marketing manager, during the Art
in Public Places reception at Charlotte Regional
Medical Center.


Donnell Bates


i, Ir i, I ., i llr ite, rr
/m ine r ll, ..;re..i i r '

LEFT: Christa Callaghan parties with Zombie
University's mascot "Nom, the Dirty Zom"
during the party at the Celtic Ray June 7.


LEFT: Gathering for
a photo with Nick
Nemec, second
from the left, are
friends and family
at Big Crush Distri-
bution's party.

RIGHT: New York
band Black Taxi
performs for
nearly 200 people
at the fourth anni-
versary celebra-
tion for Big Crush
Distribution at the
Celtic Ray.


Golf


627-5393
4949 Tamiami Trail (U.S. 41) Port Charlotte
OPEN 10am 11pm 7 Days A Week
VALID EVERYDAY I.C'T -IL Li, IITH *.11 C'THE P F'I- CC.ulI .T


Looking forward
to a great night of
music and fun at the
Celtic Ray for Big
Crush Distribution's
fourth anniversary
celebration are Scott
Jackson, Connie
Gustaf, Michael Lake
and Dawn Anthony.


HEP-LD PH'.,T-.S B, DC'l.IIIELL B-TES
Celtic Ray owner Kevin Doyle poses for
a photo with Laura Rebol during the
celebration.

LEFT: Longtime friends of the Nemec
family, Froan and John Sheridan, pose
with Carrie Nemec at the anniversary
celebration for Big Crush Distribution.
LEFT: Hitting
the stage at
7:30 p.m. and
kicking off the
party for
Big Crush
Distribution
is local band
Zombie
University.


Fish Cove Adventure


c w


1. lp- - -


I',r' I





:'r., ,i, .il.1 June 12, 2013


FROM THE LEFT: A Popeye the Sailor poster is one of the many collectibles Claudia Thomas has lining Harborwalk Scoops & Bites. The business also sell a wide assortment of hard-to-find sodas that
still use the original formula. Old-fashioned advertising signs adorn the walls of their shop, too.





'Ice cream with a view'




voted best in Punta Gorda


Claudia and Ron Thomas love ice
cream. They also love people.
Combine these two important
ingredients, add a touch of the mag-
nificent view of Charlotte Harbor and
you have a winning recipe. And that
is why their restaurant, Harborwalk
Scoops & Bites, recently received the
TripAdvisor Certificate of Excellence
award. An honor indeed, since only
the top-performing 10 percent of
businesses listed receives it.
To qualify for the award, a busi-
ness must be listed on TripAdvisor
for the past year and obtain a certain
number of reviews that are rated a
consistent four out of five by travel-
ers, according to TripAdvisor.
"This is a big deal for us," Ron
Thomas said. "We were voted the No.
1 restaurant out of 75 in Punta Gorda.
We felt really honored and excited.
Being on TripAdvisor is a huge plus.
Online reviews are big, everything
from restaurants, to hotels, to things
to do. People come in here, cell phone
in hand, saying that they found us
online and they stopped because we
had excellent ratings."
The couple opened their doors 3
years ago and call their establishment
"Ice cream with a view." They have a
simple, but very effective, way of con-
ducting their business sell a good
product, greet people with a smile
and treat them like family. So far, that
combination has reaped benefits. The
couple has built a loyal clientele base
who keeps returning.
"Our No. 1 market, believe it or not,
are grandparents," he said. "They
bring in their grandkids after a day
of fishing, bicycling or a day at the
beach to grab some ice cream and
relax. It's a nice place to congregate
for them."
But it is not only the friendly,
family-style atmosphere that keeps
bringing people back to Scoops &
Bites it's the delicious ice cream.
The couple sells Blue Bell, the third
best-selling ice cream in the U.S. Blue
Bell, a Texas-based company, opened
a distribution center in Punta Gorda
about 5 years ago.
"We met with Mike Forse, the
plant's general manager, and he was
really nice," Ron Thomas said. "You
could tell that this is what they love
to do. We carry 30 flavors of Blue Bell.


We also have some light food, like hot
dogs and chips."
If a customer is in the mood for
something refreshing to drink, they
can choose from 24 varieties of soda.
Although they stock the traditional
Coke, Diet Coke, etc., they have nu-
merous brands and flavors that can-
not be found elsewhere, like Moxie,
Foxon Park, Nehi and Dad's Root Beer.
Chicago native Barry Gelfand, who
retired from Retro Soda, introduced
the owners to the more than 400 dif-
ferent types of soda that his company
carried.
"Most have the original formulas,"
Gelfand said.
Ron Thomas said that the secret is
using sugar cane, not corn syrup, and
that makes a world of difference in
the taste.
Although they like to think of
themselves as a traditional ice cream
parlor, Claudia Thomas said that she
likes colors to brighten up the store.
"I have collected ice cream and
soda fountain memorabilia through
the years," she said. "It adds a touch
of nostalgia."
With their third anniversary com-
ing up on June 22, the shop will have
contests, competitions and children's
activities to celebrate the event. There
will be fast passes for p-registered
customers, T-shirts and a fundraiser
scheduled as well. A silent auction,
with items donated by local busi-
nesses, will be held, as will the "Ice
Cream with a View" photo contest.
For the photo contest, camera bugs
can take their favorite picture of at
least one person enjoying Harbor
Walk Scoops & Bites' ice cream with
either Laishley Park or their store
in the background. People can vote
that day by putting a quarter in a cup
below their favorite shot. All funds
raised will be given to the Charlotte
County Special Olympics. The dead-
line for photos is June 17. The winner


Claudia and Ron Thomas opened their business, Harborwalk Scoops & Bites, 3 years ago and
feature more than 30 flavors of Blue Bell ice cream.


receives a $20 gift certificate from
Scoops & Bites.
"My wife and I and our dedicated
employee, Chanler Croteau, realize
that it's all about the people," Ron
Thomas said. "We like to give back


to the community. It's also nice to be
recognized and know you are doing
well."
For more information and a list
of the June 22 activities, visit www.
scoopsandbites.com.


Herald Page 5









Celebrate veterans


at Fishermen's Village June 14


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Purple House a collection
site for donation drives
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Leslee Peth




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FILE PH.I T-..


The staff at the Purple House are happy to be part of two donation drives. Drop off school
supplies for the victims in Moore, Ok., and shoes for the Sunrise Kiwanis Shoes for Kids project at
312 Sullivan St., Punta Gorda.


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D EALS STEALS


. I4 l


oNE CO#kA 0
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IN FLORIDA


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Come Enjoy

FATHERS DAY
With Us Sunday 6/16/13
All Dads Coffee or Soft Drinks FREE
with purchase of a meal including
the Daily Specials for that day
Happy Hour 4PM Close
Located at Burnt Store Plaza
s 3941 TamiamiTrail
Punta Gorda
Al 11 S. and Burnt Store Rd.
941-575-2757
www.BurnitStoreGrille.coin
See us on Facebook


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Ln.,,I ,-- l Per : uupon Per Perion
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941- R Punta Gorda I
941-639-BEER (2337) (corner or U.S41 8 Malnon ave.)


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Don t Forget to Cthec Out




GO TODAY



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UNE ESPPERS
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Herald Page 7


FROM THE ARCHIVES



Do you remember when?


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June 14 is Flag Day
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Janine Smith








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Cooper Recreation Center
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American Legion awards
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Punta Gorda
A Eceipts fiom -IiI e o 4 d


I GOLF SCORES


All golf scores must be emailed to golf-
scores@sun-herald.com.

* BURNT STORE GOLF &
ACTIVITY CLUB
Scramble, May 25
1.) Bill Harding, Carl Millerschoen, Rick Kellner, Lynn
Hunter.
2.) Jerry Hunter, Phil Leonard, Raymond Love, Joyce
Punt.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Lee Plank, Cheetah Currier, Barbara
Mueller, Cheryl Fogg.
Scramble, May 27
FLIGHT A: 1.) Bill Story, Donna Tattar, Mary Ann and
Bob San Juan. 2.) Bill and Elba Brandt, Mort and Rhea
Fleishman. 3.) Walter Cox, Sheryl and Ron Marker, Joe
Eckenroo.
FLIGHT B: 1.) Todd and Tom Mattas, Paul Wilson, Jim
Powers. 2.) Stan Borchers, Bob Bottel, Bruce Smith, Tom


Schmidtz. 3.) George and Pat Folio, Bob Nuckols, Karen
Ritterpusch.
FLIGHT C: 1.) Paula Allton, Jim Pursley, Jocelyn Honan,
Phil Leonard. 2.) Bill Goodson, Rick Kellner, Wendy
Synenberg, Carole McLean. 3.) Fred and Maggie Hart, Terry
and Nancy Kelly.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN: Jerry and Lynn Hunter, Bob and
Janet Wood.
Scramble, May 28
1.) Bob Paul, Millie Hierro, Marion Jenkins. 2.) Fred Hart,
Maggie Hart, Bob Wood, Janet Wood.
Ladies' League, May 29
FLIGHT A: 1.) Babe Ahrens. 2.) Marianne Gassner. 3.)
Joan Cullen.
FLIGHT B: 1.) Paula Allton. 2.) Donna Tatter. 3.) Sue Lev.
FLIGHT C: 1.) Sue Leffingwell. 2.) Cheryl Fogg. 3.) Lillian
Bloom.
Men's League, May 29
FLIGHT A: 1.) Ron Marker. 2.) Victor Smith. 3.) Bernie
Punt.


FLIGHT B: 1.) Jim Pursley. 2.) Ron Olsen. 3.) Bill
Coykendall.

* KINGS GATE GOLF CLUB
Hole-in-One, June 1
Richard Eubanik aced Hole No. 11 from 143 yards using
a hybrid. It was witnessed by Michael Grizzle, R. E. Lewis
and Richard Shindelar.

* ROTONDA GOLF & COUNTRY
CLUB
Scramble, May 27
1.) Jerry Begue, Ray Kotzian, Robert Bowen, John
Vanzytphen, 34.
2.) Bob Scheeler, Dave Weinberger, Andy Stevens, 35.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Hole No. 4: Bob Scheeler; Hole No.
7: Bud Angus.
Scramble, June 3
T-1.) William Tait, Robert Bowen, John Vanzytphen,


Bob Zimmerman, 35; John German, Carl Kaltreider, Dave
Metcalf, Richard Berry, 35.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Hole No. 7: Ed Johnson; Hole No. 9:
John German. 2X3

* TWIN ISLES COUNTRY CLUB
Ladies'9-Hole, Low Net, May 29
1.) Mary Collins, 38.
Ladies'18-Hole
3 Best Balls on Holes 9 & 18
2 Best Balls on Other Holes, May 29
1.) Ina Bice, Pam Solinger, Lorrie Ross, 130.
T-2.) Susan Baird, Monica Lucey, Gail Puckett, Sue
Galvin, Christine Ricci, Sandy Lorden, Judy Vanderweele,
138.
Men's Day, 1, 2, 3, Best Ball, May 31
1.) Ron Sharpless, Al Boynton, Dick Carr, Randy Fugate,
115.
2.) Joe Gressert, Bob Klug, Bill Johnson, Mike Stow, 124.


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program
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Tom Frame named
to zoning board
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:'\., ,i ,i.,1 June 12, 2013





Herald Page 9


COMMU N ITY

I A I IN PINtIA (i()RIKD)A




Steve Knapp



I l o, Ihh t i, Ifil, ,,


ON THE COVER:
HEP"LD PH'-.,T,:. B. STE.E KII-PP
After winning the Port Charlotte Minors Little
League Championship, Kevin Lockett and son
Koen celebrate.


Kevin Lockett:




they call him'Coach'


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HERALD PHOTO
BY GORDON BOWER
Superdad Brian Helgemo
enjoys some family time with
wife Bonnie and sons Oliver
S". and Jack.









Brian Helgemo:




a successful dad finds the time


HERALD PH-)T,-: B. STEEL E KIj-PP
The Locketts are one busy family. This photo was taken after father and coach Kevin Lockett
passed out uniforms to his all-star players, including son Koen. Son Kameron, a 2013 graduate of
Charlotte High School, was on his way to a friend's house. Wife Tanyah joined the boys on the way


to taking daughter Taylor to dance practice.
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rian Helgemo, husband of Bonnie
and father of Jack, 7, and Oliver,
4, may have obtained his college
degree in psychology, but that hasn't
stopped him from developing a strong
business sense, the most acute being
an uncanny ability to balance a blos-
soming real estate career with the de-
mands of an active family and a couple
of time-eating hobbies.
He and Bonnie moved here from Fort
Lauderdale when he accepted a job
in sales and marketing at the old St.
Joseph's Hospital, followed by a transi-
tion to real estate at Five Star Realty.
Real estate is a labor-intensive oc-
cupation, and a successful agent looks
at a 40-hour work week as a vacation.
"We're growing," he said, referring
to the 50 to 90 listings he normally
manages. "I've been here 11 years, and
it's just grown to a high volume. I have
three administrative assistants, an
office manager, Bonnie, and a business
coach."
He still puts in hours that would
break a normal man even though team
members free him up to focus on
clients.
"It's more than a full-time job; that's
for sure," he said. "Having a team set


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up helps a lot. I recently added a buyer
specialist to the team, and that really
conserves my time.
"I still probably average 60 hours, but
I'm not at the office for 60 hours. When
people want a real estate agent, they
want him immediately," Helgemo said.
Since psychology wasn't of much use,
he's not sure where his business and
time management acumen came from,
attributing it mostly to trial and error.
Whatever the source, it frees him up for
time to attend to his favorite duty -
being a proper dad to two active little
boys.
"I've been their teams' assistant
soccer coach for the last five seasons,"
Helgemo said. "The kids do both spring
and fall. Practices are two nights a
week, there's a game once a week. It
forces me to be really good at time
management."


ON THE COVER:


HERALD PHOTO BY GORDON BOWER


Brian Helgemo recently purchased a triathlon bike and is in serious training to compete in a
competition later in the year. In the background, another indulgence he somehow finds time for
- tending the lush landscape he maintains at his house in Burnt Store Isles.


At home, they practice soccer and
baseball in the yard or in the vacant
lot across the street. They also spend
time bicycling, hanging out in the pool
and taking frequent overnight or longer
trips on his 40-foot boat, another
source of family fun. Upcoming family
activities include a hiking trip in the
mountains and a whitewater rafting
expedition. All this activity is rooted in
his approach to child-raising.
"I stay very involved with them," he
said. "I want to be strict and consistent,
and I was brought up strict with natural
consequences. You reinforce the nega-
tive and the positive when it happens,
and you need to spend time with them
to do that."
If you are still not convinced
Helgemo is a time-management
wizard, consider this. He also indulges
in two passions, either one of which
would eat up all of a normal working
dad's free time. One is visible from the
street a lavishly planted landscape
that has more plants than four or five
houses combined.
"A lot of the free time I have I spend
in the yard," he said. "I do all the land-
scaping and pruning; I really enjoy it."
The second is almost beyond


comprehension. An aspiring triathlete,
he trains in the South County Regional
Park pool and on his Qunitana Roo
carbon-fiber triathlon bike. He can
frequently be seen running in his Burnt
Store Isles neighborhood, sometimes
accompanied by son Jack on a bike. He
also has a personal trainer who works
him out several days a week during his
lunch hour. He is on schedule to do a
triathlon this year.
"It's a new indulgence," he said of
taking up the triathlon, "I've had a
trainer and have been running for 5
years. I just got back into biking in
December in order to take up the
triathlon. I also hope to do a marathon
by the end of the year, but I'm not all
in yet."
The boys are too young to assess how
their dad is doing in the child-raising
department, but Bonnie, with him at
home and the office, is perfectly biased
to comment. Like everybody else who
knows Brian, she is impressed by how
much dad time he manages.
She said, "He's a great dad; some-
times he's more involved with them
than I am. He always comes home for
dinner. When he does run late, the kids
don't even want to eat."


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THRIFT STORES
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Open: Mon.- Sat. 9am 5pm


:1\, ,1,,, ,.1. June 12, 2013











The Knapp family:





the best decision of our lives


Edito, s norti TIlte lollon'i, g
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Steve Knapp







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ON THE COVER:
PH IT-:. PPi'.,ICDED B.


STE.E K|ljPP


After Toya's photo shoot at Fort Myers
Beach, the Knapp family posed for a
family photo. From the top is Nikki,
Marianne, Steve and Toya.


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Herald Page 11


RIGHT: Queen LaBeefa, also known as Darren
Hendricks, ties for first place in the fashion
show that was held after the run.


Red-dressed runners dazzle Punta Gorda

The Foot Landing at the Herald Court Centre in Punta Gorda sponsored a Red Dress Fun Run & Walk,
which encouraged participants -female and male to put on their best red dress and take to the streets
on the morning of June 8. The event was free, and donations were accepted for the store's 1, 2, 3, Run foundation,
which supports and promotes fitness for school age students in Punta Gorda.


Marti Stetter went as far as dying her hair red
for the event.


Ed Gillen struts his stuff down the red carpet
during the fashion show competition following
the Red Dress Run & Walk.


Betsy Williams


Betsy Williams is a freelance
photographer. Contact her at
photobwl7@gmail.com.

ON THE COVER:
HERALD PHOTO BY BETSY WILLIAMS
After running the Red Dress Fun Run &Walk,
4-year-old Trevor Steffen ties for first place in
the Fashion Show competition.

RIGHT: SJ Nieusma, Kathee Menosky and Gail
Marinari warmed up for the Red Dress Fun Run
& Walk by doing handstands. It must have paid
off because they were among the first group of
runners to return from the run.


ABOVE: New to the sport of running, Zachary
Russell, 15, donned a long red dress, a bow on
his cap and took the diva name"Wanda Ful"for
the Red Dress Fun Run &Walk.


Kevin Burckley, who participated in the Red
Dress Fun Run & Walk under the diva name of
"Cinnamon" shows off his ensemble on the red
carpet following the June 8 event.


A group of women near the finish line during the Red Dress Fun Run & Walk.


:'r., ,i, i.1 June 12, 2013











Children Dig





into Reading





at the library


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System, developed the program-.. ., basing
it on a .collection of illustrated picture

Ils and accompanying Cs, l r I .11 r. 1.incor-.1
p rI ngll Ira s of a ll, ._ types. .l l1 .l ,.-
l hl. lulll,. 5 ,.l,.l m i \. l, l rh,. I V1 In111 .-'
pl.l's ,.d .11 ll I'ul. (, ,,.I., L rl.ly
424 W. Henry St.
Program director Sylvia Kennedy, rep-
resenting the Charlotte County Library
System, developed the program, basing
it on a collection of illustrated picture
books and accompanying CDs, incor-
porating pirates of all types.
"Children's books are so different
now," said librarian Alison Layne.
"Almost all of them have accompany-
ing CDs with sound effects, animated
readings of the text and video."
Participating children are required to
read 20 minutes each day, a task that
is verified by their parents or guard-
ians. On this day, the 28 participants
also listed six books on their reading
log, which they took home with them.
Other take-home items included trea-
sure, including doubloons of silver, gold
and copper all with chocolate inside.
The kids tucked all their paraphernalia
from the summer reading program into
special carrier bags, illustrated with the
Dig into Reading theme.
"Parents will find this kind of pro-
gram an easy way for reluctant read-
ers to find fun in reading," said Ann
Sanford, a volunteer with Deep Creek
Elementary School's library. She as-
sisted Kennedy with the June 5 program
and made sure each child filled out six
spaces on their reading log, signed off
on it and tucked it in their bag.
"An additional benefit is that pro-
grams like this provide the quality


Joanne Johnston


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r;;.. n-s.ir.r.a tra"


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liu piugiadil.
"Watch out Somalia," she joked.
"New, young American pirates being
trained in the library in Punta Gorda
will be hunting you down and will take
you out. I'm glad the program has such
a positive orientation." She added,
"They are learning to be pirates of good
works, not thieves."
Of course, the kids had fun, too.
"I liked learning how to say, 'Gaaaar,"'
said Gabriel Thompson, one of the
most enthusiastic pirates left in the
care of the library.
The Dig into Reading summer
program continues today, with a one-
hour session scheduled at 3 p.m. Other
sessions are set for the same time on
June 19 and June 26.
"These kids are the readers of today
and tomorrow," Layne said. "Without
children, parents and retirees, the
Punta Gorda Library would be empty
of people, empty of life. We need each
other to build intelligence, taste and
just plain fun via books in any form
they appear."
For more information, call the Punta
Gorda Library at 941-833-5480, visit
the Charlotte County System Library's
website at www.charlottecountyfl.
com/Library or find the Punta Gorda
Library's Facebook page. Information
about the middle, high school and
adult literacy programs, some concur-
rent with the children's program, are
also on the website.


Tristen and Joshua Sedore were among the
Shane and Eisley Kiburz and mother Monica fiercest pirates at the Dig into Books program
pose for a photo after the June 5 summer at the Punta Gorda Library on June 5. Mother
reading program at the Punta Gorda Library. Tammy said, "I haven't ever seen them so
"We danced the Chicken Dance and we sang excited at a library program. They can't wait to
and we even read books,' Shane said. tell me all about it:'


"An additional benefit is that programs
like this provide the quality childcare and instruction
that schools provide every day."

Ann Sanford,
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*I* 6





:'\ ,i, .i.11 June 12, 2013


VPK students graduate




from Good Shepherd


Good Shepherd Day School held its 2013 VPK graduation ceremony June 4
inside the Church of the Good Shepherd, an Episcopal church located at West Henry Street in Punta Gorda.


RIGHT: The
first of the
Good Shepherd
Day School
VPK gradu-
ates to walk
down the aisle
was Shanelle
Bass, who was
followed by 44
more 4- and
5-year-old
students.


LEFT: From the top row of
the risers, Zion Rodriguez
and Mason Whitesides could
easily see and wave to family
and friends attending their
VPK graduation for Good
Shepherd Day School.


After receiving her diploma, Roxy Getter found
it useful to spot family and friends in the
Church of the Good Shepherd.


ABOVE: Kylee Hutchinson adjusts her
cap just before leaving her classroom
to head into the Church of the Good
Shepherd for the school's
VPK graduation ceremony.


RIGHT: Hands held
out, Cody Murphy
sings "Jesus Loves Me"
during the gradu-
ation ceremony for
VPK students at Good
Shepherd Day School.


After the Good Shepherd Day School VPK graduation
ceremony, all were invited into the meeting hall for
cake, cookies and photos. Sharing in the fun, 5-year-
old Ava Hall joins 4-year-old Hanna, her sister and
proud graduate, for photos.
ABOVE: Mareana
Dumont uses her fingers
to securely carry her
diploma across the
alter area where 45 VPK
students from Good
Shepherd Day School
were presented with
their diplomas.
LEFT: Ashley LeBlanc
gives son Logan
Handlon a congratula-
tory kiss seconds after
he accepted his 2013
VPK diploma from Good
Shepherd Day School.

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Herald Page 13







HERALD PHOTOS
BY BETSY WILLIAMS
With 45 students
graduating from the
Good Shepherd Day
School VPK program,
not all would fit on
the risers set up in
the sanctuary at the
Church of the Good
Shepherd in Punta
Gorda.










Campers learn at'Kingdom Rock' during VBS


Eatlt.sidc Bapttist Chr 'i. 6 220 Gof' Co'u_ Blivd.. Puint 'Gorda. trii. ('rj -,d' thicir place
4,f'/ i, /iis/ t into _.t/ (, xtC i .lJ (I'i/.1 ll n ('. ll'1I71L I 4(i cationi Bib/l, /s ool'h, / camp call d.
Ki (WO. .(BCk. K'/ i K// Stand .St'o('.;,f f Go C (,'. Th/C' cu_ ip aw/ fio ;,. i .?-.


Sue Paquin



',i' 'pi,h tl I ,lh I, ,l I rr t ii
,lll~imll h ,tl hl 'lll l *ltlill i, ,itf


HERALD PHi-)Ti)S
B'' SLIE P-C''IIII
Preschoolers
Destiny Gonzalez,
Kyla Jackson, Meah
Cope and Jonathan
Lugo build a wall
out of empty boxes
during vacation
Bible school.


Stephanie Durrcan is led by her team members
in one of the team games held during Eastside
Baptist Church's vacation Bible school.




RIGHT:
A blind-


Stacey Gridley helps Kyesha Harris, 10, place
a tag embossed with a Bible verse on her
necklace. A different tag was earned daily for
knowing that day's Bible verse, providing a
keepsake for the attendee.


The boxes came down much quicker than they went up with the help of preschoolers Waylyn Goff,
Destiny Gonzalez, Kyla Jackson, Meah Cope, Aaric Gridley and Jonathan Lugo.
1. i-; -IIC


Pastor Cliff Watt explains to the children about
the power of prayer by reciting a parable from
the Bible.


Isis Hutchens knocks the ball off the pail on the
first try with the help of her teammates Gabi
Pereira, Olivia Beverly and Cailyn Mowry.


ABOVE: Destiny
Wolfgang, 11, and
Kirsten Dillow, 10, enjoy
some snacks at the
vacation Bible school.










LEFT: Rita Beverly,
who went by the
name"Lady Rita"
during Eastside Baptist
Church's vacation Bible
school, performs a skit
for the audience.


Ir*'. [I





Herald Page 15


HERALD PHOTOS
BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Wading the waters
off the shoreline of
Ponce de Leon Park
was just one of the
activities of the Wet
'n'Wild ECO Week
Nature Camp put
on by the Charlotte
Harbor Environmental
Center. The wading
expedition was led by
Chris Salmonsen, who
took the campers into
waste-deep waters to
collect sea creatures
that the group later
released after careful
viewing on the shore.



Campers get Wet'n' Wild on wading trip

Children participating in the Charlotte Harbor Environmental Center's Wet 'n' Wild
ECO Week Nature Camp took afield trip to Ponce de Leon Park in Punta Gorda
to view some of the creatures that call the harbor home. The camp took place May 28-31.


RIGHT: Kasha
BetsyWilliams Stewart, 14,
uses one of the
viewers to get
a closer look at
the speckled
sea trout.


' -
^A


RIGHT: Lucas Wagstaff,
9, and naturalist Chris
Salmonsen examine a
crab still in its shell.

LEFT: All sorts of sea
creatures were found,
brought to shore to get
a closer look and then
promptly released back
into the water off the
shoreline of Ponce de
Leon Park during the
Wet'n'Wild ECO Week
Nature Camp.


ABOVE:
lizabeth
Wagstaff, 9, gets
a really close
look at a tiny
shrimp that was
brought in from
the waters.


LEFT: Dylan Caparo,
15, was proud of
the hermit crab he
found during the
wading trip.


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:'r., ,i, i.1 June 12, 2013


I,
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HEP-LD PH-:.T,:.S B. SLIE P-:'LIIIl
FRM THE LEFT: Hallways at Peace River Baptist Church were decorated with neon paint and black lights, adding a bright glow to friends Kassia Poplawski, Samantha Klotzbach and Kasyn Carlton.
Delaney Carlton and Kaylee Stites interact with the music played during the event. "Big D,' also known as Jim Reuter, and Roy Parsons "Hetor the Protector" stay in character while on stage.
Gabi Ballina, Taylor Seifferlein and Tru Ward sing along with the other VBS campers.



VBS campers take


beach approach to religious camp

P ce,( rBirr Baptist Cho urchl /17(/ it s silllinc I ction Bib/ h .,o_'ol, cac111d1 I.Snl Bc ii B./I, VBS.
.)ro .1 Juin_ 2-S' at ti,_' cltirc/l .sit_ locltd (it 47' Bc'rnI St.. Pu inta G(or a. Tic' cltiurci lwl tri.s Jf. /I,(1'
iit,, (I 1)_'01C .s' C I. _, ,/c)t uit/i lifi- tI'(ir 'Hoct or ti(o Pro tcct,-" and11 Bcac/cinlbcr" B b."


Sue Paquin






LEFT: Terri Smith, program director for Peace
River Baptist Church's vacation Bible school,
holds up the bowl of goldfish and instructs the
audience to guess how many were in it.


Barbara Voisinet sits with some of the children prior to the start of the program during Peace
River Baptist Church's vacation Bible school. In front is Cassie Prokopiak, 6, and in back are
Vanessa Prokopiak, 8, Anna Lisa Skupin, 4, her big sister Charotte, 7, and Delaney Carlton, 6.


During Peace River Baptist Church's vacation Bible school, a group sings along during the
program.


Ryan Domato is excited to see a $20 bill in the
donation bucket during Peace River Baptist
Church's VBS. The kids collected more than
$500 during the camp. The money will be given
to Baptist Children's Home to help purchase
"Vanessa" the van.


Charlotte Skupin and Destiny Rainey join in one of the group songs during Peace River
Baptist Church's vacation Bible school.


Jazmin Reinhardt is engrossed in the stories
being told during the VBS camp.






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Wednesday, June 12, 2013


S NU NEWSPAPERS




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Include Your Business in This Director Call 866.463.1638


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Commercial Residential
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423-1746
State Certified "A" Contactor CA C056738
Kevin Woods Owner


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Pool Cages Screen
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Serving Charlotte &
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Lic./Ins.


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35 Years Experiece


Complete Auto &
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Transport & Towing
Service
Welding, Metal
Repair & Fabrication
I buy unwanted
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941-626-3724
Lic # MV84601


The State of Florida
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Be advised to
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A tI Sri


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Kent's
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941-468-1469
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Since 1982


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941-276-0599
Over 33 Years Experience
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Former Owner of A-I Cabinets
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Wednesday, June 12, 2013 ads .you rsun net F/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 3


NEWSPAPERS


SUN




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Ia 011IRMITCaOUm71MmI


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On-SiteComputerRepair.com I 2270-F Tamiami Tr., .C. 941-615-7888


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No job loos ma
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Kitchens & Baths Laminate & Wood Window & Door
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Sliding GCA COMPLETE
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W Hang
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*Wheels Popcorn
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Since 1981 941-232-8667
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Lic. / Insured Lic CRC13482 Insured




INTEGRITY BA SERIES PREVENT Serious
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SERVICE ELECTRI Safety Shower & Bathtub
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es
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)9-04731


.1 I


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Inc.
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Licensed & Insured
CRC 1327653


- I LUs u reg. ........................


Doo &Cabne
KITCHENSg11.


SAV I$$
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ESIMATE
ClVicto


I


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offredrtd- R /4
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Phone 941-204-6468
Over 30 Years Experience
Lic#773-00006427 / Ins.


j Motis aSOtIUE

*Resreeing *PeolIMeseaiFng *ftureoni
* Rofcoating *Mambinglirtures *kMileaieRqpeir
*thywalIRepoir *trt.lmftEining sericalit iim
* Gutter Umning *hftaocdlmRpals *Bhria*itCweBii
Venice Native
Serving Sarasota County

941.485.2172


[


A Better H tBill's Handyman D
Hand"man l Service 1HI
Your Total Home Ceiling Fans D
Maintenance Provider Ligts J
Courteous, Prompt, Dependable
&Affordable Service Clogged
Painting Drywall CALL DON Drains
Floors Carpentry 94 -585-3760 Toilets I
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The Handyman,.i
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Countertops
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Texturing/Painting
Ceramic Tile
Aluminum Screens
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CRC 1327942
Licensed & Insured
Member BBB


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LE# EGOOO3O7


S1Mcwoff LaubhLo UI LA.
*5"to 6 ~' tt
* CoMMOtc


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Pressure
Washing
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Sarasota Areas
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941-493-6736
Lic.& Fully Insured
Call For FRE Estimate


I .................... .. ..... .......................... -8 1


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E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 3


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1 I)Z (


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I


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11i)hiiTiW


t iiimFTTi


6~I~a~Iis~O~I~nlTmIp





The Sun Classified Page 4 E/N/C/V


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Wednesday, June 12, 2013


U SUN~~ 4


SUN "ts?
NEWSPAPERS




Find the people here to keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly.
Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 866.463.1638


) Romeimproveme


ii IN n rimGr


Tom's Home WILLY D'S
Impin vement I
HandvHOME IMPROVEMENTS INC. Call
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N William Daniels, Owner HAMMER
WE DO:
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Landscaping, Roofing & & INSULATION, INC.
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Call Tom i 4- Licensed & Insured
Call Tom e0 I 9 716-33i5 EmailHenryRoqueat
041-408-3954 || henry@Hammerfireproofing.com


Dave Beck
TheHandymai
Kitchen &
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Ceramic Tile
941-766-1767
CRC 1327942
Licensed & Insured
Member BBB


Bii mS Ii
"WE CANDOANM THING!"
Bush Hogging
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ree, Lot & Vegetation
Mulching
Tree, Stump Removal
SSelective Clearing


9ITuII





wim
FreEsiats


SShark's
Tooth
Construction &
Landscape Services LLC
Pavers-Patios-Walkways
Lawn Mowing
Tree Pruning/Removal
Handyman Services
& Many More Indoor/
Outdoor ServicesAvailable
www.SharksToothServices.com
Lic. & Ins.
Mike Goncalves
(941) 219-8741
Senior Discount
Free Estimates


-uAd


(MLfnl OBIIr^ din


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Place

Your Ad

Here!
in color!

Call

429-3110


WRIGHT & SON
i LANDSCAPING INC.
Now AcceptingR^
N^Bew Accounts^^


SVenice Mowing
Englewood Mulch
North Port Stone
Design
Pt. Charlotte Installation
tnstallation
Rotonda Trees
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& S.G.C.
Locally Owned & Operated
Great Equipment
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Satisfied Customers
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M-F 9a-4p, Sat 9a-lp
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Rated 000020
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T MILAZOJR.

941-830-1005
Land Clearing,
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All Kinds of Concrete
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Clean ups
LIC. & INSURED


-I ra


Jim Blais
Lawn Maritenance
Over 15 years experience
Now Accepting
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GOOD SERVICE IS
GOOD BUSINESS
Residential
* Complete Lawn Care Service
* Top Notch Professional Equipment
* Excellent Customer Service



94-2622


HANDYMAN'S
LAWN MOWIN'
& HOME FIXIN'
Honest Old Fashioned
Integrity Punta Gorda &
Surrounding Area



Lic/Ins
Billy941-979-7458

I w(I1


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Hauling & Odd Jobs
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rMTTi


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Lic/Ins Res/Com
... ... ..


TJ MILAZZO SR. Call forSPECIAL.S
f or ME!
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LAWNCUlTING N|
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$25 $30 Clean up your siu -retrimming
TRIM BUSHES Freshen up your mulch Clean outgutters
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WEEDING & MULCHING Put a fresh face on your landscaping!
Serving Englewood, Cape Haze
and Rotonda only Reasonable Prices
PROMPT, DEPENDABLE SERVICE Weekly Monthly Design & Installation
46 YEARS EXPERIENCE 941-257-8606
LIC. & INSURED


Mobile Marine
Mechanic Inc.
Since 1992


&7Outboards & PWCs
Generators & Associated Items
GM EFI Engine Sales & Service
941-625-5329
i Am


SKIP'S

MOVING
LOCAL&LONG
DISTANCE
I 1TEM ORA
WHOLE HOUSE!

941-766-1740
REG. # IM1142 LIC.INS.


Honest, Reliable
Courteous
Very Low Rates
20 Years Experience
Lic. & Ins.
941-237-1823
Fl Mover Reg. No. IM1647


TWO MEN AND A TRUCK


"Movers
)J Who
Ca re"
We sell boxes!
359-1904
U.S. DOT No. 1915800
Fully Licensed and Insured


) PaInt in


ALL PHASE
HOME TREATMENTS
Painting
Pressure Cleaning
Coatings/Sealers
and more!
941-321-0637
941-408-0715
Licensed & Insured


STEYEN'S
CUSIOMP AINTIN
AFFORDABLE
QUALITY WORK
30 Years Experience
Interior & Exterior
Free Estimates
(94 2f55-3534
References Available
Serving Punta Gorda, Venice,
Englewood & North Port
Lic#10-00007724
Lic#1300015881
Insured


Mark Hunter
Painting
* Fine Interior & Exterior Painting
* My 34th year in business
* Perfect work, prompt service
* Pay nothing until work complete
* Over 1,200 homes repainted
* Free Estimates, Bonded, Insured
Lic# 90000092534

Mark 941-475-2695


-Pitn C


50%,F0


Wallpaper emovals
FREE
ESTIMATES
35 Years
Experience
..**......*.......
Call Daniel
941-323-5074
Licensed & Insured





SPaneatton
painting
Custom Painting, Remodeling
& Pressure Washing
Pool Decks. Rescreening
Custom Epoxy Garage Floors
C concrete Roof Cleaning
941-380-0728
SWeDoltAll.TopToBottom.
S NoJobTooSmall.
30Yrs. Experience
Lic/ins #99-0010109060
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Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 5


HOMES FOR SALE
Z 1020




2 ACRES, Venice
3br/2ba home. County
water only 10G6% Down
owner financing. 941-488-
2418 or 496-9252






GATED 5 PRIVATE ACRE PARIE
CREEK WEST 2003 SPACE IUS
HOME wriH 3-4 BDRMS ,
CUSTOM FEATURES GALORE, 3
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EVERY MAN'S DREAM.BLACK TOP
ROADS & PRIVATE DRIVE.
PLENTY OF PARKING, MINUTES TO
PUNTA GORDA.WAS $489,0Q
Now $429,000
CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ
ALUSON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES
941-456-8304


6 ACRE PUNTA GORDA
PRAIRIE CREEK
PARK BEAUTY!
MANY CUSTOM FEATURES
LIKE NEW 3400SF 3 BDRM,
SPACIOUS MASTER STE & BATH
+ OFFICE, 4 FULL BATHS,
FORMAL DINING RM, LIVING RM,
GREAT RM, LANAI AND OVER-
SIZED 2 STALL ATT GARAGE
$459,000 Now $449K
CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ
ALUSON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES
941-456-8304


AnCUAvIA-Uountry Living on
acreage w/easy access to PC.
NEWER 3/3/2 w/pool home.
Large 4000 S F insulated metal
building man cave; ideal for
collectors. $289,000.
REMAX EXCEL Peggy Mardis
863-990-1877

Sale Pending .
en''"'B ing 1 .


SeLDt


22 Years of Award
Winning Experience
Shellee Guinta
941-426-4534
I Need
New ofw2
Listings! ""'I"".".


CASFE


HOMES FOR SALE
1020

L~--


POOL HOME ON 1/4 ACRE
LOT WITH SPECTACULAR
LAKE VIEWS.
HOME FEATURES SOARING CATH.
CEILINGS, SLIDERS IN LIVING & MAS-
TER TO LET THE OUTSIDE IN, NEW
ROOF 2012 POOL, CAGE, EQUIP-
MENT & HEATER INSTALLED IN 2010
NEW PAINT INSIDE & OUT.
$189,900. TARPON COAST REAlY
CALL RON MCGURE 941-2234781






HARBOUR OAKS
GATED COMMUNITY
(Adjacent to Deep Creek)
3Bdrm/2Ba/2CG.
Pool Home! $279,900.
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty
USE CLASSIFIED!




Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUN--A








REDUCED
PORT CHARLOTTE
OPEN SAT & SUN 1-3
Your search is over. Well
maintained custom home in
quiet neighborhood
3/2/2 LR/DR/FR/Lrg Kit.
1171 Richter St. $149,000
Bill Norris,
Bob Melvin Properties
941-380-2400


Fu I UMHALU II b,
24458 Pine Ridge PI.
Located in Gated Comm. of
Suncoast Lakes! 3Bed/2Ba/2CG
MUST SEE! MLS#C7043725
$189,950.
Linda 941-457-7245 or
Jill Brouwer 941-2764459
Jill Brouwer Realty


Remodeled 2/2/2 pool home
with dockage for 65' plus
sailboat, depth maintained by
city. Dead end street in
restricted neighborhood.
REDUCED! $189,900
By Owner 941-276-3581
rfrog@hotmail.com


HOMES FOR SALE
1020


226 Jennifer Dr., 2523 total
SF, Immac. 3/2/2.5 w/Pool,
Granite, S/S Appl. Near
Beaches. Asking $285,000
941-698-9179 941-380-0295
I _e


ROTONDA
Like new 3 Bedroom, 2 bath 2
car garage pool home on over-
sized lot. Lots of upgrades
including granite, step & tray
ceilings, Large pavered
pool/patio area with a master
bath to die for! Only 269,900
Tarpon Coast Realty
Call Ron McGurie 941-2234781
,a. .


ROTONDA WEST POOL HOME
157 Cougar Way, Rotonda FL
Beaches, 4 Golf courses,
Fishing 3/2 w/double lot.
2001 newly painted in & out.
New Tile & carpet, open floor
plan, S/S App, Granite Coun-
ters, Pebble Tech Pool, nice
privacy foliage, Pet Friendly.
$229,000
BAY BRIDGE HOMES LLC
941-626-8200 CBC1254261


CLASSIFIE


VENICE, Pine Brook, By
Owner. 3/2/2, pool, on cul de
sac, partially fenced, ideal for
several cars/boat. 5 mins to
beach/41/-75. 941-497-6655
WHY RENT?
Custom built starting at 125K.
Low down closing cost included.
Gardner Bldg. & Construction, Inc.
941-6236307, Lic.CRC 1327298

WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


ruNII LaUKUA ISLtS
3 /2/2 Pool Home. All Tile
Floors Updated Kitchen -
Stainless Appliances -
Granite Countertops. Well
maintained-Ready to Move In!!
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty






PUNTA GORDA ISLES
3517 WHIPPOORWILL BLVD
3/2/2, Updated Kitchen -
Granite Countertops. Heated
Pool, Large Lanai, 30'
Dock, Boatlift &
Hurricane Shutters!
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty


illlif .


ROTONDA LAKES, 3 Bed-
room, 2 Bath, 2.5 Car Garage, M
X-Large Lanai, Pool, Fenced. PUNTA GORDA 'S.hell .:ree
EXTRAS! Located on Green 250+' of frontage. 1+ acre
Belt! Low $200.'s 941-855- house, garage, marina, pavil-
1167 lion $225,000. 941-639-6269


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
z 1040


LAKE SUZY, 11335 SW
Essex Dr. Located in
Kingsway Golf Course Area.
2+Bed/Den, 2 Bath, 2CG
Single Unit! Meticulas!
MLS#C7043538 $195,950.
Linda 941-457-7245 or
Jill Brouwer 941-276-4459
Jill Brouwer Realty

ONLY 583
(MS SrATISTICS)
HOUSES, VILLAS, CONDOS
ARE AVAILABLE
AS OF TODAY
IN BEAUTIFUL
VENICE, FLORIDA
CALL US FOR SHOWINGS
ORTO LIST
We do all of Venice & Area
941-485-4804 Sales
941-484-6777 Rentals
1-800-464-8497





Orlando Luxury
Waterfront Condos!
ABSOLUTE AUCTION
June 21st, 12:00 Noon
1-800-4FURROW.
www.furrow.com TN Lic. #62

LOG KI
PORT CHARLOTTE, 2/2 in
Oaks II. ALL Appliances! Club-
house, Pool & MORE Ameni-
ties. Minutes to Shopping! Only
$47,800. 941-628-5960


THE LANDINGS
Beautiful 4/3/3 Condo, with
private elevator. 2000+ SqFt.
Granite countertops, wood
cabinets, custom tile and car-
pet. 10'-12' ceilings. Minutes
from Boca Grande.
Priced to sell $269,900
Surfside Realty & Co.
Jim Brasse 941-662-5604
To Advertise in
The Showcase
of Homes
Please Call
866-463-1638
or Email;
special@sunnewspapers.net

MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
1090


Palm Harbor Homes
Check us out at:
http://www.palmharbor.com
/model-center/plantcity/
New Modular Homes are
here! Call: John Lyons
800-622-2832 ext 210


HOLIDAY PARK
LAND OWNED W/ A DEED
Gated 55+ Park w/2 pools
Wood laminate flooring,
large LR w/vaulted ceiling
& attached lanai
& laundry room.
$39,900 OBO
941-408-5642


PUNTA GORDA 1 I: 'l
Riverside Drive WATERFRONT,
Water-views,Gulf access! Pri-
vate Dock & Lift. Call or text
$74,900 941-451-6996


MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
1090


PRESIDENT owNu
PUNTA GORDA
8320 RIVERSIDE DR. #64,
55+ RESIDENTIAL OWNED
PARK, 60X14 TURNKEY, 2/2,
W/D, BOAT RAMP, GULF
ACCESS, ASKING $59,000
CONTACT ED RUSSELL
941-380-8879
GATEWAY REAL ESTATE


VENICE MOBILE HOME
FOR SALE IN AGE
QUALIFIED COMMUNITY.
$14,995 OBO
CALL BARBARA PRICE AT
941-485-5444

VENICE RANCH M.H.E.
Community is being Renovat-
ed! Lot rental community
12x46 2BR11BA, furnished,
asking $3,500
24x32 2BR/1BA, unfurnished,
new appliances,
asking $5,300.
Others to choose from.
WALKING DISTANCE TO
PUBLIC & CVS
55+ comm. No pets
Call Jane
941-488-5672
www.VeniceRanch.com


VENICE, 2BR/2BA
DBL WIDE MOBILE HOME,
CLOSE TO BEACH
FULLY FURN, IN BEAUTIFUL
BAY INDIES $10,000
OR RENT FOR $900/MO
516-728-2991

MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE
1095


ARCADIA, 1473 S. E. Plum
Nearly New 3BR/2BA Home
on 1/2 Acre. Fenced in
Rear Yard. Appliances Stay.
Available Now!
Financing Available.
P & I Payments as
Low as $450.00. Mo. WAC.
Ready Now!
Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda
941-637-1122

ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!






MOVE IN TODAY!
OWNER RELOCATING, MUST SELL!
Spacious 2/2 Double Better Hurry!
Harbor View Park. Huge Lanai.
Fishing Pier. Squeeky clean,
all newer A/C, laminate floors.
$29,995
Call Mike 941-356-5308
www riversideoaksflorida com






PUNTA GORDA
Owner Must Sell!
Immaculate 2/2 double.
Lots of extras and updates.
Newer air and roof.
$29,995
BETTER HURRY!
Call Joe 941-628-8751


HOMES FOR SALE
1095


VILLGE

PUNTA GORDA- CLEAN
2 BDR/1.5BATH, Large
Screen Room, Car Port.
Set Up! Quiet Lot
& Park! $10,900. obo
Call Greg 941-626-7829
S Y


That's what you see when you
look out your window of this
rare beautiful spacious larger
double wide 2bed w/retreat
room in beautiful Riverside
Oaks. $59,995. Visit us at
www.riversideoaksflorida.com
Call Mike to see it today!
941-356-5308
www.riversideoaksflorida.com

SKI lUS

NOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!


THE ARBORS
55+ Community in Osprey
2 Bd/2Ba + carport.
Top of the line Jacobson
Mfg. Home. Like new, neu-
tral colors, all appliances
stay. You own your own lot.
No pets. Community pool.
Really Great Location.
FSBO, 79, 00 $69,000!!
Partly owner finance
941-918-1667

OUT OF AREA
HOMES
1110


NC MOUNTAINS
2.75 ACRES W/MTN VIEWS,
DRIVEWAY, AND
EASY FINANCING $9,500.
ALSO HAVE CABIN
ON 1.53 ACRES W/NEW WELL
AND SEPTIC $62,500
EZ TO FINISH. 828-286-1666


WANTED TO BUY
1120




CHARLOTTE CTY, Owner
selling, to rent for July-Aug,
then purchase by Aug 15th.
1700+ SF in price range of
$129K -$139K. Must be 2 or
3 bdrms, w/2 baths, garage,
heated Pool & handicap
accessible. Canal pref. Call
Caroline at 941-916-4675

HOMES FOR RENT
1210





2/2/1 Walk to Shopping, NP....$700
2/2/crpt, screened lanai, PC.....$775
2/2/1 wAg Pool & Lanai, PC.$1000
3/2/2 w/Lawn Care, Lk Suzy..$1100
3/2/2 w/pool in Deep Creek...$1500
Full property list available online
www.almar-rentals.com
941-627-1465
800-964-3095
LET US MANAGE
YOUR PROPERTY





The Sun Classified Page 6 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


HOMES FOR RENT
1210






CALUSA SPRINGS
Under new Ownership!
NORTH PORT
4BR/2BA/2CAR GARAGE
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES
starting at $1050/mo
**Bring your petsr**
Ask about our properties
in Labelle, FL



U-

Now Open Mon- Fri 8-4
Evenings and Saturdays
By appt only (941) 613-1469
SECTION WELCOME


NEED CASH?
ENGLEWOOD Isles, 2/2/2,
with association heated Pool.
Private dock with boat lift
$1,250/mo 941-374-2562


HOMES FOR RENT HOMES FOR RENT
1210 L 1210


ANNUAL & SEASONAL
RENTALS
Call The Pineapple Girls
941-473-U333
Pineapple Gulf Prop. Mgmt. Inc.
www.RentEnglewood.com





* 312/1 pool screen lanai all
tile fresh paint on golf course
Rotonda $1200
* 31212 Split plan Ig. scr
lanai on canal lawn serv-
ice inc. Rotonda $900
SI/llcp DUPLEX N. Eng.
water, sewer & lawn inc
quiet on bus route $525

West Coast Property
Mgmt 941-473-0718
www.rentalsflorida.net


InvestorsChoice Real Estate
A Faith-Based Business







2014 SEASONAL RENTALS
Englewood, N. Port, Pt.Char
Rotonda and S. Venice
2/2 Homes from ... $1600
3/2 Homes from ... $1800
3/2 Pool Homes from..$2200
Diana Legg
Your Rental Expert
941-681-2053
941-681-1189
Website: www.icre.us
Call us for all of your
Real Estate Needs.


*NEED A RENTAL*
Paradise Properties &
Rentals,lnc941-625-RENT
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2, FL
rm + ex room, W/D, DW, CHA,
$750 mo.+sec. 2521 Warne.
941-474-0395/941-629-7601
Port Charlotte 2/2/1 w/
lanai, very clean, nice lay-
out, vaulted ceiling, laundry
$750+sec. 941-743-8339
PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2,
on a saltwater canal, hottub
$995/MO. 781-321-1234
francis@askaction.com
PORT CHARLOTTE
Furnished, 2/2/1 Canal Home
w/ Utilities Included. Rent
Varies w/ Length of Lease.
Call 941-628-9016
Available July 1st.
PORT CHARLOTTE, 3/2/1
Remodeled New Eat-In
Kitchen, All Tile, Vaulted Cel-
ings. $875. Mo. + 1st, Last,
Sec. Dep. & $75. Water Dep.
708-508-8438
PUNTA GORDA 2/2/1 PGI,
Greenbelt, beautiful, space all
tile,NP/NS,incl.lawncare, Must
See!! $895 941-423-2643
PUNTA GORDA Beautiful
3/2/2 ranch, canal off Peace
River, 2170 SF, Ig lanai, newer
appliances. $1200 mo. Call
Joe 719-687-4750


WE NEED RENTALS
Reduced Mgmt Fees
www.allfloridarealty.com

SOUTH VENICE 2/2/1
No smoking, no pets. $800
Call for more!
941-493-1342


Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.



SULDOKUL
Fun By The
3 7 6 Numbers

9 8 4 Like puzzles?
Then you'll love
1 5 1sudoku. This

6 4 puzzle will have
you hooked from
3 2 the moment you
square off, so
2 6 sharpen your
pencil and put
4 1 8 your sudoku
savvy to the test!

3

5 8 9 6 7
Level: Advanced
Here's How It Works:
Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine
3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each
row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will
appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The
more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

LC 9 6 1 Z 8 9
9 6 Z 1 9 9 SL I.
8 L S 9 Z 6 9 t
S9 9 6 8 Z I. L
V Z L 9 1. 9 9 8 6
6 8 i. Z L t E 9 9 Z
SL6 g 69 i L 9

9 9 8 C P L 6 E
:tl3MSNV


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR RENT
1240 1





ANNUAL &
SEASONAL RENTALS
IN BIRD BAY VILLAGE
Venice, FL
BIRD BAY REALTY, INC.
941-484-6777 or
800-464-8497

AWARD WINNING
SUNBELT MGT.
SERVICES
RENTALS *
2/1, Duplex,
Como St., P.C.
$600/mo
2/2/CP Pool,
Hernando Ave., P.C.
$700/mo

*we welcome new listings*
COMPLETE LISTINGS
(941) 764-7777
sunbeltmgtservices.com
DEEP CREEK 2/2 or 3/2, tile
cath. ceil, wood cab. granite,
W/D, lanai $725+ up, pets ok
(941)-626-1514 or 661-4539
EL JOBEAN 2BR/2BA
ON MYAKKA RIVER. W/D,
COVERED PARKING, POOL
FISHING PIER,. ANNUAL UNFUR-
NISHED $725/MO INCLDS.
WATER, SEWER & BASIC CABLE
No PETS. 941-766-
0504
HERITAGE OAK PARK
BRIGHT, SPACIOUS 2/2, W/D,
TILED LANAI, COV PARKING
$750 941-286-0296

LGG04 K
OSPREY NON SMOKING
MIDRISE COMMUNITY. LOBBY
ENTRANCE W/ GARAGES, 2/2
SPACIOUS. CLEAN. BRIGHT.
STEP IN SHOWER, SCR. LANAI.
POOL TENNIS FROM $1235.
INCL WATER & CABLE
941-966-9763
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2 off
Kings Hwy, Pool, Tennis, close to
shopping, water incl. Furn avail
$725/mo 941-286-5003
DUPLEXES
FOR RENT
1300

DEEP CREEK 2/2
w/2 car Garage & Lanai.
Close to 1-75, Exit 170.
$750/Mo. 941-737-7037
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/1
off Midway & Harbor.
Sec 8 or VASH ok.
New Bath,Updated & clean.
$750 248-933-0713

APARTMENTS

1320
FOR RENT








941-473-0450

NORTH PORT
Victoria Point Apts at
Sumter & Appomattox
Between US 41 & 1-75.
Acceptnig Applications
A for 1Br & 2Br .,
Ot~ Apartments !;J
Conveniently ..U
located close to schools
shopping, entertainment,
& beaches
941-423-8720
GET RESULTS
USE CLASSIFIED!


FOR RENT
1320

CHARLOTTE HARBOR 2/1
Furn'd, Scr Lanai, Cov
Parking, No Pets, Clean,
$600/ Mo, 1st/Last, 941-
875-9425
STUDIO APTSV
Income-Based Housing
for those 62+ or HCA
Requirements. 941-624-
2266. Limited availability.
Restrictions Apply.
TTY: 1-800-955-8771


PORT CHARLOTTE Spacious,
2 Bed, 1.5 Bath, Large Lanai,
No Pets, $600, 941-626-8448
PUNTA GORDA, 2/1 Com-
pletely tiled, window treat-
ment, on Fairway Dr oppo-
site school, monthly $650,
Call Owner (718)-465-
6388 or (718) 864-6482
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!


VENICE CLUBSIDE APTS.
1 Bedrooms Available.
$375 Move-in Fee.
Call 941-488-7766.
VENICE ISLAND Efficiency
1 & 2 br, Immed. occup.
No pets, 1 yr lease
941-416-5757or 323-6466
VENICE ISLAND Efficiency
Clean & neat! Walk to
beaches & downtown. Start
$535 Annual 941-567-6098
S VENICE STUDIO
S & 1 Bedroom
Accepting Section 8 Vouchers
941-488-7766
VENICE: 2/1 2 miles
to Beach, walk to Publix,
Shops & bus.
Immaculate, partially fur-
nished, tile/carpet.
$750/mo. Annual. No
pets.
(941)-374-3401
VILLA SAN CARLOS 2550
Easy Street Income based
62+ or needing features
of accessible unit. Restric-
tions Apply. 941-624-2266
TTY-1-800-955-8771



VILLA SAN CARLOS II
22250 Vick St.
Affordable-Income based
One bedroom apartments
for 62 or older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404
TTY-1-800-955-8771


WILLOW CREEK
Affordable 55+ community
tucked away in North Port.
Pool, Activity Room, Fitness
Center, Restricted Access
Entries. Great Specials on 1BR
& 2BR Apartments. Small Pet
Friendly. Call us Today for a
Tour of our Community!
EHO 941-429-2402

MOBILE HOMES
FOR RENT
1340


1ENGL E55E park i7/lpart1
I ly furn. End lanai Clean I
I quiet safe park. $600 mo I
Sann. 941-786-7777
PUNTA GORDA "RV Resort,"
single-wide, year-round/annu-
al, $600/mo, lst+Sec, No
Pets, Refs. Req. 941-875-
3958, 941-639-7758

EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
L 1350

ENGLEWOOD Furnished
$400/mo including utilities
w/ year lease 55+ Park No
pets (941)-474-1353


ROOMS FOR RENT
1360


PORT CHARLOTTE, Clean &
Quiet Furn. Room. Working Man
Only $125wk+Dep941-626-2832
ENGLEWOOD $95/wk, no
lease/sec., working person only,
close to Venice. 305-747-8701
GARDENS OF GULF COVE,
Looking for roommate all
house privileges and private
bath. 941-916-4058
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!
PORT CHARLOTTE Huge pri-
vate room w/separate entrance.
Utility and cable included. Smok-
er OK. $120/wk. 941-624-3436
PORT CHARLOTTE ROOM-in-
HOME smoke/alcohol free
$400 mo. or $125 weekly
941-268-2160
PT.CHARLOTTE, Clean, Quiet,
$125wk/$450mo, incl Util, Furn'd,
Refs. 941-743-3070, 941-740-2565
PUNTA GORDA, Clean, Furn.
Room, Free Wi-Fi, $85/Week,
All Inclusive, 941-763-9171



VENICE Furn. w/priv.
ent., priv. bath, cable &
utl. incl. W/D $115/wk
or $450/mo + $200 sec.
941-408-3776

RENTALS TO SHARE
1370


PUNTA GORDA Spacious
master suite, furn, Ig priv bath,
wlk-incloset, w/d, $125/wk,
avail July 1st 781-724-6643
LOTS & ACREAGE
1500








SELLING YOUR
HOME, CONDO,
OR LOT?
We can help you.
Advertise your home,
condo or lot with us
and reach over
150I000 readers in
Charlotte, Sarasota, &
DeSoto Counties and
online everyday.
Ask about our 90
day special.
Call one of our
classified experts for
all the details at
866-463-1638
Realtors Welcome!


NORTH PORT Sumter
Blvd. Great location. New
home area. $6,900 941-
457-6811





PORT CHARLOTTE
21093 Tucker Ave., Two
Beautiful Lots (both buildable).
PUBLIC WATER and NON-
DEED RESTRICTED. Easy
access to 1-75. Not in flood
zone. THE TIME TO BUY
IS N-O-W!!!
Patty Gillespie Remax Anchor
941-875-2755
I PORT CHARLOTTE-
Several lots $5,000-
$15,000 941-628-0251






Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 7


S WATERFRONT
S1515


PUNTA GORDA ISLES cul-de-
sac, Sailboat 105' Seawall, may
finance, $189K, 941-629-6329

OUT OF TOWN LOTS
S1520


20 ACRES FREE!
Buy 40-Get 60 Acres. $0
Down $198/mo. Money back
guarantee. NO CREDIT
CHECKS. Beautiful Views.
Roads/Surveyed. Near El
Paso, Texas. 1-800-843-7537.
www.sunsetranches.com
$49,900
Crossville, Tennessee
Pre-Grand Opening Sale
30 acres, wooded on Mountain
Stream. Minutes from 4 State
Parks & TN River. Berand new
to market. Call Now.
877-243-9467
BUSINESS RENTALS
1610


ENGLEWOOD
FREE STANDING BUILDINGS
ON SR 776
300 sq. ft. $400
600 sq. ft. $800
1,000 sq. ft. $1,200
828-524-4977

PAULSON CENTRE
EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITES
Suites start at $299/mo
Virtuals start at $100/mo
Info call (941)-206-2200



Port Charlotte
Executive Office Suites
Receptionist, all utilities & other sup-
port services starting at $295/mo
Omni Executive Center
A Friendly Place to be!
4055 US41
(Across from Bob Evans)
Call Marj or Shirley 941-627-9755
www.omniexec.net
(- .. ..u.... )
S USE CLASSIFIED!
PORT CHARLOTrE OFFICES:
3 Offices & Reception Area
on Paulson. $700./mo.
941-628-9016
VENICE Office/Warehouse
Space. 2300SqFt,
2600SqFt, 4800SqFt.
$6.50 a sq ft. 941-484-4316


BUSINESS RENTALS
1610


VENICE US 41, 4700 sqft, CG,
near Lowes. NOKOMIS, 2300+
sqft, Cl, warehouse/workshop
office. Great rates. 941-323-7116

COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL PROP
1620


ArQAHUIH 4.4 ac by uwner!
House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy
17 Frontage, Zoned Comm.
Info. 863-494-5540 or
863-244-3585



PORT CHARLOTTE- Prime office
space, 3 units 1,000sf. ea. Brand
new. Sandhill Blvd. Turnkey/Fully
built out. (941)-624-5992

& STORAGE
1640

NORTH PORT 800SF Ware-
house $400/mo+tax. 400SF
$210/mo+Tax 941-661-6720

2000






EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT
2005 Services
2010 Professional
2015 Banking
2020 Clerical
2025 Computer
2030 Medical
2035 Musical
2040 Restaurant/Hotel
2050 SkilledTrades
2060 Management
2070 Sales
2090 Child/Adult
Care Needed
2100 General
2110 Part-time/ Temp
2115 Home Based
Business
2120 Seeking Employment


PROFESSIONAL
S2010


CERTIFIED TEACHERS
Open Lang Arts
Open Class Ass't.
Cover & resume to
businessoffice@
charlotteacademy.com
HAIR STYLISTS for Busy dwn-
twn PG salon Comm. or booth
rental. Call (941)-457-6806

NOW



HAIRSTYLIST, HIRING hair-
stylist p/t or f/t 474-6355
Surfside Styling Salon
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!

CLERICAL/OFFICE
2020


FRONT DESK RECEPTIONIST
Venice Medical Office, Exp. a
+ Fax Resume. 941-484-5580
RECEPTIONIST F/T
Multi-Line and Excellent
Computer Skills
Email Resume to:
GoResume@yahoo.com
SECRETARY
FT, Monday-Friday 8-4:30pm
Computer experience &
reliable with a pleasant
personality. 941-575-4446

MEDICAL
2030



ACTIVITY ASSISTANT

FT ACTIVITY ASSISTANT
WANTED FOR UPSCALE SENIOR
LIVING COMMUNITY.
$10.00/HOUR PLUS
DEPENDING ON EXPERIENCE.
APPLY IN PERSON AT
ASTON GARDENS
1000 ASTON GARDENS DR.
VENICE, FL 34292
OR FAX RESUME TO
941-240-1007


U Elm U


MEDICAL
2030




ADMINISTRATOR NEEDED
For New Home Health
Agency in DeSoto County.
Must Have Home
Health Experience.
Call: 941-870-7144
Fax: 941-538-6685
or E-mail:
hhajoblOgmail.com

i
I j I



CARE MANAGERS
FT/PT
ARE YOU A HHA, PRIVATE
CAREGIVER OR NEWLY
LICENSED CNA LOOKING
FOR A CHANGE OR
THAT 1ST OPPORTUNITY.

HARBORCHASE OFFERS
ON THE JOB TRAINING FOR
NEW CARE MANAGERS,
COMPETITIVE WAGES AND AN
EXCELLENT BENEFITS PACK-
AGE SUCH AS MEDICAL,
DENTAL, VISION & 401K

PART-TIME TEAM MEMBERS
RECEIVE BENEFITS
AT 20+ HOURS.

FOR CONSIDERATION PLEASE
APPLY IN PERSON TO:
HARBORCHASE OF
VENICE
ASSISTED LIVING AND
SKILLED NURSING
950 PINEBROOK ROAD
VENICE, FL 34285
(941) 484-8801 PH
(941) 484-3450 FAX
EOE M/F/D/V
Classified = Sales
CMA NEEDED for a well
established, busy medical
practice. Must be able to
multi-task clinical & clerical
duties, possess excellent
written & verbal skills with
computer experience.
Please email resume:
HRDept941@gmail.com


MEDICAL
l 2030


CNA HHA WORK
NOW BUSY HOMECARE AGENCY
HAS 10 OPENINGS. FT/PT
EXPERIENCE REQUIRED
(941)-257-4452

CNA'S, HHA'S and
Caregivers
Find new clients by
advertising your services
in the Senior Directory
every Wednesday in
The Sun Newspapers.
This feature publishes in
Charlotte, Sarasota, and
Desoto Counties.
Market yourself reach
150,000 readers!


SUN.
N NEWSPAPERS
Charlote DeSolo Englewood Nurlh Port Veice
Call 941-429-3110
for more information



COME JOIN OUR TEAM
We currently have
RN, PT, OT, ST and HHA
positions available.
For more
information call:
Janine in Sarasota
941-806-0850,
Michelle in
Pt Charlotte 941-743-4004
COMPREHENSIVE
Home Care

DENTAL HYGIENIST
Needed three days per week
in Englewood office. Fax
resume to: 941-624-6998
DENTAL/CHAIRSIDE ASST.
Part Time, 29 hrs per wk. Exp.
Preferred, established prac-
tice. Call 941-639-1124

DeSoto
Health & Rehab
has the following job
opportunities available:
*PT/FT/PRN for
COTA, OT & PT
CNA FT/PT all shifts
Fax resume to:
(863)-494-9470
For questions call:
(863)-494-5766


MEDICAL
L 2030


LPN Monday thru Friday
2pm to 10:30pm
Mark Manor Assisted Living
Email Resume to:
mjacobs@villageontheisle.com
or Fax 941-486-5460
or Call 941-486-5462
EOE Drug FreeWorkplace
VILLAGE ON THE ISLE
MED. ASST. Needed F/T for
Busy GYN Office, Exp. Pref
Fax Resume 941-485-2673


NOW




RN's 11-7
and
LPN'S Needed

Signature Heathcare
LLC is seeking a depend-
able & compassionate
person to join our team.
PLEASE APPLY IN PERSON:
SIGNATURE
HEALTHCARE LLC
4033 Beaver Lane,
Port Charlotte.
EOE/DFWP


HORIZON
T HEALTHCARE
F INSTITUTE
www.HorizonTechlnstitute.Com
"ADVANCE YOUR CAREER"
Licensed & Accredited School
Murdock Town Center on 41
1032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3
YOU can become a LPN
within 11 months
Enrollment ongoing
Call for Class Dates
PHLEBOTOMY, EKG, CNA,
Classes Start July 1 '13
LPN-next class starts
June 24th '13
Start Working In 2-5 wks&
Classes Start Each Month
Call For Class Dates
Nursing Assistant (120hrs)
Home Health Aide (75hrs)
Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs)
EKG Tech (165hrs)
Patient Care Tech (600hrs)
Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans
Call Now to Register!
941-889-7506


ISenior Living


iZe ll i"r"o rf i ii'


HOURS
SCharlotte Mon.-Fri. 9am 6pm
SPh Sat. 9am pm. Sun. Closed
Pharmacy 3231 Tamiami Trail, Suite G
PlhYour FriendlyPharmacy' Port Charlotte, FL, 33952
We Do Accept All Insurances
Over 250 Generics For $1.99
Free Home Delivery
We Compound Fast Service

941-889-7239


SPort Charlotte

Villa San Carlos II

AFFORDABLE

Income based 1 bedroom
For 62 or older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404 TTY-1-800-955-8771


Enhance Your Retirement Lifestyle
With A Reverse Mortgage Loan

Reverse mortgage loans have helped homeowners 62 years
of age or older access a portion of their home's equity to:


* Eliminate monthly mortgage payments*
* Defer Social Security benefits
* Allow time for investment recovery
* :rG.j, j, 13,l'l : ir'... lr, upFl. erll


LIBERTY

Todd Woodcock
.' i. .. .- E '... l .... .

941.624.4804



: .. -. ;.. :
B -' :-'&, .. .
,1'- Y *, l .* ', ...... ""
B5 6ul


d etsissA nin kne C


,Alzheimer's

AF Lc Care
ero


ECC LICENSED
Safe & Secure Memory Care Living
Personalized Care Plans
Respite Stays
Private Accommodations
941-575 9390
www.palmsmemorycare.com
2295 Shreve Street, Punta Gorda, FL 33950


First surgeon in
Southwest Florida offering
Bladeless Laser Cataract Surgery
FRANTZ
Cataract Center


r --


109 Taylor Street Punta Gorda
(941) 505-2020
BetterVision.net


1.1' ii _______________________________________


,_


ni






The Sun Classified Page 8 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.


CLUES ACROSS
1. Dhabi, Arabian capital
4. Invests in little enterprises
8. Stalk of a moss capsule
12. Beach material
14. Maneuver in a game
15. A castrated male chicken
16. Write bad checks
17. Sewer inhabitants
18. Farewell (Spanish)
19. Player makes 3 goals in
one game
22. Greek rainbow goddess
23. Tax collector
24. Make unhappy
27. Hygienic
32. Double-reed instrument
33. Beetle Bailey's dog
34. Fee, __, foe, fum
35. One dish meal
38. Goatlike antelope


CLUES DOWN
1. Requests
2. Spoken in the Dali region of
Yunnan
3. Up to the time of
4. Common ankle injury
5. Tedium
6. 9th Greek letter
7. Abnormal closed body sac
8. One who obtains pleasure
from other's pain
9. Long narrative heroic poem
10. Possessed by force
11. Autonomic nervous system
13. Treats with contempt
15. Bears
20. Before
21. Light ringing sound
24. Blends of soul and calypso
25. Fall off in intensity
26. Gives medicine
27. Gross receipts


IjRIjTIL


OB OE S A R
C A S S I E I R OLE


- t f ., I -


40. Consumed food
41. Peels
42. Emerald Isle
43. Duties helpful to others
45. Fragments of cloth
47. Frozen water
48. Spanish river
49. Stated an inquiry
56. Laid-back California
county
57. Fearless and daring
58. Sound after its source has
stopped
59. Blackboard rock
60. A domed or vaulted recess
61. Six (Spanish)
62. French city
63. Herringlike clupeid fish
64. Oriental sauce


28. Square measures
29. Ablaze
30. Incapable of flexibility
31. Bears, sheep or goats
33. An open skin infection
36. Effeminate
37. Competed in a speed test
39. Supplies with air
44. Short stays
45. Sown a lawn
46. 60 min. units (abbr.)
48. Second largest Oklahoma city
49. Fence picket
50. 2nd largest Algerian port
city
51. Camel or goat fabrics
52. 19th Hebrew letter
53. Frosts
54. 17th state
55. Inquisitorial
56. Manuscripts (abbr.)


- -_ __ m m- -


SOM A R I N B O L D E C H O
S L A T E A P S E S E IS
S E N S S H AD S Y


MUSICAL
2035





Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUN-


y


DELI/SANDWICH MAKER
EXP'D & DUNKIN DONUT
SERVERS for Conv. stores
in
Pt Charlotte 941-882-
4015
HOUSEKEEPER, PART-TIME
for Longboat Key resort.
Schedule to include Saturdays.
Must be reliable with a positive
attitude and good people skills.
Experience preferred.
Call 941-383-5511


06 RINO
RIVER CITY
GRILL Seeks moti-
vated and experi-
enced Day time
PREP PERSON and
LINE COOK.
Apply in Person:
2-4pm Only
131 W Marion Ave
Punta Gorda, FL

SKILLED TRADES
2050


DIESEL MECHANIC,
Looking for an Exp. Diesel
Mechanic. Must be Hard
Working. Duties Incl., but not
Limited to, Tires, Brakes and
PM's. Must have Own Tools,
Class A Lic. a Plus.
Apply in Person to:
Young Trucking
12164 Tamiami Trail PG



EXPERIENCED
PLUMBERS
BUSY Co. SEEKS WELL
GROOMED PLUMBERS WITH
A GOOD DRIVING RECORD.
THIS DRUG FREE COMPANY
OFFERS A BENEFIT PACKAGE.
CALL 941-473-2344


SKILLED TRADES
2050


ACTIVE DOOR and Window,
is seeking Entry Door/
Garage Door Installer.
Service Tech experience
required. Pay based on exp.
Apply 26521 Mallard Way,
Punta Gorda 941-505-0764
GRANITE
FABRICATOR NEEDED
Experience a must!
Valid FL Driver's License.
Call 941-628-5628


LQOK
LOOKING FOR A
PERMANENT CAREER?
THEN WE WANT YOU!
AUTO TECH NEEDED
MUST HAVE EXPERIENCE
Apply in Person to:
Gene Gorman
Tire & Auto Repair
4396 Tamiami Trl., P.C.
941-629-TIRE 8473)
I Classified = Sales
MASONS/CONCRETE FINISH-
ERS NEEDED Must have exp. &
transportation, no pansies/cry
babies. 941-628-1541


PLUMBERS IMMEDIATE
Must be qualified and
experienced in all areas of
Plumbing! 941-613-6785
Betweem 9am-lpm
Monday- Friday Only
ROOFER Experienced Must
have DL, transportation &
tools. No drugs! Call (941)-
473-7781
SALES
L 2070


ADVERTISING
ACCOUNT
EXECUTIVE

SUN NEWSPAPERS IS LOOKING
FOR MOTIVATED SALES PROFES-
SIONALS WITH A COMMUNITY
SPIRIT WHO ARE READY TO
COMMIT TO A LONG-TERM
CAREER WITH AN ESTABLISHED
SUCCESSFUL MEDIA COMPANY.
DOES THIS DESCRIBE
YOU?
AGGRESSIVE
COLD CALLING PRO
DEAL CLOSER
STRONG WORK ETHICS
MONEY MOTIVATED
EXCELLENT COMMUNICATION
SKILLS
PEOPLE PERSON
COMPUTER LITERATE
*EXCEPTIONAL CUSTOMER
SERVICE SKILLS
*MARKETING FLARE
*ABILITY TO WORK
INDEPENDENTLY

WE OFFER:
*COMPETITIVE SALARY PLUS
COMMISSIONS
*VACATION
*HEALTH INSURANCE
*SICK AND SHORT TERM
DISABILITY
*401(K)
*TRAINING
*ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNI
TIES

WE ARE AN EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER & A
DRUG AND NICOTINE FREE
DIVERSIFIED WORKPLACE.
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG AND
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED.
IF WE DESCRIBED YOU, SEND
OR EMAIL YOUR RESUME TO:
ENGLEWOOD SUN
ATTENTION: CAROL MOORE
120 W DEARBORN
ENGLEWOOD, FLORIDA
34223
FAX: 941-681-3008
EMAIL:
CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COM


SALES
2070






The "Smart Shopper"
a 20 year old
Weekly Shopper
is expanding and has
Sales Territories
available in:
PORT CHARLOTTE
PUNTA GORDA
Applicants must have
at least three year's
successful sales
experience.
Base salary, commissions
and expense
allowance.













The Green Sheet
a 20 year old
Weekly Shopper
has an opening
for an
Advertising
Executive
in the
PORT CHARLOTTE
PUNTA GORDA
market.
Applicants must have
at least three year's
successful sales
experience.

and expense allowance.











IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN.....

/Find a Pet
/Find a Car

/Find a Job

/Find Garage Sales

/Find A New Employee

/Sell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise

/Advertise Your
Business or Service


Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results


NEED CA.SH?

Have A Garage
Sale!





Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 9


SALES
Lw 2070


Advertising Sales
Executive
The Charlotte Sun is
looking for "Winners" to
join our team of
professional Advertising
Sales Executives.
If you are never satisfied
with average successes,
are self-motivated, goal
oriented, confident,
enthusiastic and believe
that the customer is all
important, we would like
to talk to you.
The successful
candidates must possess
good oral and written
communication skills, be
organized and a team
player. Sales experience
a plus but we will train
the right persons.
We offer:
Competitive salary plus
commission
SVacation
*Health insurance
Sick and short term
disability
*Training
Stable company that is
very Community minded
and involved.
Please send resume to:
Advertising Director,
Leslee Peth
Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Road
Charlotte Harbor, FL
33980
Email:
Lpeth@sun-herald.com
We are an Equal
Opportunity Employer &
a Drugand nicotine Free
Diversified Workplace.


IS IT TIME FOR A
NEW CAREER?

Come work with the Sun
newspaper classified team,
:located in North Port Florida.:
We are America's Best
Community Daily newspaper,
with the largest classified
section in Florida. This is an
outstanding opportunity to
join a company where you
make the difference. We are
looking for a Part-Time
person, with computer skills
and with a positive,
energetic, can-do approach
to join our classified team.
We are looking for a highly
motivated individual who
thrives on challenges, loves
learning new skills and
enjoys working in a positive
team environment.
We offer:
* Training
* Stable company that is:
very Community minded and:
:involved.
* Opportunity to expand your.
:business skills

Please email your resume to::
:Email: Jobs@sunletter.comi

Equal Opportunity
Employer/Drug & Nicotine
Free Diversified Workplace.
Pre-Employment Drug &
Nicotine Testing Required.

ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!




NEED CASH?


SALES/NEW BUSINESS
DEVELOPER
Telephone Sales opportunities
building new business are avail-
able in North Port Florida.
Successful candidates will be
experienced, self-motivated
sales professionals who have
excellent communication, lis-
tening, and customer service
skills. You must be results dri-
ven, energetic, positive and
able to work in a busy environ-
ment.
We are a successful media
company with a proven track
record of customer success-
es; and extremely well-regard-
ed in the marketplace we
serve as well as throughout
our industry. Your role will
offer viable solutions to keep
all types of businesses top of
mind and to help grow their
business. If you are goal ori-
ented, confident, and believe
the customer is all important,
we want you to contact us!
We Offer:
*Competitive salary plus
commissions
*Vacation
*Health Insurance
*Sick and short term
disability.
*401(k)
*Training
*Advancement opportuni-
ties
If you are looking to build a
sales career in an
environment that allows
growth and success, contact:
sunsales062@gmail.com
We are a drug & nicotine
free workplace.
Pre-employment drug & nico-
tine testing required.
THE FURNITURE
WAREHOUSE a top 100
retailer is seeking highly pro-
fessional and engaging sales
associates for our Port
Charlotte and Venice location.
Income from $25,000 to
$50,000 per year in commis-
sions with a guaranteed base
salary and comprehensive
benefits. Send resume to
jhughes@furnwarehouse.com
or call 941-780-7895 or apply
online FurnWarehouse.com
( GET RESULTS )
S USE CLASSIFIED! )


CARE NEEDED
2090

CHRISTIAN SCHOOL
Accepting Applications for
Elementary Positions &
VPK Teacher w/CDA Credential.
Please Send Resume to:
The Charlotte Sun,
23170 Harborview Rd.
Box 4105
Port Charlotte, FL 33980

GENERAL
2100


ACTIVE DOOR & Winowis
cooking for Installation
trainee. Will train on Doors,
Windows, Shutters. Mus
have Clean drivers licence.
Apply 26521 Mallard Way
Punta Gorda 941-505-0764

ASK US

HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!


AGRICULTURE PROGRAM
SPECIALIST (F/T)
Deadline 6/19/13. Please visit
http://sfsc. nterviewexchange.com
for position details. Salary
range: $28,000-$30,000.
863-784-7132. EA/EO
LORIDA


THE SMART
SHOPPER GROUP
has openings for
Full or Part Time
"Events Coordinator's"
DUTIES INCLUDE:
*Contacting social even
planners, such as car shows,
sports events, gun shows,
etc. and securing permission
or display space for booth,
table or kiosks.
*Contracting Part Time
"Ambassadors" to secure
"Complementary Free
Subscriptions" to our weekly
Smart Shoppers at the event.
*Setting-up and supplying
he event display.
*Coordinating the Ambas
sador activities.
The ideal candidate would
be a semi-retired
executive with excellent
organizational skills.
Or send resume to:
rknight@smartshopg.com
CONTACT:
Robert Knight, CEO
Smart Shopper Group, LLC
941-205-2340

/ -NEED A JOB?-
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!


TV Diary
Editor
Postions


INTERESTED IN
WORKING 6 WEEKS
FOUR TIMES A YEAR?

Nielsen (the TV ratings
people) is looking for quali-
ty focused individuals to
interpert and input TV
Diaries four TV sweeps
each year. Basic computer
skills required.
No selling or
telephoning involved.
Apply on line at:
Nielsen.com
Click on "Careers"
Click on "Search All
Careers"
Search Job numbers:
Day shift 1303474
Night Shift 1303473
Short Shift 1303502

Day Shift
7:45AM 4:OOPM
Night Shift
4:30PM-12:45 AM
6:00pm-12:0OAM

$8.50 per hour


Paid Training begins
Wed. June 26th
SSavings Plan
Retirement Plan
The office where
employees ARE appreci-
ated!


nielsen

1080 Knights Trail
Nokomis, FL 34275
941-488-9658
EOE 0 AA/M/F/D/V


SALES GENERAL
S2070 L 2100


GENERAL
2100




CALL CENTER OPERATORS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
FOR OVERNIGHT SHIFTS
APPLY @ SECURITY
ALARM CORPORATION.
17776 TOLEDO BLADE
BLVD. PORT CHARLOTTE
Immediate Opportunity:
Entry-Level Oil & Gas Industry.
Workers needed. No experi-
ence necessary. $64,000-
$145,000 per year starting
salary. Call 24 hour free
recorded message. For Details
1-800-819-6314.
SALES: Port Charlotte
Trucking Company is seeking
Inside Salesperson, to call on
prospective new customers.
9am to 3:30pm Mon.-Fri.
$10.00 per hour. Please
send resume to
Showtimecarriers@aol.com
YOUR NEW DRIVING JOB IS
ONE PHONE CALL AWAY.
Experienced CDL-A Drivers
and excellent benefits, weekly
hometime. 888-362-8608. 1
to 5 weeks paid training.
Recent Grads with a CDL-A.
Can apply on line at
AverittCareers.com
Equal Opportunity Employer

PART TIME/
TEMPORARY
2110

DAYCARE HELP
Weekends 9am-3pm, $8/Hr. N/S
Achieve Fitness
4300 Kings Highway, PC
941-627-5509
PART TIME Funeral Home
Transport Assist. Perfect
for Local Active Police, Fire,
or EMT Retiree. Professional
Appearance, Physically
Healthy, Clean Driving
Record. N/S. Englewood
Community. 941-475-9800
Call Don M-F 10-4 ONLY.

3000








NOTICES

ANNOUNCEMENTS
S3010


MY ATTORNEY STEPHEN
H. SCHWARZ II MOVED
Anyone who knows his new
address or phone number
please send it to PO Box
494192, Port Charlotte, FL
33949. I need to ask him
some questions about my trust
fund. Thank you.
HAPPYADS
3015





Place your Happy
Ad for only
$10.75
3 lines 1 day.

Add a photo for
only $10.00!

Please call
(866)-463-1638




PERSONALS
3020


ADORABLE TASHA.
Stretch & Relax Therapy
941-497-1307
FEMALE Hairstylist, 46 look-
ing for Single Male, 44-60 for
relationship 941-201-9853
MASSAGE & Body Scrubs
Relax & Rejuvenate!
941-626-2641 Lic. MA59041
RELAX & UNWIND
WITH STACEY
941-681-6096



1225 US 41 UNIT B3.
CHARLOTTE TRADE CENTER
N OF 776 941-625-0141
THE GIRL NEXT door,
941-483-0701 North Port
W/M Widow, 53, good looking
w/new home; paid-for. Looking
for friendship/companionship
P.C. Mike 941-380-3055

& INSTRUCTION
3060



CNA, HHA, MED ASST, CPR.
Onsite testing/finance avail
941-429-3320 IMAGINE
ED KLOPFER SCHOOLS OF
CNA TRAINING 1 wk class $250.
Locations: Sarasota, Port Char-
lotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570

F LACNA.COM
RN/LPN CNA *
HHA MA
CEU'S/CPR *Med
Tech 0 Phlebotomy
State testing onsite.
941-727-2273
FREE EASTERN WISDOM &
Spiritual Healing Classes
utilizing Tai Chi & Qui-Gong
with Yi-Jin-Jing applications &
mediations. Popular instructor.
Call for info 941-204-2826
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!
BORED WITH TAE KWON
DO & MIXED MARTIAL
ARTS? Try Somthing New.
FREE Classes Available in
Tradional Shaolin Kung Fu
More Info Call 941- 204-2826
NEED A NEW CAREER??
CNA CLASS: Days, Eves,
Weekends. $449. Small Class!
CPR/First Aid Incl. 941-966-
2600 www.SunCoastCNA.com
UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your
Commercial Driver's License
(CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join the
Ranks of Employed Truck Dri-
vers Nationwide. Located Punta
Gorda FL SunCoast Trucking
Academy. 941-855-0193 or
941-347-7445

S BIBLE STUDY
& CHURCHES


CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH
1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice
Friday at 9am.
Study features video teachings
of noted Bible Scholars on
various subjects.
For more info. Call Rev. Jones
at: 941-485-7070 or visit
www.CBCVenice.com



COMMUNITY CENTER
4PM 7PM each Wednesday.
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
PC, Open to All Ages.
For more info 941-766-9357
FAITH BUILDERS
A Basic Study to Build your
Christian Faith. Call Pastor
Parsons at Christ the King
Lutheran Church for times.
941-766-9357 Port Charlotte


BIBLE STUDY
& CHURCHES
3065

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
278 S. Mango St. Englewood
Monday & Thursdays
at 9am. Offering chair exer-
cise classes For more info.
Call 941-474-2473
LIC. CHRISTIAN COUNSELING
941-876-4416
Liberty Community
Church
North Port Charlotte

BURIAL LOTS/
CRYPTS
3070

CRYPTS, SIDE-X-SIDE
$5,750 Royal Palm Memorial
Gardens. (941)-639-2591
VENICE MEMORIAL GARDENS
Garden of the Cross,
Desirable location. 2 side by
side spaces, 2 opening &
closings, 44x13 Bronze Mark-
er w/Granite Base, includes
installation. Directly from the
cemetery price would be
$11,000; Asking $7,000 Call
Jeannette: (941) 488-5016


VENICE MEMORIAL GAR-
DENS, 2 Person Niche for
Cremation. Wall of Matthew.
$3,800. (941)-662-1707
LOST & FOUND
S3090


LOST CAT, Calico Female,
Small, approx 71bs, 10yrs old,
declawed. Answers to Lucy.
Lost in Tangerine Woods near
Newbury Ct. Please call 941-
284-8600
LOST DOG, Black & White,
Female, Friendly in the Vacinity
of Collingswood & Pellam in
P.C. Call 941-740-0209
LOST: TOY POODLE
Female, white w/black mask
on face & black spash on back.
Closely shaved hair cut.
Missing since 5/17/13.
Elderly owner heartbroken!
REWARD! 941-426-2909



ARTS CLASSES
S3091


MAGIC OF MOSAICS
Classes & Workshops
Rosemary, Artist/instr
941-697-7888/941-258-6873
www.FlamingoFanny.com
WATERCOLOR PAINTING
On yupo, classes start Monday
Aug 5, at 1-5pm. Some sup-
plies provided Creative classes
in Venice. Call Barb Raymond
@ 941-961-9723.
COMPUTER CLASSES
3092



Courses & Private Lessons
See Computer Service 5053
EDUCATION
L 3094


ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Trainees needed! Become a
Certified Microsoft Office Pro-
fessional! NO EXPERIENCE
NEEDED! Online training gets
you job ready ASAP! HS Diplo-
ma/GED & PC/Internet need-
ed! Call (888)212-5888.
AIRLINE CAREERS
Train for hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial
aid if qualified. Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (866)314-3769.






The Sun Classified Page 10 EINICIV ads.yoursun.net Wednesday, June 12, 2013


EDUCATION
3094

MEDICAL BILLING
TRAINEES NEEDED!
Train to become a Medical
Office Assistant! NO EXPERI-
ENCE NEEDED. Online training
gets you job ready ASAP. HS
Diploma/GED & PC/Internet
needed. (888)374-7294.
| EXERCISE CLASSES
S3095

GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE
151 Center Rd.
Wednesday 5:30pm
Thursday 9:00 am
Saturday 8:30am
YOGA FOR BEGINNERS
Proceeds to
Venice Wildlife Center
Call Rick or Mary
941-488-1769


RELIGION CLASSES
3096

BEGIN YOUR DAY IN
DEVOTIONAL STUDY
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
TUES & FRI 9:00-9:30 am.
For more info 941-766-9357
Port Charlotte
FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH
4005 Palm Drive, Punta Gorda
Various Days & Times
CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY
Adult Infomational Class
941-639-6309
OTHER CLASSES
3097

CONCENTRATIVE MEDITA-
TION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m.
every Monday at Unity Church
of Peace, 1250 Rutledge
Street, off Veterans Boulevard
between Orlando Boulevard
and Torrington Street, Port
Charlotte/North Port line.
Free; open to the public.
941-276-0124


4000 5000 CHILD CARE
1> ~-S

FINANCIAL
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
4010

HOW TO OWN A BUSINESS PARTNER
W SUCCESS LOCAL CO NO RISK. MORGAN
CTR MON 7PM 941-626-1298


HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale


BUSINESS SERVICES
AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC.
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational
licensing bureau to verify.
S ADULT CARE
5050


ALL CHILDCARE
FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE,
WITH ADVERTISEMENT,
STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY
LICENSE NUMBER.
FLORIDA STATE LAW
requires all child care centers
and day care businesses to
register with the State of Flori-
da. The Sun Newspapers will
not knowingly accept advertis-
ing which is in
violation of the law
COMPUTER SERVICE
5053


LOOKING FOR COMPANION?
Cheerful 63 year young female COMPUTER TUTOR
to care for female. Errands, (Your home or mine)
ONLY $25.00 an hour!
cooking & personal care for or Please call Steve at:
with you! Call 941-916-8034. 941-445-4285
1A+ COMPUTER REPAIR,
S TUTOR IN YOUR HOME
Reasonable & Prompt!
Sr. Disc. Ask for Stacy
941-451-3186


CONCRETE
5057

CONCRETE
Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks,
House Slabs, Etc..
Decorative Options Available
Free Estimates
941-286-6415
HIGH QUALITY LOW cost
Concrete Driveways, side-
walks and patios! We also do
Residential cleaning. (941)-
815-3451
RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC.
Honest, Reliable work!
LIC/INS New Const &
Remodels. Rusted bands
& wire lathe repair.
spraycrete & dry-wall
repair (941)-497-4553


NEED


CUSTOMERS?




k\ OTY PMR9


(941) 206-1000


Display Ads




(941) 429-3110


Classified Ads


The Sun Classified Page 10 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


~i~-i~(h






Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 11


CLEANING
SERVICES
f 5060

A CLEAN SWEEP Residen-
tial & Commercial Honest &
Reliable. Serving Sarsota
County. 941-223-0303

IMPROVEMENT
5100

CARPENTER, INC. Handyman
Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia,
etc. Phil 941-626-9021 lic. & ins.
DAN THE HANDYMAN
Bath rm & kitchen remodels
Painting, Carpentry, Anything?
941-697-1642
DAVE'S HANDYMAN
Honest, Knowledgeable & Reli-
able. Call for all your needs,
Sm/Lg 941-628-8326 Lic/Ins
WILLY D'S HOME Improve-
ments, Inc. for all your Building
needs. (941)-716-3351


AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational licens-
ing bureau to verify
A JAMISON TREE SERVICE
Complete & Professional
15% Sr Discount!
FREE EST. LIC. & INSURED
ENGL 941-475-6611
OR N. PORT 941-423-0020

Baldwin Tree Service -
Quality work @ fair
pricing! Owner operated!
Free Est. 941-786-6099
FAMILY TREE SERVICE Tree
Trimming, Free Estimates. Call
Today 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins.
FLORIDA TREE &
GROUND LAWN CARE
*Weekly Monthly *Yearly
Commercial/Residential *
*Serving Charlotte Co. 12+ Yrs! .
941-613-3613
pctfltree.com Lic./Ins.

MASSAGE THERAPY
5119


PAIN MANAGEMENT
by Massage Therapy
3746 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte
Just South of Post Office,
near Conway Blvd.
NEW PHONE: 941-258-0714

PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
5140



BEST PRICES -- QUALITY JOB
Best Coast Painting
Residential/Commercial
Handyman services also!
10%/o Off With Ad!
941-815-8184
AAA00101254
L------------------
STEVEN'S CUSTOM PAINT-
ING Res/Comm. Int/Ext
FREE EST.
Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!

1-0 K:
50% OFF
Call Now to Lock in an
Amazing Bang For Your Buck
From a Seasoned Painter
941-468-2660
AAA00101266
FORMER FIREFIGHTER
ALL PHASE HOME TREATMENTS
GET THE BEST FOR LESS!
PAINTING, PRESSURE WASHING,
COATINGS & SEALERS, MORE
LIC/INSU 941-321-0637


PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
5140

WAYNE PATTON PAINTING
PRESSURE WASHING & REMOD-
ELING. WE DO IT ALL. 30 YRS
EXP. LIC/INS. 941-380-0728

CLEANING
5180

BAILEY'S PRESSURE
CLEANING Tile roof Clean-
ings starting at @$150.
Call 941-497-1736
SCREENING
5184


RANDY HASKETT SCREENING
POOL CAGES, LANAI'S, ENTRY
WAYS, LIC. & INSURED 25YRS.
EXP 941-809-1171
ROOFING
5185


PAUL DEAO ROOFING
PROTECTING YOUR BIGGEST
INVESTMENT. 22 YRS EXP. -
941-441-8943 Lc#1329187
Roof Repairs Done Quickly
CW Haber,lnc,lic# CRC057413
Replacement avail.941-764-1418

6000






MERCHANDISE
GARAGE SALES


6001
6002
6003
6004
6005
6006
6007
6008
6009
6010
6011
6012
6015
6020


Arcadia
Englewood
Lake Suzy
Nokomis
North Port
Port Charlotte
Deep Creek
Punta Gorda
Rotonda
Sarasota
South Venice
Venice
Out Of Area
Flea Market
Auctions


MERCHANDISE

6013 Moving Sales
6025 Arts & Crafts
6027 Dolls
6030 Household Goods
6035 Furniture
6038 Electronics
6040 TV/Stereo/Radio
6060 Computer Equip
6065 Clothing/Jewelry/
Accessories
6070 Antiques &
Collectibles
6075 Fruits/Veges
6090 Musical
6095 Medical
6100 Health/Beauty
6110 Trees & Plants
6120 Baby Items
6125 Golf Accessories
6128 Exercise/Fitness
6130 Sporting Goods
6131 Firearms
6132 Firearm Access.
6135 Bikes/Trikes
6138 Toys
6140 Photography/Video
6145 Pool/ Spa & Supplies
6160 Lawn & Garden
6165 Storage Sheds/
Buildings
6170 Building Supplies
6180 Heavy Constr.
Equipment
6190 Tools/Machinery
6220 Office/Business Equip
& Supplies
6225 Restaurant Supplies
6250 Appliances
6260 Misc. Merchandise
6270 Wanted to Buy/T rade

I Classified Sales


6000






MERCHANDISE


GARAGE SALES
6005



LOOK
FRI.-SAT., 6/14 & 6/15,
7:00 AM 5:00 PM
5848 TROPICAIRE BLVD

HUGE CHURCH
YARD SALE!!
WITH KIDS FAIR INCL.
FOOD, BAKE SALE,
LIVE MUSIC, GAMES
WITH PRIZES WITH FREE
BOUNCE HOUSES &
WATER SLIDE.

BRING THE KIDS,
SHOP AROUND, AND
HAVE A GREAT TIME!!
F-iTHU.-FRI. 9-2 4781
Bullard St. Furn, Tools,
household, craft items, sm.
freezer, jewelry, plants & pots.
PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP
CREEK GARAGE SALES
6006



L Q K
FRI-SAT 9-3, SUN 9-1
22259 Priscilla Ave, 2 Homes
into 1 Sale: Furniture, Rugs,
kitchenware, pictures, linens &
ladies clothes, quilting & nee-
dle work material.
-FRI.-SAT. 8-12 361
Fairmont Terr.(off Peach-
land) Air compressor, table
saw, sandblaster, & lots more.
-IFRI.-SUN. 9-2 17105
Seashore Ave Port
Charlotte. Large variety of
all kinds of items

PUNTA GORDA
GARAGE SALES
6007

[:COMPLETE HOUSE-1
-HOLD FOR SALE. ALL
MUST GO! Bedroom suites,
sofa & chair $25, Dining
table, etc. Call for Appt
941-637-8476

CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!

S. VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES
S6010



FRI.-SAT. 9-1 1490 S. Venice
Blvd. Pool table, furniture,
appliances, kitchenware, cloth-
ing, books, bicycles, & misc.
VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES
6011



FRI-SAT 8:30-2 241 Wood-
ingham Tr. Chestnut Creek,
Household,tools,furniture,col-
lectibles, electronics & more!
jFRI. 9-3 2350 Scenic
Drive. Senior Friendship
Center Inside Yard & Craft Sale
Bargains Galore


I SAT.-SUN. 8-2
1250 Ogden Road. (Venice)
Estate Sale & Scrapbook
Store Closeout (75% off retail)I


m-FRI.-SAT. 7-10 696 Sug-
arwood Trail. Chestnut
Creek. Step Ladders, Wheel-
barrow, Sm. Appliances & MORE!

NOIING SALEr_-
SAT.-SUN. 8:30-? 238 Sny-
der Dr. (East of Jacaranda,
Past Interstate, Right on Sny-
der) Furniture, Boat Items,
Household, Patio Table, Elec-
tronics, Collectibles & MORE!
AUCTIONS
6020


AUCTION: Sat, June 15, 10am
MANATEE COUNTY SCHOOLS
2501 63rd Ave E, Bradenton
53 Asstd Fleet Vehicles *
Cargo, Step& Mini-Vans, Small to
Large Pick-Ups, Ford F-700
Bucket Truck, Cars, Vans, SUV's, etc.!!
www.HolzmanAuctioneers.com
terms: cash v/mc 10% bp
813-641-4536 ab1473

VISIT THE
VENICE AUCTION
EVERY THURSDAY AT
5:00PM 1250 US 41
BYPASS SOUTH
VENICE see our website
for pictures
VeniceAuction.com
941-485-4964
JOE LARAVIERE AB2444
AU3066 10% BP

ARTS AND CRAFTS
S6025


MAGIC BOX to transfer
designs for embroidery
machines $40 941-423-1710
MOLDS + XTRAS, 15 lollipop
and candy. Most are Wilton $6
941-485-4662
DOLLS
6027


GERMAN DOLL 18". Braided
hair. Eyes Move. Mint Cond.
$75 941-875-6271
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
S6030


2 RUBBER BACKED carpet
blue shag roll up can use any-
where $135 941-822-1429
USE CLASSIFIED!
4-LIGHT FIXTURE for bath,
brushed alum, 28"wx8"hx5"d,
excellent $15 941-743-2656
A/C, WINDOW unit by LG,
energy efficiency ratio 9.8,
rarely used $125 941-475-8267
ARM CHAIR,LIGHT
colors, new, $85.00,
941-624-0928
BATH:TOWELS, S.CURTAIN,
soapdish, rug, etc. Brown,11
pcs/ $45 941-276-1881
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
BED PILLOWS: Ralph Lauren,
100% cotton cover, washable,
std. pr/ $10 941-276-1881
CARPET REMNANT:6'X6',
padding 6'xll'. Med blue
shag. Pr/ $25 941-276-1881
CHANDELIER PINEAPPLE
Chand, 4 light w/design. $75
941-429-8507
CHANDELIER,BRASS-CRYS-
TAL, 8 lights, chain, 15wx30h
$55, OBO 941-697-1110
COMFORTER, KING Very
Good condition $20 can send
picture 941-629-8955
COOLER FOR bottled water,
hot & cold. $25 941-204-
1277
DECOR (ELEPHANTS,ETC)
conwaypoe@embarqmail.com
for photos $5 941-624-0364
DIGITAL KITCHEN Scale
KAMENSTEIN New.Stainless
Steel. $25 941-421-9984


HOUSEHOLD GOODS
S6030


DISHES NORITAKE
Bone China Service for 12
Lenore #6676
include. serve. pieces
$995 941-639-0661
ELEPHANT HEAD, Wood,
Hand carved, taxidermy style.
$150 941-429-8507
END TABLE beautiful walnut
w/drawer $45 941-928-5590
FLUORESCENT LIGHTS 4 ft
New in box $40, OBO 941-
697-111010
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**lf you have never
placed an ad online,
you will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**
HOME INTERIOR print, new
leopard framed print 26"H
x35"W $40 941-228-1745
LAMPS MIRRORED W/PALM
TREES Nice $100, OBO 941-
347-8825
LIGHT FIXTURE,Wall,48" long
chrome, work area or mirror. 8
lights. $25 941-740-3286
MATTRESS, QUEEN & BOX.
Brand New Will Sell $175.
Also Have KING.
941-629-5550
MICROWAVE, LARGE
counter top still in box... $125,
OBO 941-258-2175
MIRROR, 36wx50h Light
maple frame, brass trim, bevel
edges $25 941-743-2656



Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUNM



NIGHT LIGHT: Large, heavy
coral/seashell/starfish. Very
Florida. $25 941-276-1881
ORIENTAL MINIATURE Silk
Bonsai Tree in black rectangu-
lar dish. $12 941-276-1881
PANTRY, ALMOND color
80"x24" wide $65
941-204-1277
PATIO TABLE 4 chairs(iron)
$25 941-204-1277
POT RACK 36 Inch Ceiling
Model, One in Box. Two
opened. $20 941-497-7175
REFRIGERATOR BOTTOM
Freezer In good condition!
$395 941-475-2630
REVOLVING STORAGE sys-
tem ROTAVISION New. $15
941-421-9984
SEWING MACH.,Singer Slant-
o-matic,Cabinet,chair & attach.
EC, $250 941-451-8383
SEWING MACHINE Singer,
Portable. $25 941-697-8373


HOUSEHOLD GOODS
S6030


SOFA 7' Rustic Orange CIr
Exc Cond Seldom used $225
941-697-8733
STEAM CLEANER SHARK
floor cleaner other part. $35,
OBO 941-822-3837
TABLE DARK PINE 2 leaves,
60"x43" $75, OBO 941-961-
7095
TABLE LAMP 36" brown solid
wood, tan shade, brass base,
nice $25, OBO 941-743-2656
TABLE, DINING ROOM wood,
48x36, 4 chairs $150, OBO
941-961-7095
TROPICAL ART (pr) Coastal
Breeze/SummerBreeze very
pretty $59 941-276-1881
TUNER, DIGITAL TV get
more channels free $45, OBO
941-822-3837
TV STAND w/glass doors
approx. 26"x40" nice
$35, OBO 941-275-7212
VACUM CLEANER DYSON
JUG NEW IN BOX $20 941-
624-6617
VACUUM CLEANER Filter
Queen, very good condition.
$150 941-204-1697
VACUUM CLEANER, Filter,
attachments, very good cond.
$150 941-204-1697
VACUUM, Kirby Sentra, All
attachments Pd. 2150, $500
828-777-5610 (cell)
WALL CLOCK 27HX14W
WALHAM 31-DAY CHIME CHER-
RY. $50 941-875-6271
WHITE WICKER-LOOK Patio
Chairs. NEW (in orig.wrapping)
4/ $220 941-276-1881
WINE GLASSES (8) Waterford
Brookside new in box nice gift
$70 214-906-1585
WINE RACK, commercial,
chrome plate hold 168 botls
$60 941-255-0874
HOLIDAY ITEMS
6031


COUCH 80" good condition
$25 941-585-1040
FURNITURE
4 6035


A FURNITURE SHOPPE
CLEARANCE SALE!
941-473-1986
ACCENT TABLE Glass top
$35 941-833-8314
ARMOIRE TV/CABINET dark
oak 42w72h22d $25 941-
626-6827
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New -Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
BED KING brass bed good
condition $100, OBO 941-
698-0655
BED ROOM SET 6 PC Mir-
rored headboard w/large triple
mirrored dresser large armoire
2 night stands solid wood
Stanley Furniture blonde stain
$400, OBO 941-624-3931
BED, King, Vanity Dresser, 2
Night Stands & Comforter.
$200. obo 941-426-3494
BEDROOM SET 6 piece,
queen, oak set $450. Also 5
piece Kitchen set $125
941-661-5860
BEDROOM SET, Queen, 5
Piece. Broyhill, Light Oak $250
941-629-1216
BEDROOM SETS Queen &
King beds, dressers, etc!MUST
SELL! $350 ea 941-408-1706
BEDROOM SUITE Full bed
mat & box.incl dresser (blonde
colored) $125 540-622-4414
BEDROOM SUITE Queen
4-piece w/mattress $150
941-637-8476
BISTRO SET 3-piece set. EC.
Charcoal. T-26"Rd. $75 941-
875-6271






The Sun Classified Page 12 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


S FURNITURE
OO 6035


BLACK GLASS/METAL TV
STAND 58Lx20Dx24H $100
630-664-8860
BOOK CASE 4 shelves
30"x60"cherry $75 941-766-
7466
BOOK CASES (2), Lit, pine
wood, 77x32, $200/both OBO
941-474-6752
BROWN LOVESEAT and
couch needs cleaned $80
941-769-1275
BUNK BED single over double
frame, great shape may deliv-
er $200, OBO 941-830-4830
CABINET, DISPLAY Med. Oak
w/glass shelves. 29x60x12.
$65 941-875-6271
CAPTAINS BEDROOM SET
New, twin, white wicker/rattan,
$495 828-777-5610 (cell)
CHAIR, LLOYD/FLANDERS
Ex. Cond. Ash Wicker. $300
OBO 941-575-4364
CHEST WITH 5 drawers
54x36x17 light birch finish. Ex
condition. $45 214-906-1585
CHINA CABINET 79x43x18
light color with interior light
$99 214-906-1585
CHINA CABINET washed
oak, mirrored back $300, OBO
941-882-3139
CHINA CLOSET very good
condition $325 941-408-
4409
CHINA CLOSET walnut
w/glass doors and shelves.
$150 941-429-8507
COFFE TABLE GLASS
BEAUTIFUL $125, OBO
540-604-1223
COFFEE & 2 END TABLES
Beautiful BIk w/grey $50 941-
426-7598
COFFEE & End Tables &
Chest Mirrored w/Gold wd trim
$490, OBO 941-347-8825
COFFEE & End Tables 4'X2'
(2) 2'X2' $150, OBO 941-624-
3512
COFFEE & END Tables,
beveled glass w/brushed
metal. $250 941-876-4303
COFFEE TABLE & End Table
BIk w/12" grey tiles $50 941-
426-7598
I Classified = Sales
COFFEE TABLE and 2 End
Tables $25 941-637-8476
COFFEE TABLE and sofa
table set. Oak w/beveled
glass. very nice. $110
941-639-0468
COFFEE TABLE Broyhill
Oval Glass on Metal Base
$150 941-833-8314
COFFEE TABLE Dolphin
base, 38" round glass top
$55 941-484-7208
COFFEE TABLE vintage rat-
tan w/inset glass top $75
214-906-1585
COFFEE TABLE, 2 end
tables. Rattan with glass tops.
$100 941-460-2761
COMPUTER DESK, glass top
with attached shelves $50
607-329-5416
CORNER SHELF, White wood.
2 pcs. $25 941-460-2761
COUCH AND love seat Light
tan. Like new $350, OBO 941-
875-2505
COUCH LIME green 80" nice
clean $60 941-769-1275
COUCH Teal faux leather.
MUST SELL! $150 OBO
941-408-1706
CURIO CABINET Cherry
56x73x12.Gls Shivs. Mint
Con. $499 941-875-6271
CURIO w/Lite $225; Sm coffee
table w/draw, matching 2-end
tables w/draws $65, 941681-1002
DESK WOODEN, 8 drawers
$10 941-258-6672
DESK, Ethan Allen, dark wood
very nice $150 941-474-
1036


FURNITURE FURNITURE
S6035 Lo L 6035


DINING ROOM SET light
wood (Blonde) Glass top 4
chairs 80"x46", matching buf-
fet 49Lx17D 6 draw 2 deep 4
regular Englewood area $200
941-475-2533
DINING ROOM 42x64 baeuti-
ful glass table w/6 chairs
$125, OBO 941-473-2173
DINING ROOM Set Beautiful
9-piece Thomasville Like new!
$450, OBO 941-400-2418
DINING TABLE BLONDE OAK
6 chairs $475, OBO 540-
604-1223
DINING TABLE/WITH leaf/4
chairs In good condition. $50
941-639-4882
DISPLAY CABINET nice size
72x24x9.5 light color interior
light $69 214-906-1585
DRESSER AND Chest of
Draws, Cherry wood, vg cond.
$350 941-698-0655
DRESSER, 9 drawers, night-
stand, 2 drawers, white with
wood top $75 941-460-2761
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
Dk wood, Italian, new, Pd
5000 $295 828-777-5610 (Cell)
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
holds up to a 48" TV. Must
pick up! $75 941-716-4255
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
Lited Glass Top Whitewash
$150 941-766-1198
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
Solid Pine. 2 towers/adj.
bridge $200 941-457-6588
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
White wicker with 3 glass
shelves. $75 941-460-2761
FOLDING 2 A-Frame bookcas-
es Very good condition $45
941-625-2311
FUTON QUALITY with thick
mattress may deliver $100,
OBO 941-830-4830
FUTON, RATTAN, Custom
Tan Cover with pineapples.Like
New $250 941-451-8383
GLASS TABLE Dining Room 6
Parsons Chairs Excellent Con-
dition $450 941-255-7813
GLASS TABLE, Dining Room
with dark green, padded chairs
$150, OBO 941-391-4628
GLASS/BRASS COFFEE
Table 12 sides Ex Cond $300
OBO 941-575-4363
HUTCH ALL wood $50 941-
306-7004
I BUY FURNITURE
Or anything of value!
941-485-4964
KING SIZE mattress white
cottage style headboard, foun-
dation. $165 941-625-2311
KITCHEN SET 5 piece
on casters. Oak, $175
941-697-8373
LANAI Set 9-pc $125; Stor-
age rack $20; File Cabinet
$20, Cedar shoe rack $18;
941-235-9600
LIVING ROOM Set couch,
chair, end tables, lamps
$495, OBO 941-391-4628
LOUNGE CHAIR Choc. Brown
Micro Fiber Like New $200,
OBO 941-639-4936
LOVE SEAT Choc.Brown Miro
Fiber,Very Comfortable $200,
OBO 941-639-4936
LOVE SEAT, Very Good Condi-
tion. Off white fabric, $75,
OBO 941-961-7095
LOVE SET & Matching Chair
Traditional Floral stripe. Mint
cond. $300 941-875-6271
LOVESEATS MATCHING 2
Fabric Great Conditon $300
941-255-7813
MATTRESS & BOX.
New Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
MATTRESS QUEEN Pillow-
top, Like new, Port Charlotte
$200 207-745-9176
MATTRESSES@BOX
SPRING 2 sets queen $50
941-306-7004


MIRROR carolina ornate
4'x2'.beveled glass.new. $75,
OBO 941-235-2203
OFFICE CHAIR swivel black
fabric $20, OBO 941-961-
7095
PARSON CHAIRS 4 excel.
cond $200 941-979-6974
PATIO CHAIRS Hampton Bay
6 straight back 2 swivel back
$120 941-815-2387
PATIO SET Rattan wicker,
Loveseat, 2 chairs coffee &
end table $450 941423-6075
PATIO SET Wicker Luvseat 2
chrs coffee & end tble $100
618-910-2262
PATIO TABLE and 4 Chairs
Sling Blue/Wht stripe, glass
table. $100 941-627-1973
PILLOWTOP QUEEN, MAT-
TRESS SET "NEW" $350
941-894-9337
POSTER BED King Frame,
Head/footboard, Med. color.
Like New! 941-661-7677
QUEEN MATTRESS "SERTA"
BRAND NEW IN PLASTIC $250
941-894-9337
RECLINER 3PC couch &
rocker good cond, leather
green $495 941-697-7928
RECLINER GREEN
Microfiber. **Almost new**
$150, OBO 941-235-2356
RECLINER SMALL Yellow
Leather Nice $200, OBO 941-
347-8825
RECLINER, LA-Z-BOY
beige, good condition, leather
like cover, 33" wide $85, OBO
941-961-7095
RECLINERS, TAN Leather,
Very Comfortable, Like new
$100, OBO 941-639-4936
ROCKER PLATFORM pecan
finish excellent condition. $50
214-906-1585
ROCKING CHAIR L/R Beige
fabric good condition $35,
OBO 941-876-3432
SECTIONAL NATUZZI
3-Pc Leather Gold Beige
$400 941-833-8314
SECTIONAL, Bone white
leather, new w/ottoman. Incl.
contemporary coffee table
$925 828-777-5610 (cell)
SECTIONAL, HI Back, Green
Leather w/sleeper and lounge
$450 941-639-0468
SETTEE custom made, w/
uphol. back & arms, beige
Zebra print. $295, OBO 941-
426-5519
SLEEPER SOFA pastel stripe
dble mattress clean good buy
$65 941-258-2175
SLEEPER SOFA Queen
Brown & White $175, OBO
941-624-3512
SOFA & Chair Black $20 941-
637-8476
SOFA & Chair Tan, both
recline, sofa vibrates. $300
941-460-9495
SOFA 92" Microfiber sage
reen, ext cond, pic avail.
50, OBO 941-661-6773
SOFA CAMELBACK, excel.
cond. $125 941-255-0691
SOFA KHAKI, suede,
microfiber. Good cond. $75
941-488-0512
SOFA LEATHER SLEEPER
Bernhardt Tan $400, OBO
941-347-8825
SOFA SLEEPER $300 OBO
AC unit $125 OBO, Merlin
large magnifying Machine
$300 OBO, Ryobi Band Saw
Make offer 941-629-2468
SOFA SLEEPER light colored
stripe design hardly used must
see $75 941-258-2175
SOFA TABLE oak/glass top
dk green basel7x49x29h $50
941-626-6827
SOFA TRADITIONAL striped
print. 84x36x36. Mint. $300
941-875-6271


L FURNITURE
6035


SOFA, CLEAN & comfort-
able,flower print. $25 941-
833-0504
SOFA, LOVESEAT, CHAIR,
OTTOMAN, Brown cloth. GC.
$125 941-627-6922
SOFA/LOVESEAT RECLIN-
ING Good Condition $400,
OBO 941-681-2771
SOFAS, Tan leather, good con-
dition! Must sell! $500 OBO
941-408-1706
STOVE WHIRLPOOL bisque
self-cleaning electric g.c.
$125 941-249-4150
SWIVEL Recliners 2
w/ottomans $250, OBO
941-716-2225
SWIVEL ROCKER perfect
condition beigh color $30
941-587-4422
TABLE & CHAIRS Table with
4 wicker chairs. New. $175
828-777-5610 (cell)
TABLE 24" x 48", Early Amer-
ican. MUST SELL! $50
941-408-1706
TABLE BEAUTIFUL, solid
mahogany, 1 leaf, exc. cond.
$140 941-613-4030
TABLE OAK & 7 Chairs
w/leaves 43"-80", excellent
$300, OBO 941-275-7212
TABLE VINTAGE rattan din-
ing 4 chairs round 48 inches
$125 214-906-1585
TABLE WHITE wash wicker
table w/4 chairs,48 in. glass
$325 941-468-2752
TABLE, PUB, Solid oak, 36"
round with 2 chairs and leather
seating. $300 561-222-6431
TWO MATCHING chests
heavy all wood with $80
941-769-1275

ELECTRONICS
4Z: 6038


DIGITAL PHOTO Album
Accepts all media cards
Ex.Cond. $25 941-585-7740
KEYBOARD WIRELESS for
Wii for Rock Band 3. Like new
in box. $60 941-423-7611
MICROWAVE LARGE black
counter top like new $65 941-
258-2175
NINTENDO 3DS-PINK Used.
Works great. As is. Includes
charger. $100 941-585-7248
PANASONIC BLURAY Disc
Player DMP-BD85,hmdi cord
$100, OBO 941-451-0107
WIFI ROUTER CISCO
$15, OBO
540-604-1223
WII SPORTS SYSTEM 7
GAMES 2G-SD EXTRAS $250
941-286-3826
TV/STEREO/RADIO
6040


FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**lf you have never
placed an ad online,
you will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**


TV/STEREO/RADIO
S6040


19" RCA TV USED THREE
MONTHS AND STORED JUST
LOOK! $20 941-492-3659
32" SONY Triniton paid 900.
excellent picture with remote.
must sell $35 941-627-9083
LCD TV 32" SAMSUNG w/
remote,wall mount $250, OBO
941-451-0107
SONY 13" Color TV with
remoteexc working cond. $20,
OBO 941-629-6374
SONY DLP Tv 50" new lamp
$150 941-809-7942
SPEAKERS OUTDOOR PATIO
New 100 watt $80 941-809-
7942
SPEAKERS REALISTIC 6x9
tri-axial. Unused, nice. $20
941-697-7634
SPEAKERS VINTAGE Realis-
tic Nova 6. Good Cond. $40
941-697-7634
STEREO SONY 5cd, ipod
dock, sounds great. $60 941-
423-9888
STEREO VINTAGE ONKYO
300W, USA KLH spkrs + turn
table $300 941-544-0042
SUBWOOFER 125 watt for
home ent. sys. $40 941-697-
7634
TV 55" SONY HD, Flat front,
Excellent Condition. $450,
OBO 941-661-7677
TV RCA 40" HD R.Proj. Works
Great 941-575-6856
TV SYLVANIA 27" With
remote, works great $20 941-
627-6542

L COMPUTER
EQUIPMENT
o 6060

1 GB ram 120 gb HD
cdrw/dvdrw WIN XP, more
$80 941-697-4355
17" LCD monitor Thin flat-
panel great condition & picture
$35 941-697-4355
17" MONITOR Great color
picture. Not a new thin LCD.
$15 941-743-2656
COMPUTER DELL Like new
with 17" color monitor $175
941-639-4936
COMPUTER LAPTOP, XP,
DVD/ROM wireless, $95
941-475-7453
COMPUTER WIRELESS key-
board, large monitor refur-
bished $200 863-444-1993
COPIER/ PRINTER Cannon
Pixma MP150. Exc. condition!
$35, OBO 941-626-2832
DAVE IN-HOUSE-OFFICE corn-
puter repair, set-up Serving Char-
lotte Co. 12+ yrs 941-629-6337
GOLF CLUB computer mouse
new looks like a driver $5
941-228-1745
LAPTOP ACER 4330 refur-
bished, lots of space! Great
Cond. $250 863-444-1993
MONITOR, 15" LCD Thin
flat-panel great condition $25
941-697-4355
PRINTER HP Printer all in one
#5510 exl.cond. $40 941-
585-7740
W-D CAVIAR BLUE 160GB
IDE PATA HD $40 714-599-
2137
WEB CAM Microsoft LifeCam
VX-5000 New In Box
$25 941-423-1710
WIN XP 512ram 80gb Drive
dvd/cd-rw and More $60 941-
697-4355
WORK STATION ADJUSTS,
36 TO 48" HIGH. 3 SHELFS,
$40 941-627-6780
CLOTHING / JEWELRY
ACCESSORIES
6065.

LEATHER JACKET SZ 48 GD
COND W/ MINK OIL $50
941-286-3826


ACCESSORIES
6065

LOUIS VUITTON AUTHENTIC
Purse $450 941-525-4115
NURSING SCRUBS Size 2X.
13 pairs of pants $10.00/all
Call 941-416-8290
WEDDING DRESS matching
purse and veil. Size 12 $100
941-457-6588
WEDDING DRESS size 16
Oleg Cassini $225, OBO 941-
473-3271


COLLECTIBLES
6070

1950 COCA COLA COOLER
18X16 WITH OPENER $75
941-475-1379
5 DRAWER walnut dresser
some marble. $350 941-235-
2203
ALWAYS BUYING
ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER
NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES
(941) 639-9338
ARCADE & PINBALL
machines wanted, CASH PAID!
Call 863-558-0198
BLEACHER SEATS, CAST
IRON, About 50 Sets $250,
OBO 239-913-7635
BOOK ENDS petrified wood
from Calif. forest $125
941-629-8955
CANE rocking chair Walnut
cherry sharpe33.com $125
941-698-1753
CASH PAID**any old mili-
tary items, swords, medals,
uniforms, old guns. Dom
(941)-416-3280
CIVIL WAR NEWSPAPERS,
85 issues. Great Gift Your
choice $20/ea 941-488-8531
All war News- Venice***
COCA-COLA DISPENSER
Breakmate, 3 Selection $275,
OBO 941-587-9424
COIN SELLING my indian pen-
nys wholesale call steve
$1.50 941-457-0155
COIN SILVER DOLLAR 1934
S XF COND UNGRADED $150
941-268-9029
COOKIE JARS Approx 110
pieces Buy one or make offer
on all $3, OBO 941-625-5986
COUCH, HUMPBACK Beige.
ex. cond. Claw feet $499.99
941-451-8383
CURRIER & IVES Ceramic
Winter Scene House $30
941-426-7598
CURRIER & IVES HOUSE
Great "Winter Scene" $30
941-426-7598
FENTON BIRD Pink Hand
Painted & signed. Mint. $12
941-875-6271
FENTON PITCHER Hand
Painted & signed. Mint. $75
941-875-6271
FENTON VASE Mint Cond.
Hand painted & signed. $20
941-875-6271
GLASS INSULATORS 100's
to Choose From, In Arcadia $1
239-913-7635
HARDCOVER BOOK SET
HARRY POTTER, 7+bonus
book. $75 941-421-9984
HESS TRUCKS 8 trucks from
94 06 New ea. $50, OBO
941-626-5099
KNICKERBOCKER BEAR
"The Sailor" w/brush and bag.
EC. $75 941-875-6271
MUG NASCAR 50TH Anniver-
sary Budweiser in box. $30,
OBO 941-497-7175
NEWSPAPER 100 yr. old.
London Times. TITANTIC Great
gift. $25 941-488-8531
NORITAKE GRASMERE one
cup,one saucer, exc. cond!
$10, OBO 941-979-6362
PEACE DOLLARS In Book!
1921 thru 1935 Including Key
Dates! 1921, 28, 34s, 35s!
$2,200 941-258-2863






Wednesday, June 12, 2013 ads .you rsun net EINICIV The Sun Classified Page 13


SUN SA
-.. NEWSPAPERS


I NOW4


Hri- 4


ERING Lar 'S Painting
aResidential &
(941)228-6747 Comj
your FREE ESTIMATES 'FUll
needs, No Job Too Small
is EaZy" Northeast ing


Workmanship and
Reasonable Prices
Fully Licensed
and Insured


NATHAN DEWEY PRESSURE
PAINTING CLEANING
Residential/Commercial EXTERIOR
Interior/Exterior PAINTING
Drywall repair
Pressurewashing FREE
Popcorn and wallpaper ESTIMATES
removal
Handyman Services
Over
30 year.
expere ROOF CLEANING
Lic&Ins. & COATINGS
Free Estimates
941-484-4576


0 ___m___N -------


-F ESTIMATES
Serving Southwest Florida
941-474-9091
Licensed & Insured
0103673 -0405875


LARRY
ESPOSITO
Mik DmonIPAINTING, INC.


I4941.7641,171

Licensed Insured
AAAOO7825


)liver


Serving Punta Gorda, Port Charlotte
www .abeaesl. comI


portation running smoothly.
6.463.1638






UNLIMITED INC. u

WHERE
QUALITY &
VALUEWMEET A l a
Call Now Fora
Free Estimate I R
941-979-7941 AvaIM=
Licensed & insured


1 I119E0GpC771ilU


ALL PRO
WATER
HEATERS


RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
QUALITY SERVICE
AFFORDABLE
PRICING
(941) 468-3439
(239) 549-0340
LICENSED INSURED
www.allprowaterheaters.com


Resdetiaan




99.-
(9JII 558
^^RfllluLLf]^
C-1^^^^ (508 294-121
C1427981'n^^


"Retired but
not tired"
Faucets, Sinks,
Stools, Garbage
Disposals,
Pressure Tanks, Water
Softeners/filters Etc.
Most Anything.
Just Ask Ross
Master Plumber
RF 1067393
1-941-204-4286


I


Benson's Bailey's VENICE
Painting
Safe No and PRESSURE
Pressure Pressure CLEANING
Roof Cleaning Cleaning
Exterior/ Interior Painting NO WALK
*Pool Cages & Lanais TILE ROOF
Window Washing CLEANING
41 69 171749 CHAMBER MEMBER
941-697-1 Lic.& Insured in Sarasota, 497-2493
941-587-5007 No. Port & Charlotte counties since 1984
Sizace 1983 Since 1984
Lic./Ins. Associations Welcome!
BensonsSoftRoofWash.com 941-497-1736 Lic./Insured Free Est


E&F
Rescreens
Famiy Owned & Operated
*Pool cages
*Lanais
*Entryways
*Garage Sliders
Honest Dependable,
Oualitg Service
Refeences Available.
FREE ESTIMATES
Ucensed & Insured.
941-915-7793
or 493-4570


xx2 *Pool CagesW" .UIII 1LUIAviiu
SA Lanai's & Entries $1,295
& FRIENDS 25 years experience 1 ^
Quality Rescreening (Upto 1500 Sq Feet)
GUARANTEED! don't let the bugs bite
FreeFree Estimates
Free
Accepted ti tes SCRENMACNE
Call John or Mary Licend & I
941-626-7282 941-883-1381 Licene Ied
Lic# CBC1256778 Lic. 9341&Insured (941) 879-3136


Io~.


SCREENING
Licensed & Fully Insured
25 yrs. experience
SPECIALIZING IN
RESCREENING
POOL CAGES
& LANAIS
Also Repairs, Entryways,
Garages, Sliders
NO JOB TOO SMALL!
941-809-1171
-1 -


-Roe


)oingl -i


The State of Florida HOM TOW N VOTED BEST OF THE
Requires all
Contractors to be BEST IN CHARLOTTE
REPAIRS """OUNNG aREA ll 2IC
Registered or ROOFING REPLACEMENT COUNTY 2011 & 201
Certified. *TILES-SHINGLE FLATROOFS L* Call Steve Fora
Be advised to METALSPECIALISTS FREE Estimate
Check License 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE j_ METAL-TILE SHINGLE
Numbers with the DISCOUNTS TO FLAT ROOFS
State by Calling SENIORS& VETERANS Over 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE
1-850-487-1395 or FREE INSPECTIONS IN SOUTHWEST FLORIDA
on the Web at CALL HGHESTIMATES Small or Large Repairs to Total
myfloridalicense.com RM COATS CONSTRUCTION, INC Replacement Steve's the Man for the Job!
LICENSE CCC#1325731& INSURED Lic CCC-1326838 Bonded & Insured


)-Rig


"Protecting Your
Biggest Investment."

Tiles Shingles. Metal
Insulation. Roof Cleaning
Serving Sarasota &
Chaltte county for


E L James Weaver
ENGLEWOOD
ROOFING Roofing
Family Owned Since 1961 Family /
< Owned &
Operated
Since 1984
NEW ROOFS
RE-ROOFS* REPAIRS 426-8946
Commercial & Resdental
stet uc .CC 13256 Free Estimates
Reaootfs Are Our Specils, ft r s.
Bus: 941-474-5487 Mealhies,atroos.
Fax: 941-475-0799 Replace Repair
Call Ron Call John


r inma m e people nere to Keep your nome, Dusmess ana transp
Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 86


GLENS


POOL


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lZEImI


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Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 13


Ki~il


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I1Tilrlll imwire


Apofng E


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ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


SUN
BIS NEWSPAPERS




S, Find the people here to keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly.
Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 866.463.1638


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IInsurance Inspections
941473-7781
LIC:RC29027453


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Mark
'" Kaufman
-Roofing
REROOF & REPAIRS Shingle Tile Metal Flat
Call Now fora FREEEstimate 941-473-3605
Coupons atwww.markkaufmanroofing.com Lic. #CCC044038
2011 Remodeling Big 50 Award Winner iode
"The Best of the Best" Chosen out of 800,000 I
remodeling contractors nationwide


Re-Roofing & Repair Specialists
LEONARD'S ROOFING,
& INSULATION INC.
Family owned and
Certify operated since 1969
Shingle Single Ply
SSTile Metal
Built-up Full Carpentry
SBuilt-up Service Available

Reagan Leonard 488-7478
Lic.# RC 0066574


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LAWN REPLACEMENT
No Job Too BIG or Too small!
Maloney's


ww .malonesod .com
Pt. CharlottelPunta Gorda
Englewood North Port
06Ln &s
S S S


RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC,
New Constriction
& Remodels
Rusted bands &
Wire Lath Repair.
Spraycrete &
Dry-wall repair.

(941)497-453


CERAMIC TILE
SALES AND/OR
INSTALLATION
35 YRS EXP.
NO JOB TOO SMALL
12 yrs. In Rolondo West.
Free estimates.
Installer/Owner.
Call Jim
941-697-5948


ROBE T JONES CERMIC TILE
Installation Of All
S ,,e R le Tile, Marble Stone
Repair & WWood Flooring
Loose or ollW Shower Bath Remodel
Floor Tile New Construction
& Remodeling
FREE ESTIMATES
Established 1988
941-204-2444
Lic. #AAA006338 & Ins


LEMON BAY TIE
* Convert bath tub to
easy access shower
* Handicap access shower
* Shower repair & replace
* Free In-Home Shopping
* Licensed & Insured
" Owner/Install
* Over 20 Years in Englewood
20x20 Porcelain
from $3.69
Professionally Installed
474-1000


Remodel Baths Floors
YOUR TILE OR MINE
Stone Porcelain
Marble Wood Floors Installed
941-625-5186
CELL: 941-628-0442
MARTY-OWNER/TILE SETTER
Lie/ins Workman's Comp.
Charlotte County Since 1987
Lic.#AAA006387


Trailer Repair
Major & Minor
Boat/Utility
Trailers
Springs, Axles
Bearings, Tires
Lights & Wiring
Englewood
Trailer Center
941-460-9700


Treemendous Tree
SGood work isn't cheap
Sand cheap work isn't good!
Professional Certified Arborist
4 Removal
IF Pru-ing
4 Stump Grinding
SJ Designs
F Quality Service!
I Locally Owned
& Operated
SISA Certified Arborist
John Cannon FL-6444 A
10% SENIOR DISCOUNT
941-426-8983
www.northporttree.com
Fully Licensed & Insured


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We do it all!!
SPressure Cleaning
SRescreening
* Demossing Trees
STree Trimming/Removal
Landscaping ,
*Sodding/Weeding '/o.
Lifetime Resident '
Owner Operated
David Sandefur
30 years experience
SANDEFURS
Home & Tree Maintenance
941-484-6042
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WJJ Stump
Grinding
BUSH AND STUMP
REMOVAL
Veteran & Senior
Discounts
941-223-7515
941-626-4283
Very Reasonable
Prices
Self propelled
machine fits
through gates &
in small places


)Tree ervi4


PROFESSIONALSw
TREE SERVICE / 7
- Complete Tree Work JeffPacheco, Owner
* Stump Grinding Free estimates
* All Palm Trimming Tree
* Hedge Trimming Trimming .
Lic. #001053- Insured and
FREE ESTIMATES Removal
941-624-4204
25 years experience in 941-237-81
Charlotte County and 9 12- (1
North Port LICENSED&INSURED


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S Window Sliding Customfome eepars, nc.
Expert Glass Door Windows, Doors &
Sliding Glass Repairs more ..
Sliding Glass 941-06-6445 Jeff Reinhardt
Door Repair Wheels Replacement Windows Interior Doors
Rollers Locks* Handles Tracks Hurricane Protection Garage Doors & Patio Doors
Licensed & Insered
FREE ESTIMATES LOCks & LOCk Sets Exterior Doors Maintenance, Repairs, Install
941-628-8579 Free Estimates Complete Handyman Service
Call today for your FREE ESTIMATE
www.us-window.com Since 1981 941 .321 .1873
NISM-I T -,;:t:IMJ: I Lic. / Insured c. AAAM


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Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 17


COLLECTIBLES
6070

ORIENTAL MIRROR, Black,
24Wx48L. Excellent Condition!
$125 941-575-4364
POCKET WATCH BEAUTIFUL
GOLD ACCENT DIAL MADE
1800'S $210 941-268-9029
RED WING biscuit jar. or cook-
ies? ex.c $40 941-235-2203
ROLL OF WHEAT PENNIES
BRIGHT RED 1958 50 COINS
$35 941-268-9029
S&H GREEN Stamps Lighted
Sign, Large, 1960's, NOS
$475, OBO 941-587-9424
SAFE MADE 1888 28X18
OUTSIDE MEASUREMENT
$800 941-268-9029
SEWING CABINET tiger oak
6bx drawers needs mach.
$185 941-258-2175
SEWING MACHINE/CABI-
NET MFG date 1927 $100
941-204-1277
SIDE TABLE. 2 TIER Rare
carved walnut legs,feet,top.
$160 941-627-6922
SMOKE CABINET, Copper
lined. Green. With 4 stands
$150 941-451-8383
STEIFF "TEDDY Baby" Bear
Button Hole Ear w/red bell
collar. $200 941-875-6271
SWAROVSKI CRYSTAL
TRAIN Engine, Tender,Car.
$200 717-659-0146
TOM LASORDA CARD 1954
rookie card-near mint-Brooklyn
Dodger $50 941-445-5619
TRAIN SET Lionel 1960's w/
town $125, OBO 540-604-
1223
UNIQUE 49 pc Hotel Haviland
China Visit sharpe33.com
$200 941-698-1753
VOL I & III. Dramatic Works of
Wm. Shakespeare about
1898 GC $10 941-255-0874
WINE GLASSES Cranberry
Ex/Condition Etched Grapes
$125, OBO 941-575-4364
WOOD Chopping block Photo
@ sharpe33.com $200 941-
698-1753
WOOD FIRKIN 100+ yrs ago
held butter.metal straps $50
OBO. 941-485-4662
MUSICAL
6090


ALESIS MICROVERB Stereo
Reverb with F/S & AC Adapter
$65 941-764-8804
AMP, SMALL PEAVEY, 1 year
old. $90.00 941-623-0346
Boulder Creek, ACOUSTIC/
ELECTRIC BASS, NIB, price
firm $499.99 863-494-0498
GRAND PIANO white,
1950's, tuned. Moving!
$950, OBO
941-979-6362
PIANO New York Winter & Co.
Console, plus bench, Walnut,
$400, 941-493-2641
TROMBONE, STAGG with
hard case $250, OBO 941-
400-5337
VINTAGE DIGITAL Delay
effects Pedal PEAVEY DDL-3
$85 941-764-8804
MEDICAL
L 6095


3 WHEEL scooter Lynx SX3
$175 941-400-5337
3 WHEEL WALKER w/Large
Wheels, basket,hand brakes
$75 941-268-8951
3-WHEEL WALKER w/8" bal-
loon tires. Storage/brakes
$75 941-474-7387
ADJUSTABLE BED TWIN
GOOD CONDITION NO MAT-
TRESS $100 941-235-1054
ADULT WALKER 3 Wheel
w/pouch by Lifestyle FIRM for
$69 941-493-3851


MEDICAL
L 6095


BED FOAMS 3, 2 back & 1
leg. Like new w/fabric covers.
$30 for all. 941-492-3659
COMPANION CHAIR 12"Rear
Wheels,Hand Brakes,NEW
Cond $125 941-268-8951
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
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and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
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in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**lf you have never
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POWER CHAIR Merits deluxe
power chair. Works great.
$499 863-256-9673
POWERCHAIR LIFT NEW
Outside lift $475
941-426-7598
POWERCHAIR LIFT NEW
Outside Lift $475 941-426-
7598
RECLINER PRIDE Electric
Chair goes up & down orig
950. $425 941-822-3837
TALKING BOOK PLAYER For
The Blind LOC DS1 Electronic
Talking book. Digital, $60
813-398-1403
TRANSPORT CHAIR "Med-
line" Ultra lite, as new, used
once. $100. BACK PAIN
MACHINE, by Back2Life
$120. 941-423-5733
WALKER BASKET use on 4
leg style w/plastic insert $7
941-505-0081
WALKER COLLAPSABLE
walker with 4 feet $15 941-
493-0674
WALKER COLLAPSABLE,
two wheels in front, two feet in
back $20 941-493-0674
WHEEL CHAIR Companion
type w/foot rests, exc. cond.
$40 941-493-0674
WHEELCHAIR CARRIER for
standard 1/1/4 rear hitch
$65 941-474-7387
HEALTH /BEAUTY
6100


CONTACT LENSES, Bausch
& Lomb- 3.00 Soflens Daily
3 boxes of 90 Exp 11/14
Sealed $60 813-398-1403
HOT WAX RX FOR ARTHRITIC
HANDS ,Machine by Dr. Scholl
$10 941-485-4662
NO NO HAIR REMOVAL new
cond, w/case, extra car-
tridges $95 941-626-9027
VACCUM BARBER'S Good
Condition $50, OBO 941-497-
7175
TREES & PLANTS
S6110


BUTTERFLY MILKWEED
Monarch host plant 3 for $10
941-258-2016
BUTTERFLY PLANTS Purple
Passionflower, few left. $12
941-416-6567
CENTURY PLANT Healthy.
No thorns, in 3 gal pot. $4
941-258-2016
FRANGIPANI (PLUMERIA)
YEL Twin plants 3ft tall $8
941-258-2016


TREES & PLANTS
6110


MEXICAN PETUNIAS rainlily,
bromeliad, oyster, liriope,
snake ea $3 941-882-3139
ORCHID LARGE Plants
Purple Flowers $25
941-698-9798
PAPAYA PLANT
1 gallon pot
$4 941-697-0794
RARE PLANTS Bromliads,
Bamboo & others. $10 & up
941-625-8935
RATTLE BOX TREE 4 FT in 3
gal. pot $10 941-258-2016
RED AMARYLLIS croton,
frangipani, hibiscus, pencil
cactus ea $10 941-882-3139
BABY ITEMS
6120


BABY MONITOR, 8" Color
Video, Incl. 3" as well NEW!
$170 OBO 941-661-7677
BASSINET WHITE. In good
condition $25, OBO 941-423-
9888
BOUNCING CRADLE Fisher
Price $8 941-830-1934
CHANGING PAD, Contour,
temperpedic, waterproof w/
cover $30 941-876-4303
CRIB BEDDING(GIRL) Purple
& Pink w/accessoris. NEW!
$100 941-876-4303
CRIB LIKE new, converts to
toddler bed, with all bedding.
$125, OBO 941-426-0204
CRIB WOODEN framed crib
and mattress $40 941-830-
1934
HIGH CHAIR GRACO Excellent
condition $35 941-830-1934
MOBILE FISHER Price NEW!
Precious Planet w/ remote
$35 941-661-7677
PAK N play Grayco Navy Blue
good cond. $25; Greyco High
Chair nice cond. $40. 941-
484-2116
PLAYMAT FISHER PRICE $5
941-830-1934

GOLF ACCESSORIES
S6125


CART BAG ADAMS $45
941-624-4110
CLUB CAR Golf Cart
4 Passenger, lyr old batteries.
Good Condition! $1850 941-
716-6792
DRIVER ADAMS SPEEDLINE
10.5 GRAPHITE $75 941-624-
4110
GOLF CART good tires
green easy go needs batter-
ies $395 941-822-1429
GOLF CLUBS & Bag, 5 New
and 10 used. Come take a
look. $350 941-740-3286
GOLF CLUBS LADIES Full set
Tommy Armour New bag+put-
ter $125, OBO 941-473-8379
GOLF CLUBS, Ladies LPGA
Match Set $60
941-460-8781
( GET RESULTS )
USE CLASSIFIED!
IRONS WILSON D-11 4-PW
Graphite $95 941-624-4110
LADIES GOLF SHOES 7M
NEW FOOTJOY WHITE/TAN
SADDLE $20 941-492-3659


Club Car
48 Volt 4 Seat Golf Cart
New (2013) Batteries, Paint,
Interior, Suspension &
SS Caps. Hi Speed Motor.
Lights, Windshield and
Excellent Tires
Like New- $2995
Local Delivery Included
941-830-2415


EXERCISE/
FITNESS
w4 6128

AB LOUNGE SPORT
Good Condition Works Great!
$20 941-766-1198
AIR BIKE 950 $50, OBO
765-635-4145
BOW FLEX Extreme Hardly
Used Great Condition $250,
OBO 609-774-0351
BUN & Thigh Rocker Body by
Jake in excellent condition!
$100 941-423-7611
EXERCISE BIKE -Gold's Gym
Power Spin 2104 $70 941-
268-5227
EXERCISE BIKE, Recumbent,
W/Electronics, Nice cond
$135 941-268-8951
GYM ACCES. Step box, 51b,
yoga block, videos, Gym bar,
$18 941-286-1170
KEYS FITNESS Roller Good
condition great for ABS $10
941-766-1198
STEPPER REEBOK, 3
adjustable heights $45
607-329-5416
TORSO TRACK 2 $20
765-635-4145
TOTAL WEIGHT System
$300 941-255-7813
TREADMILL PRO-FORM
crosswalk fold up $300 941-
766-7466
TREADMILL Sportcraft tx-400
2hp motor, incline, 10mph
$150, OBO 941-743-7115
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!
WEIGHT BENCH & Weights
w/leg curl, bar, & dumbbells!
$75 941-423-7611
WEIGHT BENCH Like new
Adjustable, with 125# in
weights. $80 941-830-8012
SPORTING GOODS
L 6130


2 GUYS GUN
SHOW

June 15th & 16th
Port Charlotte
Charlotte County
Fairgrounds
2333 El Jobean Rd

Buy-Sell-Trade
New-Used
FREE Parking
CWP Classes Avail.
Sat 9-5 and Sun 9-4
727-776-3442

www.nextgunshow.com
BOGA GRIP model 130
new cost 125.00 $85
941-759-0013
COT, Cabellas Deluxe Camp
Cot, 32"w x 82"1 Perfect con-
dition! $40 941-497-5007
ELLIPTICAL HORIZON Ex-76.
Like new. Fr. wheel, 18" stride.
$450, OBO 561-222-6431
FIREWOOD No camping
trip is complete without it!
Pine, Oak, or Citrus
Split, Bundled, and ready for
the firepit!
941-468-4372
JUMBO & standard-size can-
vas folding chairs w/carry
case Pr/. $20 941-276-1881
PENN ROD and reels penn
4.0 on penn 630rod 165.00
set $165 941-759-0013
PING PUTTERS $50 941-
624-4110
PUNCHING BAG GLOVES
NEW, L/XL $11, OBO 941-
627-6780
REEL PENN Tarpon Rod BG
60 $90 941-266-4731
REEL, PENN 440 SSG, NEW-
UNOPENED $45 813-508-
9713


SPORTING GOODS
6130


REEL, PENN Fierce 5000,
NEW-UNOPENED $45 813-
508-9713
REEL, PENN Pursuit 4000,
NEW-UNOPENED $40 813-
508-9713
REEL, PENN Spinfisher 440
SSG,NEW-UNOPENED $45
813-508-9713
REEL, SHIMANO CORSAIR
300A L/W $35
714-599-2137
ROD & REEL PENN SPINNING
#850 Extra spool. New cond.
$150 941-266-4731
RODS & Reels Offshore
Ex. cond. From $80
941-266-4731
ROLLER SKATES "Europa"
RD track control Size 11 $40
941-697-0794
ROLLERSKATES pacer ata
500 purple&black sz 10 like
new $80, OBO 941-735-1709
SHUFFLEBOARD TABLE
12 FT Berner deluxe.
Oak cabinet with blk carpet.
$475 941-257-8148
TROLLING MOTOR Minn
Kota 24V 801b bow mount.
$50, OBO 812-614-1366
WET SUIT all in one & shorts
sm. no tears $20 941-286-
1170
S FIREARMS
L 6131




r-
GUN & KNIFE SHOW
VFW Post #10178
550 N. McCall Rd
Englewood, FL.
Sat 06/15 9-5pm and
Sun 06/16 9-4pm.
Admission $5.00 under 12
FREE & FREE PARKING CWP
Classes $49.95 11am & 1pm
daily. Lee County Gun
Collectors LLC.
(239)-223-3370
BUY-SELL-TRADE
www.gunshowsflorida.com


HIGHER POWER OUTFITTERS
GUNS-AMMO-CCW
Financing Available!!
BUY-SELL-TRADE
1826 Tamiami Trail in PG
941-347-8445





MORE GUNS,
TOO MANY TO LIST!
SELL, TRADE, BUY*
CALL 941-564-8778
RUSSIAN SKS EXCELLENT,
$750 WW II SS HELMET $475.
CIVIL WAR SWORD, $750.
941-475-1379

BICYCLES/
TRICYCLES
S6135

16" GIRL'S "princess" bike
for sale. Good condition.
$10 941-416-8290
26" FUJI CAPTIVA LADIES
$125, OBO 941-661-6203
3 WHEEL bike front/back bas-
kets /big seat good tires good
shape $225 941-626-3102
70'S SCHWINN LADIES PINK
Suburban 10 sp with lites!
CLEAN!! $95 941-544-0042
BICYCLE New Woman's Huffy
Bike, $75, 941-681-1002
BICYCLE RACK fits 1" or 2"
hitch. $50 941-743-0582
BICYCLE, Trek Navigator
2.0, 24 Spd drivetrain, Like-
New! $450 941-587-5162
BIKE 26 Inch Boys Dirt Bike
New Shocker 2G Plush Next
$125 941-306-7004


BICYCLES/
TRICYCLES
4 16135

BIKE RACK (THULE) Trunk
Mount 2 Bike Great Condition
$75 941-268-8951
BIKES (2) Girls single spd,
Boys bike 12 spd, like new
$50 ea, OBO 941-423-0174
I Classified = Sales
CRUISER COOLER ELECTRIC
BATTERY OPERATED WITH COVER
$125. 941-626-3102
GREY TREK 531 27" w/drop
handlebars and access.. Good
shape $125 941-698-1753
TREK 720 Men's 21sp.
$150 941-743-0582
TRICYCLES (2) Sun Recum-
bent Trikes, 21' $550 each,
Like new, 941-564-8575
TRICYCLES 2 Adult size,
good cond. $60 for both
941-833-8370

PHOTOGRAPHY/
VIDEO
6140

35MM OLYMPUS IS-1
With case/manual $35
941-624-0364
B&W DARK Room complete
professional darm room equip,
everything one would need.
Brand new condition. $7,500
941-697-4342
CAMERA, DIGITAL NEW Fuji-
film AX560 16mp, 5Xzoom,
mem card $60 941-894-4115
DIGITAL CAMERA, NIKON,
Coolpix, batteries use freq.
charging $25 941-697-0794
FRAME 9-4X6 Pics.
Wood&Glass $10
941-585-4470
TRIPOD VANGUARD VT-558
new in box. $80, OBO Cost
$150 941-697-1110

POOL/SPA/
& SUPPLIES
6145


HOT TUB Seats 5 with
lounger maint. free cabi-
net 110 or 220 volt
Never used Sacrifice $1895
Local: 941-421-0395

-mo7-



**SPAS & MORE**
TRADE-IN'S WELCOME
WE BUY USED &
MOVE HOTTUBS.
****NEW WEBSITE***
www.spasandmoreflorida.com
941-625-6600
ABOVE GROUND pool 18 ft
round U-move p/m/f/c+extras
$425 941-625-0833
POOL CLEANER Baracuda
G3. Brand new never used
$200 941-214-8402
POOL FILTER Cartridge for
Silver Bullet used lwk $25
941-456-5059
POOL PUMP Hayward
$100 941-473-4121

LAWN & GARDEN
6160


BLADES 42X2 Star Center
Hole NOS New Old Stock $10
941-497-3702
BLADES SNAPPER KEES
Bobcat 48x3 NOS List $72
$25 941-497-3702
CHAIN SAW HUSQVARNA 16"
like new $100 941-473-4121
CHAIRS FOR Lanai 4 in excel-
lent condition $100 941-629-
6374
Cuddle up by the fire!
Firewood Split, Bundled and
ready for the firepit!
Pine, Oak, or Citrus,
941-468-4372






Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.


0*& z@+ OC <>o* 1)x +=-AC oo o.~ $*__T
ABCDEFGHiJKLIHNOPQRSTOVWXYZ


CRYPTO FON
5 7 = "- +-
Dekermiwe Eke code to revealL ke aLswer!

Solve the code to discover words related to dairy.
Each number corresponds to a different letter.
(Hint: 19 = e)


21 17 1 14
C 4ue: Feeds babies

16 4 20 26 2 23


6 2 19 5 21


6 13 19 19 23 19


DAIRY WORD SEARCH

T S A E Y E G T H C G V N V 0 F C R A Z
K L Z D V H K K N F H I A 0 1 V W E C B
Z L M E C U R D L E E U I B P W L E H L
S U A Z H C Y A T C M U R L Z W N T E S
T B D I G P U Z G M U N R N 0 P R S M I
E H A R U W E R N Z M L 0 C I S K U D L
R U I U 0 I S G D S H I T R H N B G 1 0
I S R E R U E Y B Z T C D U I C G B C N
L 0 Y T T V E E P E S A W R R V V E A L
E C W S B R H E A T C P N H V E N A M T
Y 0 E A B L C S D R E H U C Z K N E F L
E M I P Y T Y H V D V U E F H T N B R A
H P I T N A N I M U R Y Y W I I U K R C
W 0 E 0 T E R U T S A P E B I T 0 T L T
I S C T I S M E V E C U I L T R T N 0 0
A T E C A I N K G A N 0 L E L R A W N S
H 0 C L L T 0 T L A T I R A U A C C R E
D H W K C L C F E I R T V G P U F R A V
W R E D D U U A C Z H 0 0 0 T G 0 U B Y
H K N G U B U C L V B Y F C B P B H R U

Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle.
TSAEYEGTHCGVNVOFCRAZ
KLZDVHKKNFHIAOIVWECB
ZLMECURDLEEUIBPWLEHL
SUAZHCYATCMURLZWNTES
TBDIGPUZGMUNRNOPRSMI
EHARUWERNZMLOCISKUDL
RUIUOISGDSHITRHNBGIO
ISRERUEYBZTCDUICGBCN
LOYTTVEEPESAWRRVVEAL
ECWSBRHEATCPNHVENAMT
YOEABLCSDREHUCZKNEFL
EMIPYTYHVDVUEFHTNBRA
HPITNANIMURYYWIIUKRC
WOEOTERUTSAPEBITOILT
ISCTISMEVECUILTRTNOO
ATECAINKGANOLELRAWNS
HOCLLTOILATIRAUACCRE
DHWKCLCFEIRTVGPUFRAV
WREDDUUACZHOOOTGOUBY
HKNGUBUCLVBYFCBPBHRU

Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle.


ACID
ALLEY
ANTIBIOTIC
BARN
BOVINE
BULL
BUTTER
CALF
CHEESE
CHURNING
COMPOST
COW
CULL
CULTURE
CURD
CURDLE
DAIRY
ENVIRONMENT


FORAGE
HERD
LACTATE
LACTOSE
MILK
PASTEURIZED
PASTURE
RUMINANT
SILO
STANCHION
STEER
STERILE
TROUGH
UDDER
VEAL
WHEY
YEAST
YOGURT


WORD SCRAMBLE
Rearrange the letters to spell
something pertaining to cheese.


DSCUR




spin :.aMsuy


I was born on June 9, 1963 in
Kentucky. I have had many
memorable, quirky roles, including a
mad hatter, a bumbling pirate and a
scissor-handed "monster."

ddaQ duuyof :s lasuV


WORDS


The Sun Classified Page 18 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013






Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 19


LAWN & GARDEN
6160


FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be
placed online by you.
One item per ad and the
price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**lf you have never
placed an ad online, you
will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**
GARDEN ACCESSORIES
clay pots, bird bath $20
941-286-1170
GRASS BAGGER for 42 in.
Troy built tractor $75
607-329-5416
JOHN DEERE
Rider '06 20 HP Motor $400
941-575-2183
LAWN MOWER $550 As
new, 17 horse power, dry built,
and a rider. 941-421-2601
LAWN MOWER 20" Scott's
self propelled 6.5 Briggs runs
great $100 317-366-8214
LAWN MOWER Electric,
Task Force 1.8HP $75, OBO
941-445-7489
MOWER BLADES New many
to choose from, $3 to $9 each
941-497-3702
PATIO TABLE, Small Ornate,
black iron base w/oval glass
top. $30, OBO 941-626-2832
RIDING MOWER John Deere
STX 38 with rear bagger.nice
$499 941-625-7678
RIDING MOWER Weed eater
30' 10hp b/s el/s $499 941-
342-6573


RIDING MOWER, Hustler,
24 HP, 48" Cut. Just Like
New...Only 6 Hours!
$7,900 OBO 989-233-1203
SEATS GLIDER PASTEL mesh
two good condition $20 941-
258-2175
STAGHORN FERN 4' in diam-
eter $50 941-587-4422
STIHL CHAINSAW MS 361
Farm Boss Chainsaw, 20" Cut
$425 941-628-2311
TIRE, 18x6.50-8 4-ply
TubeLess Traction tread
New $25 941-497-3702
TRANSMISSION FOR TORO
20332 w/b s/p mower.New
$35, OBO 207-319-6141
TRIMMER, CRAFTSMAN 4
stroke, uses ind. trimming
lines $125 941-538-1803

SUPPLIES
6170

AC BLOWER SQUIRREL CAGE
& MOTOR 220AC brand new
$95 941-626-3102
EXTERIOR DOOR, Premium
steel, RHIS, 36 x 80, primed.
$55 941-497-5007
FAUCET FOR BATHROOM
new single handle $25 941-
228-1745
HURRICANE SHUTTERS all
sizes never used. $490, OBO
941-822-3837
HURRICANE SUPPORTS 2
Aluminum f/dbl garage door.
$150, OBO 941-497-7175
NAILS, BOSTICH, 12 unused
coils, N80C, all for $12
941-474-7387


ROOF TILES concrete white
500 all new surplus $2.00ea.
941-625-7678
TILE decorative trim imported
lass & ceramic. BEAUTIFUL!
.50-$4 ea 941-637-9735
VANITY TOP New white
w/oval sink no faucet 31"x19".
$25 941-204-4553

EQUIPMENT
6180

GENERATOR 4400 watts
push button electric start nice
or trade $325 941-626-3102
SCAFFOLD WHEELS 4 Noelt-
ing Faultless 8x1 1/2
$100, OBO 941-473-3271
TOOLS/ MACHINERY
S6190


AIR COMPRESSOR crafts-
man 26 GAL BRAND NEW VER-
TICAL $200 941-268-9029
AIR COMPRESSOR SEARS
INDUSTRIAL $150 941-473-
4121
DRILL CORDLESS Makita 9.6
& 2 batteries and charger $15
941-488-9592
EDGER 3 HP EXCEL. COND.
$75, OBO 941-492-6984
FLOOR JACK Craftsman,
New, 3 TON, NICE, EASY TO
USE $80 941-268-9029
GENERATOR 2,800 watts
rate 6.5 H.P. as new and
unused. $200 obo
PRESSURE WASHER, power,
"Karcher" as new and never
used $ 85 941-423-5733
GENERATOR COLEMAN
6250 Watt like new $225,
OBO 941-456-5184
GENERATOR CORD 35ft
generator ext. cord, New
$75 941-828-0028
GENERATOR ENDRESS 5KW
9HP B & S gas $375 941-
258-1118
GENERATOR HONDA 6500
13HP ON WHEELS, NEVER
USED $499 941-828-0028
GENERATOR PRAMAC 5000
Honda 9HP, on wheels. ex.
cond. $400 obo 941-876-4275
IMPACT WRENCH CRAFTS-
MAN Battery Operated New-In-
Box $80 941-268-9029
LADDER 10' ALUMINUM
$75 941-743-0582
LADDER 6' ALUMINUM
$22 941-743-0582

CLASSIFIES!
LADDERS, 2- 24' Fiberglass,
HD, L.ville, aluminum jacks.
$150 Firm 954-628-7770
MAGLITE 4 cell like new $12
941-587-4422
MASONRY TOOLS Hod &
more $7 941-766-7466
NAILER AIR BRAD C.H.NIB
18 Ga.1 1/4 in. $35 941-624-
4089
PAINTING SUPPLIES Brush-
es, grids, caulk & MORE $10
941-766-7466
PORTER CABLE Router and
Base Used twice, R #6902 B
#1001 $100 941-815-2387
POWER DRIVER Remington
490 .22cal pistol type. EX
CND $50 941-575-1393
ROUTER TABLE & Router
Craftsman with extensions.
$75 941-473-1330
RYOBI 18-VOLT C/L COMBO
KIT BNIB $75 714-599-2137
SHOP CRANE
Foldable 1 Ton
$125 941-426-7598
SPRAY RIG Graco
Ultra Max II hi-boy
like new in box w/gun & hose
$650 941-766-7466


TOOLS/ MACHINERY
6190


SHOP SMITH Vintage, Multi
Tool, Lathe and Table Saw
$125 239-425-7961
STAPLER AIR Crown C.H.NIB
18 Ga. 1 1/4 in. $35 941-
624-4089
TEXTURE GUN & hopper $50
941-766-7466
TOOL BOX metal 3 drawer flip
open top. Assorted wrenches .
$75 941-585-1040
TOOL BOX, Craftsman 41"
stainless. New cost 850. Sell
$400 941-268-9029
FARM EQUIPMENT
6195


FAN/SHUTTER GREEN-
HOUSE 1HP, 48" PROPELLER
$499, OBO 941-275-5837
OIL 18GAL delo 400, 15w-40
motor oil w/pump in 55gal
drum $250 941-505-0081


EQUIP./SUPLIES
Z 6220

OFFICE OUTFITTERS
Pre-owned & new office furniture.
VENICE 941-485-7015
CHAIR DYRERS 5, Black, 5
Styling chairs, Black $100
Each OBO 941-223-7993

RESTAURANT
SUPPLIES
6225

CATERER EQUIPMENT &
Party supplies, various items
Call for appt. 941-488-5949
JUICER HB96500 CALL FOR
PRICES FOR MIXER & SLICER
$250, OBO 941-275-5837
TABLE/(4)CHAIRS SET(S)
ALSO CAFE CHAIRS FOR $60
EA $250, OBO 941-275-5837
CATS
6232


NOTICE: Statute 585.195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.
DOGS
L 6233


NOTICE: Statute 585.195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.
BORDER COLLIES,
4 Year Old Male & Female.
$600. ABC Reg.
941-624-0355 / 875-5253
Female ACA Reg Mini Schnauzer
904-955-4525

MISC. PETS
L 6234


GIVING AWAY Shubukis vari-
ous sizes 303-596-0880

PET SUPPLIES
& SERVICES
S6236

BIRD CAGE, Large King Cor-
ner. Exc. Cond! $225, obo
BIRD CAGE, w/ Stand $75.
obo 941-743-4007
BIRD PERCH Lg. Stainless
steel tray. On wheels. $100,
OBO 941-268-5423
CAT CONDO Go Pet Club.
Multi their. 78" High. $125,
OBO 941-268-5423


PET SUPPLIES
& SERVICES
6236

E COLLAR The SportDog SD-
800 Sport Hunter training col-
lar. $120 941-815-2387
PET CARRIER New, cloth w/
wheels + pull handle. $30
941-484-3804
S APPLIANCES
S6250


1250WT PANISONIC
MICROWAVE GD COND 1 YEAR
OLD $50 941-286-3826
A/C 5200 BTU 9.7 EER,
used only once, in box,
18"x13" $85 941-625-0340
BELGIAN WAFFLE MAKER by
OSTER Works well. $4 941-
485-4662
DEHUMIDIFIER, LG,
45 PTS, unused
$85 941-474-7387
DISHWASHER KITCHENAID
bisk ss inside quiet series
$110, OBO 941-769-5723
DISHWASHER WHIRLPOOL,
good condition $50 941-488-
1522
DRYER, HOTPOINT 220-
VOLT, HD, WHITE, GOOD
COND $100 941-268-5227
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**lf you have never
placed an ad online, you
will need to register when
you get to the
sign pagee)*
FREEZER UPRIGHT, Ken-
more, 3yrs old. Asking $275,
Paid $675. 941-485-0524
FREEZER, UPRIGHT 12
cubic ft, Kenmore, frost proof,
like new. $200 941-257-2096
FRIDGE, WHIRLPOOL, side
by side, Good Cond., $75
941-488-1522
IRON GE Lightweight, self-
cleaning, steam. excellent $40
717-659-0146
MAJIC CHEF refrigerator 2
door.mini.4 cu ft. $85, OBO
941-235-2203
MICROHOOD NEW CALL FOR
PRICE FOR NEW KITCHEN SET
$300, OBO 941-275-5837
MICROWAVE GE o/stove
Black Spacesaver XL $75,
OBO 941-451-0107
MICROWAVE NEWER, nice!
moved do not need anymore
$15 863-444-1993
PRESSURE COOKER DIGITAL
NEW IN BOX $75 941-624-
6617
REFRIGERATOR WHITE,
Frigidaire, side by side, ice &
water on door. 26 CU FT,
brand new $750 941-697-2800
REFRIGERATOR 26 cu.ft
white $299, OBO 941-408-
4409
REFRIGERATOR, G.E. 25 cu.
Side x Side. Smart Water Fil-
tration. Only 6 Mos. New. War-
ranty! $850. 941-662-0117
SEWING MACHINE singer
Excellent. many stitches, fea-
tures $100 717-659-0146
STOVE WHIRLPOOL with
oven below, good condition
$75 941-488-1522


APPLIANCES
6250


FREEZER G.E. Chest 5 cu.ft.
Like New $75 941-473-4121
TUB KENMORE ELITE white,
stainless $165 941-408-4409
WASHER AND ELITE dryer
Kenmore 80 series good con-
dition $270 214-906-1585
WASHER KELVINATOR,
white, works well $75 941-
493-0674
WASHER/DRYER, Kenmore
& Whirlpool, older but works
fine $70, OBO 941-275-7212
WASHING MACHINE LG
Tromm, White, front load, refur-
bished with 1 yr warranty. $400
941-697-2800

MISCELLANEOUS
S6260


46 JAZZ-BLUES CD's per-
fect $60 941-496-9252
AFFORDABLE SMOKES
$1.30/PACK $13./CARTON
ROLL YOUR OWN AT HOME!
TOP BRAND TOBACCOS, TUBES,
CASES, RYO MACHINES & PARTS
VAPOR E-CIGS
E-LIQUID MADE IN USA
LOW PRICES!
ROLL A PACK TOBACCO
2739 Taylor Rd. P.G.
941-505-2233
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial
aid if qualified. Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (866)314-3769.
AQUARIUM 55GALLON, with
Stand and Accessories $150,
OBO 239-425-7961
BASEBALL CARDS YANKS
02-Team-26 cards-Clemens-
Torre $10 941-445-5619
BBQ GRILL PRO-XL,
Good Cond, No Tank. $50,
941-626-2832
BEACH UMBRELLA 6 ft. with
SAND AUGER, very nice $23,
OBO 941-627-6780
BIMINI TOP blue in color
$100 941-408-4409
CART-4-WHEEL FOLDING-
LITE $16 941-496-9252
COFFEE TABLE round glass
top, chrome stand 35x16
gd.cond. $40 941-740-3286
CORNHOLE GAMES, start-
ing at $120 941-979-6307
CRAB TRAPS 3 in great con-
dition. $30 941-698-1489
FIREWOOD Split, Bundled,
and ready for the firepit!
Perfect for these cooler nights!
Pine, Oak, Citrus
941-468-4372
FLOWER POT 2, RACKS 3
SHELFS @ HEAVY MEDAL
$150, OBO 941-627-6780
FREE MULCH
Venice Englewood North Porth
Port Charlotte 941-475-6611
GAS GRILL 35K BTU + SIDE
BURNER NO TANK $65 941-
575-8881
GATE, HALLWAY Like new
white adj. child/dog gate $50,
OBO 941-661-1061
GENERATOR POWER CORD
25ft. 20amp.(NEW) $50 941-
492-6984
GLASS DOORS for Bathtub
59"W X 58"H, Good Condition
$75 941-445-0409
GLASS DOORS for Bathtub.
59" W X 58" H, good condition
$75 941-445-0409
GRILL BRINKMAN 4 burner
with side burner,like new $75
941-258-0654
HUBCAPS 3 Toyota 16" hub-
caps. $35 each. $105 941-
473-2418
INK CARTRIDGES HP.Off.Pro
8500 940 XL 7+ BIk & Color
$45 732-433-3577


MISCELLANEOUS
: 6260


DESK MANY items $50.00
941-306-7004
KITCHEN FAUCET Moen with
spray separate. New, chrome.
$40 941-740-3286
MAH JONGG Set New, never
used. $40 941-575-6332
MICKEY MANTLE-CARD-
COPY $29 941-496-9252
MOWER S/P Scott as-is
$45 941-496-9252 1
NAUTICAL FLAGS Nice set in
organizer with extra flags
$175 941-575-0970
PAINT ROLLER covers Lamb-
swool new in plastic wrapper
$4 941-766-7466
PAINTERS PLASTIC Rolls
some in boxes $10 941-766-
7466
PENNZOIL 11 qt
10w40, $25
941-759-0013
POULON CHAINSAW Used
once. need Carb work $25
941-979-6974
REFLECTORS FOR 4'or 8'
florescent light fixtures $5
941-629-8955
RUBBER WATER HOSE Com-
mercial HD 100'. Good Cond.
$65 941-255-0874
SEAT COVERS Zebra seat
covers(2), wheelcover & seat
belt NEW $15 941-286-1170
SHOES US ARMY Black-dress-
never used-still in box-Size 9R
$10 941-445-5619
SHOP CRANE Excl. cond.
foldable $125 941-426-7598
SINK KOHLER wall
mount,new in box,biscuit color.
$50, OBO 941-258-0654
SMORES MAKER ROSHCO
brand-new in box-never used-
was gift $10 941-445-5619
TOW BAR $20 941-575-
0970
TRANSMISSION GMC 454
chevy 1984 sunsport rv $300
941-815-8906
VANITY SINK off white
31"x22" w/faucet shell shape
$65 941-493-3851
VANITY SINK white 31"x19"
w faucet Nice! $65 941-493-
3851
WINE COOLER terracotta
like new $15 941-228-17451

WANTED TO
BUY/TRADE
6270



Cash paid FOR WWI WWII
Korean Vietnam,German,
Japanese, etc Military items
(941416-3280


7000







TRANSPORTATION

L AUTOMOTIVE
L ^ 7005T'


AUTO TECH OF
VENICE 941-214-0889
0 '04 Grand Marquis $3995
S'00 Toyota Rav 4 $5995
0 98 Toyota Camry $3900
*'01 Chevy Cavalier $2500
S'00 Toyota Corolla $4900
'06 Toyota Camry $6995
S'99 Ford Windstar $2900
*'01 Frontier Pick Up $5995
'97 Chevy Convt. $1295
@ 06 Suzuki $3995
'03 Buick Park Av $2995






The Sun Classified Page 20 EINICIV ads.yoursun.net Wednesday, June 12, 2013


S AUTOMOTIVE
7005

2012 TOYOTA Tundra Double
Cab-V6 Bed Liner Towing Pkg
6000 miles $25,301,0BO
941-626-7229/941-249-3199
1970 CHEVROLET Chevelle
SS 454, original, $9000 OBO,
red/black, rothwe8@juno.com
863-578-3237.

7000


TRANSPORTATION

BUICK
7020

2002 BUICK LESABRE
81,230 mi, $5,874
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 BUICK LUCERNE
$16,184 with 26,621 miles.
Silver w/ tan interior. Local
Mom & Pop trade in. Stock #3-
161144C. dir Call Billy G 863-
263-8144


HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!
2011 BUICK REGAL
$20,684 with 20,350 miles.
Great savings over new. Stock
#9-107883. dir Call Billy G.
863-263-8144


BUICK CHEVY
7020 L 7040


2012 BUICK REGAL turbo
$22,484 with 10,236 miles.
Pearl white, turbo charged 4
cyl. Luxury. Stock #9-156498
Call now, won't last long! dir
Billy G. 863-263-8144
2012 BUICK VERANO
$20,984 with 12,692 miles.
White w/tan interior 4 cyl. Lux-
ury and 36 mpg Stock #5-
166083. dir Call Billy G 863-
263-8144
CADILLAC
7030

2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE
90,870 mi, $6,455 DIr
877-219-9139
2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
70K Miles, Leather, All Power!!
$5,988 941-639-1601 DIr
2003 CADILLAC DTS
37,885 mi, $17,895
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 CADILLAC DEVILLE
1 Owner, $9394 Sale $8495!
941-916-9222 DIr.
2012 CADILLAC CTS
$32,984. 24 like new miles,
yes 24. Crystal red metallic w/
light grey interior. Luxury with
a bargain price. Stock #3-
140618 dir. Call Billy G 863-
263-8144
CHEVY
7040

2001 CHEVY CAVALIER Z24,
Ony 50K Miles! $4,988.
941-625-2141 Gorman Family
2004 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
LS 94,100 mi, very good cond,
$4,250 obo, 941-391-5789


2004 CHEVY BLAZER
81,310 mi, $6,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2004 CHEVY CAVALIER, 2 Dr.
Coupe LS! Great on Gas! $4,988.
941-625-2141 Gorman Family
2005 CHEVY MALIBU Grey.
Auto, 4 Dr., Power Windows,
Cold A/C! Great Condition!
$3900. obo 941-626-3860
2006 CHEVROLET 2500 HD
Crew Cab. 6.66 Duramax w/
Allison Trans. Matching topper!
Beautiful truck. Just 69,658
miles. Only $25,684 dir Call
Paul 863-832-9732
2009 CHEVY IMPALA LT
Loaded up and only 51k miles!
Rides like a dream! Only
$14,484. dir Call Paul 863-
832-9732
2009 CHEVY SUBURBAN
LTE White Diamond, leather,
loaded! Rear entertainment,
absolutely stunning! Just
60,409 miles. Only $32,884
dir Call Paul 863-832-9732

2010 CHEVY EQUINOX
36,858 mi, $19,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 CHEVY EQUINOX
46,635 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 CHEVY CAPTIVA LTE
AWD loaded, loaded, loaded!
Roof, leather, V6. Rare find,
only 12,768 miles! Just
$22,584 dir Call Paul 863-
832-9732
2012 CHEVY CRUZE, 19K
Mi! Factory Warr! Great on Gas!
$13,988. 9416391601, D.
2013 CHEVY SILVERADO
One owner clean carfax. Crew
cab, 4x4 LT. Only $26,848
with $10,380 miles. dir Call or
see Kristina 863-990-5787


CHRYSLER
S7050

1984 CHRYSLER LEBARON
Black, Convertible, $2000
OBO 941-496-7505
2001 CHRYSL. PT CRUISER
LTD, 60K Mi., Auto, Lthr., PW,
PL $5,988. 941-639-1601 DIr.
2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING,
Alloy Wheels! Spoiler! $4,988.
941-625-2141 Gorman Family
2003 CHRYSLER 300M
V6, AUTO, White, 4 door
$7695 941-916-9222 DIr.
2003 CHRYSLER PT
Cruiser Gold, Auto, $5995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING LXI
CONV., Only 80K Miles! Full Power!
$6,988. 941-639-1601 P.G.
2004 SEBRIGCONVERIBLE
Tan, sporty! $7995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2006 CHRYSLER CROSSFIRE
Lthr, 18,500 mi, $18,744
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 CHRYSLER 300,
Only 50K Miles! Loaded!
$13,988. 941-639-1601 P.G.



NEED CASH?

DODGE
7060

2002 DODGE INTREPID SE, All
Pwr. Opt! Only 89K Mi! $4,988.
941-625-2141 Gorman Family
2003 DODGE GRAND
CARAVAN 90,554 mi,
$7,587 877-219-9139 DIr
2012 DODGE
CHALLENGER 13,044 mi,
$40,877 877-219-9139 DIr


FORD
7070


1999 FORD MARK III CONV
Van 47k mi., $7995 Mattas
Motors 941-916-9222 DIr.
2003 FORD TAURUS
4DR Wagon, brown $6995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2004 FORD EXCURSION
Clean carfax. VIO Diesel 4x4.
Tan exterior and interior. Only
$8,984 with 192,175 miles.
dir Call or see Kristina
863-990-5787
2004 FORD TAURUS SE
Just under 96K mi, great car!
$2900 Firm 941-889-8886
2006 FORD F-150
XL 5.4, 91,440 mi, $9,875
877-219-9139 DIr
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!
2007 FORD ESCAPE
89,600 mi, $10,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 FORD FUSION
57,061 mi, $11,475
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 FORD MUSTANG GT
59,667 mi, $17,895
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 FORD EXPLORER LS
91,657 mi, $14,544
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 FORD MUSTANG Flori-
da vehicle, clean carfax! Auto-
matic muscle! Amazing after-
market rims! Dark tint and
black racing stripes. Come
drive this Amercan beauty!
Only 59,699 miles at the low
price of $12,984. dir Call or
see Kristina 863-990-5787
2010 FORD EDGE AWD
67,067 mi, $17,950
877-219-9139 DIr


I I


I I

I I


Visit your local




blood center




today and




donate




blood.


Corner of Harborview and Kings Highway.



call for hours (941) 625 1874


GMC
7075

2011 GMC YUKON
50,330 mi, $31,475
877-219-9139 DIr
LINCOLN
7090

2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
69,087 mi, $5,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2004 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
Signature, 29k mi., Loaded,
Carribean Metallic/Vanilla Lther,
Senior Owned, garaged, car
fax, & new Michelin's $13,995
828-777-5610 (cell)
S MERCURY
W44: 7100

1999 MERCURY GR. MAR-
QUIS LS, 80K Mi! Lthr., Power!
$5,488 941-639-1601, DIr.
S PONTIAC
Loam:7130

2004 PONTIAC GRAND AM Ice
cold A/C, Sun roof, Exc. Cond,
$4500 OBO, 941-575-0962
2007 PONTIAC G6 Nicely
equipped w/ Power and Sun-
roof. Very affordable, great
2nd car!! Only $7,994 dir Call
Paul 863-832-9732
SATURN
LOW40:7135


2001 SATURN SW tow
pkg, $2,800 941-223-5159
2002 SATURN L100, All Power
Opt! Great on Gas! $4,988.
941-625-2141 Gorman Family
2008 SATURN OUTLOOK
68,779 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
| USED SATURN Sedans |
Wagons $2,150 & UP.
SUV'S $3,695 & UP.
"The Saturn Guys"
Pro Power Auto Sales
140 Whidden Blvd PC, 33980
941-627-8822


The Sun Classified Page 20 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


FORD
7070

2011 FORD EDGE SEL,
23,642 mi, $24,577
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 FORD FOCUS One
owner vehicle! Gas sipper! Blue
exterior with tan leather and
heated seats! Looks and
smells like new! Save big
today! Only 57,690 miles at
the low price of $12,984! dir
Call or see Kristina 863-990-
5787
2011 FORD MUSTANG
36,277 mi, $18,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 FORD ESCAPE
42,379 mi, $17,587
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 FORD FOCUS 4DR
20,290 mi, $14,950
877-219-9139 DIr



Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
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and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUN -'.
rrmr11PIPIRS


1 I I I II






Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 21


HONDA HONDA
7160 L 7160


USED CAR DEALERS
S7137


Mattas Motors
941-916-9222
Buy Here Pay Here
BMW
7148


1997 BMW 328i, CON-
VERTIBLE, 140K Mi. Good
Cond! $3,500. 941-882-3200
2004 BMW 325i, Auto,
Leather, Loaded, Moonroof!
$6,988 941-639-1601 P.G.
2006 BMW Z4
CONV, 51,715 mi, $19,785
877-219-9139 DIr

HONDA
7160


2001 HONDA ACCORD
111,873 mi, V6, $6,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2002 HONDA CIVIC LX
4DR, 89,390 mi, $8,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2004 HONDA CR-V
86,724 mi, $9,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 HONDA ACCORD EXL
46,392 mi, $15,740
877-219-9139 DIr
2006 HONDA ACCORD
78,564 mi, $13,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2006 HONDA ACCORD LX
85,760 mi, $10,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 HONDA ACCORD
83,618 mi, $11,324
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 HONDA CR-V EXL
47,093 mi, $18,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA CIVIC LX
4DR, 87,491 mi, $11,748
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA PILOT
67,160 mi, $15,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 LEXUS ES 350s
STARTING @ $20,990
0.9% FOR 48 MONTHS
1.9% FOR 60 MONTHS WAC
LWILWV E
LEJCUS OF SAmFSOT-r
1-877-211-8054
2009 HONDA ACCORD
45,132 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA ACCORD
47,739 mi, $18,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA ACCORD EXL
44,114 mi, $18,455
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA CIVIC
42,790 mi, $13,785
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA FIT
61,208 mi, $12,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
18,403 mi, $16,788
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
28,056 mi, $19,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD LXP
CERT., 14,630 mi, $18,744
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC
28,216 mi, $14,245
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC 4 DR
18,065 mi, $14,450
877-219-9139 DIr
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!
2010 HONDA CIVIC 4 DR
78,047 mi, $11,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC 4DR
35,999 mi, $14,354
877-219-9139 DIr


2010 HONDA CIVIC
4DR, 35,885 mi, $14,354
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC LX
4DR, 30,433 mi, $14,352
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V
32,573 mi, $21,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V
AWD, 3,959 mi, $17,845
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V EX,
31,358 mi, $18,897
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V EXL,
Black, 51,262 mi, $21,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V LX,
35,060 mi, $17,487
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V LX,
40,419 mi, $16,897
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA FIT
29,533 mi, $15,874
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA FIT
32,121 mi, $14,245
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA INSIGHT
39,822 mi, $17,895
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
EXL, 22,347 mi, $24,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
EXL, 46,563 mi, $24,877
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
EXL, BIk, 39,941 mi,
$24,877 877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
17,670 mi, $19,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
42,872 mi, $16,787
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
52,066 mi, $15,478
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT. 20,675 mi, $19,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT., 34,452 mi,
$19,950 877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD EXL
20,361 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
EXL, Black, 26,176 mi,
$22,457 877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CIVIC 4DR
31,905 mi, $15,877
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CIVIC 4DR
47,512 mi, $14,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CIVIC
6,735 mi, $15,748
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CIVIC LX
24,976 mi, $16,877
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V EX,
2WD, 24,410 mi, $22,451
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V EX,
32,673 mi, $18,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V EXL,
CERT. 18,045 mi, $22,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V LX,
17,635 mi, $19,950
877-219-9139 DIr
Classified = Sales I
2011 HONDA CR-V
NAVI, 36,214 mi, $23,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-Z
16,005 mi, $18,759
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-Z EX
81,055 mi, $11,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CRZ EX
40,253 mi, $14,950
877-219-9139 DIr


2011 HONDA FIT
16,291 mi, $16,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 LEXUS ES 350s
STARTING @ $27,990
0.9% FOR 48 MONTHS
1.9% FOR 60 MONTHS WAC

YWIL E
LIEXUS OF ARAS4OTAD
1-877-211-8054
2012 HONDA ACCORD
2 DR, Black, 15,589 mi,
$23,478 877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
Cert., 16,771 mi, $21,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT., 21,051 mi, $20,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT., 21,903 mi, $20,784
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
EX, CERT., 12,874 mi,
$19,950 877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
4 DR, CERT., 15,700 mi,
$19,875 877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
4 DR, CERT., 24,355 mi,
$18,754 877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC EXL,
CERT. 10,861 mi, $20,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CR-V
15,858 mi, $26,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CR-V
CERT., 18,981 mi, $25,897
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
42,658 mi, $25,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA CIVIC
CERT. 1,774 mi, $19,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA PILOT
4,900 mi, $37,458
877-219-9139 DLR
2013 HONDA PILOT EXL
CERT. 5,417 mi, $33,875
877-219-9139 DLR

S HYUNDAI
L 7163


2004 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
64k miles, 6 cyl., very clean, new
tires, $5,500 ***SOLD***
2008 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
76,214 mi $13,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HYUNDAI SONATA
59,743 mi, $11,477
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HYUNDAI SONATA
LMTD, 27,654, $19,950
877-219-9139 DIr

KIA
L0 7177


2008 KIA SORENTO
60,753 mi, $13,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 KIA SORENTO EX AWD
Beautiful black cherry. All the
buttons, very clean vehicle.
Just 27,404 miles. Only
$22,984 dir Call Paul 863-
832-9732
2012 KIA SOUL Georgeous
black Kia! All power, great
sound! Only 19,243 miles! Just
$16,584 dir Call Paul 863-
832-9732
USE CLASSIFIED!
LEXUS
L 7178


2002 LEXUS ES300,
Leather, Moonroof, Navi!
$7,988 941-639-1601, DIr
2006 LEXUS IS 350
90,724 mi, $14,587
877-219-9139 DIr


LEXUS
7178


2010 LEXUS ES 350s
STARTING @ $26,990
0.9% FOR 48 MONTHS
1.9% FOR 60 MONTHS WAC

LEXUS5 OIF SAR~SOTA.
1-877-211-8054

2012 LEXUS ES 350s
STARTING @ $30,990
0.9% FOR 48 MONTHS
1.9% FOR 60 MONTHS WAC
WILIPE
LEXUS OF gAtasOTa
1-877-211-8054
2012 LEXUS HS 250H Sun-
roof, 7,042 mi, $27,950
877-219-9139 DIr

MAZDA
L7180


2007 MAZDA CX-7
Lthr, 70,798 mi, $12,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 MAZDA MIATA Florida
vehicle! Clean carfax and low
miles! Automatic transmission
with a soft top convertible.
Gray exterior with black cloth
interior. Only 43,581 miles at
the low price of $13,984! dir
Call or see Kristina
863-990-5787
2012 MAZDA MX-5
5Spd, 3,598 mi, $22,457
877-219-9139 DIr

MERCEDES
7190


1988 MERCEDES 300SEL
BIk ext, Tan int, exc cond, 78k
mi, $5,000 941-615-7760
2005 MERCEDES C240,
Leather, Moonroof, PW, PL!
$13,988 941-639-1601 DIr.

NISSAN
7200


2006 NISSAN MAXIMA, Low Mi!
Loaded! Immaculate! $13,98.
941-625-2141 Gorman Family
2008 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5SL
Loaded with leather and sun-
roof. Beautiful car Just 66k
miles! Only $12,584 dir Call
Paul 863-832-9732
2010 NISSAN CUBE, Auto, All
Power Options! Unique! $13,988.
941-625-2141 Gorman Family

SAAB
7206


2006 SAAB 93 WAGON,
Ony 40K Mi! Leather, All Power!
$11,488 941-639-1601 DIr.

SUBARU
L 7207


2010 SUBARU IMPREZA
AWD, 27,480 mi, $16,457
877-219-9139 DIr



TOYOTA
7210


1996 TOYOTA CAMRY LE,
4 Dr., 4 cyl., auto, a/c, all
power. 98K orig, Sr owned,
garaged, like new inside/out.
$4800 941-451-8092
2004 TOYOTA CAMRY
37,293 mi, $11,854
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 TOYOTA COROLLA 4
Dr., 1.8 F.I., 5 Spd., Stickshift,
Silver, 132K Mi., Exc. Cond!
$5,400. 941-380-7289 No
Time Wasters Please. Punta Gorda


TOYOTA
7210


2004 TOYOTA SCION XB
88,354 mi, $7,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 TOYOTA HIGH-
LANDER 110,454 mi
$11,243 877-219-9139 DIr
2005 TOYOTA RAV4
67,906 mi, $12,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 TOYOTA AVALON
LTD, Lthr., Loaded, Moonroof!
$15,988 941-639-1601, DIr.
2007 TOYOTA CAMRY
75,379 mi, $13,475
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 TOYOTA PRIUS
50 mpg, 90k MI, Gray
$14,650 941-426-7844
2008 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
White, auto, 52k mi.,
$25,900 941- 916-9222 DIr.
2010 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
Full power, nice tight car!
Excellent gas sipper w/ only
35k miles. Only $ 14,984. dir
Call Paul 863-832-9732
2010 TOYOTA YARIS, 30K
Mi! Auto, PW, PL! Gas Saver!
$12,988 941-639-1601, DIr
2012 TOYOTA CAMRY
25,820 mi, $19,875
877-219-9139 DIr


GUARANTEED
AUTOMOTIVE FINANCING
RATES AS LOW AS 1.9%!
941-625-2141

VOLKSWAGEN
7220


2005 VW JETTA SE Leather,
sunroof, auto, power! Great
gas saver! Only 35,912 miles!!
Just $12,284 dir Call Paul
863-832-9732
2007 VOLKSWAGEN RABBIT
75,435 mi, $11,245
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 VWR32, Low Miles!
Loaded! RARE! $19,988.
941-625-2141 GormanFaly
2012 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT
SE, Silver, Leather, Back up
sensors, 4922k miles,
Due to illness must sell.
$19,990 OBO 941-426-2909
2012 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN
Black, 25,391 mi, $17,950
877-219-9139 DIr

L MISC. IMPORTS
S7240


2011 LEXUS RX 350s
STARTING @ $34,990
0.9% FOR 48 MONTHS
9% FOR 60 MONTHS WAC

LEXUS OF SARILFA* rTA,
1-877-211-8054

ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES
L 7250


1963 CHEVY BISCAYNE
2Dr Sedan, stock, V8, 3 Spd
$13,500 Excellent condition
941-681-2296 After 4pm
1970 CHEVROLET C10 250
cubic in. 3Spd, 63K miles,
VGC. $5400 775-870-3218


1987 MUSTANG GT, Con-
vertible, 5 Speed, 113k Miles
$4900 941-766-8987
BUDGET BUYS
L7252


1993 HONDA ACCORD,
Auto, Power Windows & Locks!
$988 941-639-1601 DIr. P.G.


BUDGET BUYS
7252


1998 DODGE CARAVAN,
165,000 mi, automatic,
7 Passenger seat, $900
941-257-8148

| AUTOS WANTED
S7260


WE BUY CARS
$400 CASH + UP
Frank 941-276-0204
CASH FOR JUNKERS
Available 24/7
941-286-3122, 623-5550

F0IIN AMr


$$ TOP CASH $$
FOR CARS & TRUCKS.
DEAD OR ALIVE.
941-485-7515

AUTO PARTS/
ACCESSORIES
7270

AUTO SCANNER OBD 11 for
vehicles '94 & newer $45
315-406-5402
BATTERY EVERSTART Maxx
65S top term. new w/receipt
$90, OBO 941-626-5099
BMW ROOF RACKS, Fits 3
Series. Complete with Hard-
ware. $125 802-343-5430
BRUSH GUARD Brand new,
blk, fits full size chevy trucks
$400 OBO 941-650-1246
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
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and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
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and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
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FULL JEEP Cover In Box
09 Wrangler Green
$125, OBO 609-774-0351
GRILLE 1978 DODGE Truck-
Fits other years, good shape.
$25 941-286-5275
HARD TOP for 1998 Porsche
Boxter, silver arctic, just like new,
stored inside, in pristine cond.
$1,500, OBO 941-255-1174
HEADACHE RACK rear win-
dow rack fits full size truck
$300 941-628-2875
HUB CAPS SET OF (4) GMC 8-
NUT WHEEL CTR $50 714-
599-2137





The Sun Classified Page 22 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


AUTO PARTS/
ACCESSORIES
7270

MIRROR RIGHT Side for
1995-2002 Cavalier. New in
box. $35 941-764-0312
NITROUS TANK For Racing,
Includes Mount, No Hoses
$75, OBO 239-425-7961
POWER MIRROR new,Dr.
side,for 01-08 Chrys. minivan
$90, OBO 941-626-5099
PRIUS TRAILER Hitch Fits
Totota Prius 2011 Brand New
$125 609-774-0351
QUAD. CARB. ROCHESTER
WITH REBUILT KIT $50, OBO
941-492-6984
TOOL BOX diamond plate
fleet side fits full size truck
$150 941-628-2875
TRUCK BOX, Wanted, Cross
Bed, Plastic for full size truck
$50, OBO 941-637-1399
VANS
L7290


1996 DODGE CARAVAN high
mileage, work van, runs good,
$1200 OBO, 941-639-2239
2000 FORD MARK III
Conversion Van Raised Roof
$6995 941- 916-9222 DIr.
2002 CHRYSLER, LX 7
pass.looks and runs excellent
priced to sell $3995.
941-626-7682
2005 CHRYSLER TOWN &
COUNTRY 51,481 mi,
$18,950 877-219-9139 DIr
2010 DODGE Grand Caravan
WHEELCHAIR van, 10" lowered
floor & ramp. 941-8704325
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
47,529 mi, $26,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
EXL, 51,264 mi $23,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
EXL, 52,012 mi $24,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 CHRYSLER TOWN &
COUNTRY Gray, 42,710 mi,
$22,874 877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
40,748 mi, $27,458
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
53,694 mi, $26,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT, 29,323 mi, $32,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
Lt Blue, 37,779 mi, $33,874
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT., 12,926 mi, $25,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT., 14,112 mi, $30,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
Touring, 32,164 mi, $35,785
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA ODYSSEY
Touring, CERT, 4,761 mi,
$37,950 877-219-9139 DIr

TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS
7300


1996 TOYOTA Tacoma 4x4,
+200k mi., missing fr. bumper
$1600 OBO 941-249-1824
1999 FORD F150 XLT Sup
Cab V8 151K mi tow pkg A/C,
$5,650, OBO 941-323-6078
2001 FORD RANGER,
A/C, Bedliner, CD! $4,988.
941-639-1601 DIr.
2004 DODGE RAM, Diesel Lar-
iat, 4x4, Must See! $22,988
941-625-2141 Gorman Family
2005 FORD F-250, Diesel,
Ext. Cab, Auto, AC, Bedliner!
$11,488 941-639-1601, DIr.
2010 TOYOTA TACOMA
SRS, 50,907 mi, $24,877
877-219-9139 DIr


VEHICLES
7305



2005 FORD EXPLORER
SPORT TRAC XLT 50k mi
exc. cond. $11,900 obo
941-661-1861
2005 HUMMER H2 Leather,
sunroof, Navi, 88,105 mi,
$24,578 877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HUMMER H3
LTHR, NAVI, SNRF, 72,786 mi,
$21,845 877-219-9139 DIr
2010 LEXUS RX 350s
STARTING @ $30,990
0.9% FOR 48 MONTHS
1.9% FOR 60 MONTHS WAC

LEXUS OF SIARAmSOTA
1-877-211-8054
2011 HONDA PILOT
29,754 mi, $28,745
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
31,771 mi, $27,844
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT EXL,
24,057 mi, $28,759
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 TOYOTA 4 RUNNER
SR5, 22,024 mi, $29,874
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
10,030 mi, $35,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
EXL, 21,954 mi, $29,744
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
EXL, CERT, 19,899 mi,
$27,950 877-219-9139 DIr

[ BOATS-POWERED
S7330


19' BAJA 1978 Ski &
fishing, 175 V6 Johnson
engine. Good shape, runs
great, new steering, car-
pet, fuel lines & seats.
$1,400/obo
941-286-6142
20' 1994 BAYLINER Needs
Starter. Make Reasonable
Offer. 5262 Lovett. NP 941-
268-2121
20' PENN YAN Boat, Motor,
Trailer, Clean Title $250 239-
425-7961
FREE CONSIGNMENT!
No fees to sell your boat
in our indoor showroom!
Sales Service Body
Shop Upholstery
Charlotte RV & Marine
4628 Tamiami Trail at
Kings Hwy., Port Charlotte
941-244-5288
CharlotteMarine.com


Neptune, 1998 Johnson 115HP,
2002 Magic Tilt Tandem Axle
Aluminum Trailer $7500
941-681-0725/330-559-5026


w/ trailer. Ctr console, Yama-
ha 130 2 stroke w/SS prop,
EC $6,900 941-626-4571 or
941-627-5777


BOATS-POWERED
7330


24 M9 BAYLINEIE, I:hAV'.' 53
300 HP, F/I, full cabin, lift kept,
nice, $14,900 941-613-1903


24 AnAMrMnnML 24u,
Loaded, full canvas & screen-
ing, new engine 2009. Two
biminis, galley, enclosed head,
sleeps 4, fridge, inside stor-
age, galvanized trailer.
$18,500. (941)-493-8320


24'GLAS-PLY I9s2 '.ed:r,
cruiser johnson v6 225hp
1995 160 gal. fuel cap.
$9,500, OBO 941-625-7900


o rLPNNTIIIY r-B alley
Sleeps 4 New Eng. Low Hrs.
or trade for deck boat.
$8,500. 941-2234368

REDUCED.



28' RAMPAGE Sport Fisher-
man, 1989 (Nokomis), T/270
Chrysler I/B,Garmin color plot-
ter, V berth & pilot berth, enc.
head. $26,900 $21,000. Bob
Nordstrom CPYB. 978-852-
4844 World Class Yacht Sales





29'6" REGAL COMMODORE
2002 Twin 10 Radar, GPS,
AC, Loaded. $41,000
508-942-4600


31' SUNDANCER ";":', 2 : ":
low hrs. Ext. Warranty 5 L
Engs. AC. Gen $49,800
$75,000 941-875-4852


.2v -- L77o---nv-
Mariner 350, Twin Mere
Cruisers, All electronics,
Shows like new.
$69,900 941-255-5311


40' DEFEVER TRAWLER
1980, twin diesel, new fiber-
glass decks, fuel tanks, water
tanks, $49,000
231-218-9920


L24 LVuuu quasport z ,ll:, Totally Refurbished with
200 HPYamaha SX200X 2 stroke rebuilt diesel Ford Lehman,
w/420 hours. Lift kept in very fiberglass hull. Full new tanks.
good condition wall accessories Asking $75,000. Call 941-
included! $19,900 408-9572
Call 941-875-3271


Live Your Dream! 15.5' beam,
diesel, live-aboard/cruiser. Exc
condition $115,000 Englwd
941-266-6321
8' PLASTIC FLAT BOTTOM
self bailing fold seats trolling
motor $495 941-822-1429
SAILBOATS
7331


Yammar, AC, heat, in mast furl-
ing, 1 owner, $79,000. 941-
347-4670
email irvina32@centurylink.net
MISC. BOATS
7333


12' JON BOAT w/2trolling
motors & batteries & a charg-
er. $250, OBO 941-623-3442
14' LOWE camouflage finish
no motor or trailer $485, OBO
941-625-7678

MARINE SUPPLY
& EQUIP.
7338

54 INCH gaff 54 in. afco blk
and gold $40 941-759-0013
ANCHOR POLE Shallow
water 7ft Solid SS rod + Alum
bracket $100 941-456-5059
ANCHOR TRADITIONAL
w/100'x3/8" PGI $44, OBO
863-517-2496
FLOAT STYROFOAM 4' X 4' X
10" USED TWICE. $100 941-
575-8881
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
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Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**lf you have never
placed an ad online,
you will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**
TOWABLE TUBE Inflatable,54
inch, with pump $50 941-637-
3801
CANOES/KAYAKS
Z ^7339







NATIVE WATERCRAFT ULTIMATE
12' Basic 50 LBS. lifetime warranty &
comes w/the best seat hands down.
Superior stability based on the tun-
nel hull/dual pontoon design. $799
West Wall Boats
787 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte
941-875-9630


BOATS-POWERED
7330


CANOES/KAYAKS
7339


12' SEA EAGLE inflatable
370 sport wt. 26# PGI $150,
OBO 863-517-2496
WING PADDLES, Carbon, Mid
Size, Adjustable, Lite Weight,
$200 each, 941-493-4088

TRAILER
& ACCESSORIES
7341

I JUST ARRIVED!!
Triple Crown Utility Trailers
Mattas Motors 941-916-9222
ROY'S TRAILER COUNTRY
New- Pre-Owned Cargo- Utility
Trailers Parts Repairs-Tires
Welding 941- 575-2214.
4760 Taylor Rd P.G.


SCOOTERS
S7360

1984 YAMAHA VIRAGO
500cc, Red, 7,500 mi. always
Garaged, Great cond., $1,700
Englewood 704-223-0927
1996 CARGA 49cc pedal
type $495 941-822-1429
1997 HONDA VALKYRIE, low
mileage, custom paint, a rare
beauty. $6000 941-623-9750
1999 HONDA CR125 rolling
chasis, no motor $500. 2002
CR125 motor, new crank &
cycldr. $600 941-475-2695
2005 HONDA VTX 1300,
hard bags, windshield, tack,
cobra pipes, custom paint etc.
$3500 OBO 941-625-4950
2006 500CC Kawasaki Vulcan
Cruiser, 4K mi, Exc.cond. garage-
kept, $3,800, 941-769-0730
2008 HONDA VTX 1300T
14,650 mi, Loaded!! W/Extras
Must See! $6,700 941-474-5771
2011 H-D SUPERGLIDE,
Apple Green/Vivid Black.
$4000 Extras, transferrable
service plan. 27,500 mi. Exc.
Condo. $8000 OBO 941-204-3742
GMW 150
2011 Orange $800
941-764-7621
STAT CARRIER w/ramp Blue-
ox Mtrcycle & remove tie-
down arms $100 717451-2019
ASK US
HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!


SUN ^


CLASSIFIED


To Place, Correct, or Cancel Ad


CALL











I c e Hur:lo-Fri AMl /


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sunnewspapers.net
UPDATED DAILY!!!


UTV
L 7366


2010 BMX UTV 500C
4 seat, 4WD, Must See!!
$4995 941-916-9222

CAMPERS/
TRAVEL TRAILERS
7370



[=.r 1: IJI J9=1- F





WANTED
Clean Used Van Campers
Cash or Consign Top Dollar
Call Mark Santangelo
1-800-262-2182
WANTED All TT's, Motor
Homes, 5th whls, Pop-Ups,
Van conversion & passenger
vans. Cash paid on the spot.
for quick sale. Parts &
Service Avail 941-347-7171

MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
Z 7380

19' GREAT WEST ELITE,
2006 Ford V8, Class B,
23,000 mi, excellent condition
$32,000 941-575-6690

2013 WINNEBAGOS
2012 Model CLEARANCE!
NO.1 SELLING RV
RVWorld of Nokomis Inc.
2110 US 41, Nokomis
1-75 Exit 195
1-800-262-2182
www.rvworldinc.com

RV SERVICE SPECIALS
Lg. Parts Showroom
RV Wash
New tires & balance
RV propane & bottles
Wash & Hand Wax
Water leak test
Roof Reseal
Brake Flush
Factory Warrnaty
ALL models
RV World Inc of Nokomis
2110 US 41 Nokomis,
941-966-2182

ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!







Wednesday, June 12, 2013 ads .you rsun net EINICIV The Sun Classified Page 23


MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
7380

2000 FORREST RIVER |
GEORGIE BOY 24 FT. RV.
ExC COND. VERY RELIABLE
FORD V-10/ EVERYTHING
WORKS PERFECTLY. $15,900.
PUNTA GORDA 941-639-2236
DIESEL MECHANIC
ON DUTY
RV World of Nokomis, Inc
2110 US 41, Nokomis
1-75 Exit 195
1-800-262-2182
www.rvworldinc.com

Classified = Sales


MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
7380

1986 PACE AERO 94K
miles, Onan Generator.
Clean. $3250/obo (941)-
275-4848
FREE CONSIGNMENT!
No fees to sell your RV
on our lot!
Sales Service
Body Shop Upholstery
Charlotte RV & Marine
4628 Tamiami Trail at
Kings Hwy., Port Charlotte
941-225-2712
CharlotteRV.com


MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
7380


LUXURY MOTOR HOMES
2013 MODELS UP TO 45'
COME SEE........LETS TRADE!
RV WORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
2110 US 41 NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
www. rvworld inc.com


WORKS!M^


MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
7380


RV Collision Repairs
Customer and Insurance
Modern shop, quality work!
FREE ESTIMATES.
RV WORLD Inc. of Nokomis
2110 US 41- Nokomis
941-966-2182
RV HOTLINE
1-800-262-2182
A's, C's, B's, B+'s, TT, 5th
WWW.RVWORLDINC.COM
R.V. World Inc. of Nokomis
2110 US 41 Nokomis, FL
1-75 Exit 195W to 41N
___CLASSIFIEDS!___^


MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
7380


RVs WANTED
CASH/CONSIGN/TRADE
CALL: MARK
RV WORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
2110 US 41 NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
SATURN TOW-CARS
Starting at $2,150. Blue-Ox
Tow hitches sold & installed.
THE SATURN GUYS
PRO-POWER AUTO SALES
4140 Whidden Blvd PC 33980
(941) 627-8822.
( GET RESUIS
USE CLASSIFIED!


RV/CAMPER PARTS
7382

5TH WHEEL ADCO Cover Fits
37-40 ft $100 717-451-2019
STABILIZER JACK 5th wheel
Tri-pod $75 717-451-2019
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!
TIRE LOCKING Chocks
adjustable for RVs $40 717-
451-2019

CLASSIFIED


GOREN BRIDGE

WITH TANNAH HIRSCH
@2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
TIME IT RIGHT


Both vulnerable. South deals.

NORTH
Q 10 4
A942
08
497432
WEST EAST
A73 AA62
SQ J 10 5 8 7 63
0AJ63 OK1095
SQ 105 4J8
SOUTH
AKJ985
)K
0Q742
4AK6


The bidding:
SOUTH WEST
14 Pass
30 Pass
Pass Pass


NORTH
24
46


EAST
Pass
Pass


Opening lead: Queen of C

Develop your plan before playing
to the first trick. You seldom have
time to look for one later.
After North raised spades, South's
three diamonds was an aggressive
help-suit game try. North certainly
had the right hand to accept.
West led the queen of hearts, won


in the closed hand. Declarer
surrendered a diamond trick to East,
who cashed the ace of spades and
exited with a spade, leaving just one
trump in dummy for a diamond ruff.
Declarer won on the table, cashed the
ace of hearts for a club discard and
came to hand with the king of clubs.
There followed a diamond ruff on the
table and a heart ruff in hand, but
declarer could not avoid losing three
diamond tricks and a spade down
one.
South should have foreseen this
defense. He could have countered
elegantly. After winning the first trick
in hand with the king of hearts,
declarer should have cashed the ace
and king of clubs and exited with a
club, setting up two winners in
dummy. If the defenders draw
trumps, declarer collects four tricks
in each black suit and the ace and
king of hearts. If they don't, declarer
can trump two diamonds in dummy
and collect four trumps, two hearts,
two clubs and two diamond ruffs.

(Tannah Hirsch welcomes readers'
responses sent in care of this newspaper
or to Tribune Media Services Inc., 2010
Westridge Drive, Irving, TX 75038.
E-mail responses may be sent to
gorenbridge@aol.com.)


7 Little Words

Find the 7 words to match the 7 clues. The numbers in parentheses
represent the number of letters in each solution. Each letter
combination can be used only once, but all letter combinations
will be necessary to complete the puzzle.
Q)
CLUES SOLUTIONS -
.0
1 deadened (8)

2 way to avoid over-coddling (8)
3 miserly (10) _

4 anti-poverty charity (5)

5 abutted (8) __
-2
6 what hams do (7)

7 refuse (7) ____


ADJ


UMB


ER


ov


HAR


OX


NED


GE


ED


GA


FAM


ACT


BEN


DFIS


EGG


RBA


TIM


OI


ER


TED


Tuesday's Answers: 1. CHASM 2. CAPTIVATE 3. LANCET
4. DROOL 5. ARMYWORM 6. JUMEIRAH 7. AFFECT


ACROSS
1 Campus cadet
org.
5 Talk hoarsely
9 Stadium hoverer
14 Brownish tint
15 Sheik colleague
16 Mars explorer
17 Fermi split it
18 "Little Caesar"
role
19 Not in a fog
20 Water lilies
22 California's
Mount -
24 Tibet capital
26 "- live and
breathe!"
27 Published
30 Andirons
35 Marching band
composer
36 Fairy-tale heavy
37 Pentathlon
event
38 Hirt and Pacino
39 Comprehends
42 Geological
period
43 Contented sighs
45 Sax man
Getz
46 High-rise unit
48 "Jurassic Park"
novelist
50 Less long-
winded
51 Yes, to Rob Roy


52 Shed light
54 Deer's rack
58 Chic
62 Batman's
sidekick
63 Kind of tradition
65 Thickening
agent
66 Fridge maker
67 Improve the
road
68 Slangy
turndown
69 Freighter
hazards
70 Pay attention
71 Ess molding
DOWN
1 Very, informally
2 Numerical prefix
3 Easy gait
4 Summer cloud
5 Go over again
6 Not quite right
7 Incite Fido
8 Figurehead's
place
9 Brown and
simmer
10 Seaside event
(2 wds.)
11 John, in Siberia
12 Pierre's parent
13 Fly, to a spider
21 Bundle of grain
23 Seraglio
25 Crochet projects


PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED
SPCA GASP S LAMB
TEAR IMI CMOBIE
EAS T E L E N A UA UINT
ACTI O AN T LANTIS
MESSY FRAPP


OMS GRO W LEDAM
D A LLALS I E W I ISP
S NOO P NEMO
OS I R I S C L AMP
J UN K ET EDEl FFEL
IC E SE L LA S C IN E
B L EIU M I EN S U R SA
EARP- SCREE BEAD
6-12-13 @2013 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS


Asimov or Hayes
Cheap heat
Raw-fish
delicacy
Press
Blooms
Hollow rock
Juan's honorific
- von Bismarck
Late summer
flower
Tableau
Cleaning fish
Spaghetti-sauce
herb


Carrion feeders
Pealed
Throw
Burnoose
wearer
Iditarod
terminus
Ski lift (hyph.)
Ex-frosh
Beside oneself
Where hackles
rise
Part of a grove
Actress
Charlotte -


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com

Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section.


TODAY'S

CROSSWORD PUZZLE


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 23






The Sun Classified Page 24 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, June 12, 2013


Wednesday Television
VEN-VENICE E-N-ENGLEWOOD SAR-SARASOTA PC-PORTCHARLOTTE ARC-ARCADIA SPG-SOUTH PUNTAGORDA


JUN. 12 =Nk 5 PRIME TIME
ABC7News WorldNews To Be a To Be a The Middle Family Tools Family Gloria's With Parents ABC'sThe Lookout: Your ABC7 News Jimmy
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 at 6 (N) Diane Sawyer Millionaire? Millionaire? Broken Strongmale snoring. (R) (HD) Using Family Vacation (N) (HD) at11 (N) KimmelLive
(N) (R) (R) window.(R) role. Groupons. _Jonah Hill.
ABC7 News Word News The 7 O'Clock Entertainmen tThe Middle FamilyTools FamilyGloria's With Parents ABC's The Lookout: Your ABC7News Jimmy
ABC 7 11 7 @6:00pm (N) Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) Tonight (N)(H Broken Strongmale snoring. (R) (HD) Using Family Vacation (N) (HD) @11:00pm KimmelLive
(N) window.(R) role. Groupons. (N) Jonah Hill.
WINK News CBS Evening WINK News Inside Ediion: The American Baking Ciminal Minds Pay It Forward CS: Crime Scene WINK News at Late Show
CBS 213213 5 5 5 at6pm(N)(HD) News(N)(HD) at7pm(N)(HD) BabyAlissa(N) Competition:Cakes (N) (HD) hocngdiscoveryin time InvestigationSmall plane 11pm(N)(HD) TomBrokaw.
ca ule.(R) crash. (R)(HD) (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel: Jeopardy! (N) TheAmerican Baking Ciminal Minds Pay It Forward CSI: Crime Scene 10 News, Late Show
CBS 10 10 10 lo 6pm(N) News(N)(HD) America's (HD) Competition: Cakes (N) (HD) hocngdiscovery in time Investigation Small plane 11pm(N) Tom Brokaw.
Game (N) capule. (R) crash. (R) (HD) (N)
NBC2News NBC Nightly Wheel: Jeopardy!(N) 2013 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 1: Boston Bruins at Chicago Blackhawks NBC2News The Tonight
NBC 232 232 2 2 2 @6pm(N)(HD)News (N)(HD) America's (HD) from United Center (Uve) (HD) @11pm(N) ShowKevin
Game(N) (HD) Hart.
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainmen 2013 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 1: Boston Bruins at Chicago Blackhawks NewsChannel The Tonight
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 8at6:00(N) News (N)(HD) 8at7:00(N) Tonight(N)(HD: / from United Center (Uve) (HD) 8at11:00(N) ShowKevin
SHart.
FOX 4 News at Six Judge Judy ParadiseTV MasterChe: Top 16 Compete Part 1; Top 16 Compete FOX 4 News at Ten Local FOX4 News Friends
FOX 3222222 4 4 4 Community news; weather; Aleged assault. Hidden Part 2 Making heart steak meals for firefighters; bottom news report and weather at Eleven (N) Decoratng
traffic; more. (N) (R) treasures. four compete at BurGR. (N) (HD)) update. (N) argument.
FOX136:00 News News TMZ (N) omg! Insider MasterChef Top 16 Compete Part 1; Top 16 Compete FOX 1310:00 News The FOX13 News Access
FOX 131313 13 13 events of the day are reported. (N)(HD) Part 2 Making heart steak meals for firefighters; bottom top news stories are Edge(N) (HD)) Hollywood(N)
(N) (HD) four compete at BurGR. (N) (HD) updated. (N) (HD) (HD)
BBCWoild Nightly The PBS NewsHour (N) (HD) Nature: Hummingbirds: Magic in the Air Drop 7 Foods, Feel Better Fast with JJ Use Your Brain to Change
PBS 30 3 3 3 News Business Experts reveal the birds' abilities. (R) (HD) Virgin Food halting sleep, fat loss & health. Your Age with Dr. Daniel
America Report (N) (R) (HD) Amen
BBCWold Nightly The PBS NewsHour (N) (HD) Oscar Hammerstein II Out of My Joe Bonamassa: An Acoustic Evening at Peter, Paul and Mary 25th
WEDUI 3 3 3 3 News Business Dreams Tribute to lyricist and librettist. (R) Vienna Opera House Joe Bonamassa Anniversary Concert Live
America Report (N) (HD) performs on stage. (HD) performance. (R)
Two& Half Two& Half Big Bang The Big Bang Arrow: Lone Gunmen Superatural: Man's Best WINK News @10pm (N) (HD) How I Met Ted How Met
CW 11 21 6 Men Friend's Men Alan is Theory Former Feeing to Oliver's targets is shot and Friend with Benefits ruins wedding. Mother Baby
death. left out. bull. Texas. killed. (R) (HD) Nightmares. (R) (HD) Talk
Queens Doug Queens Two& Half Rules Arrow: Lone Gunmen Superatural: Man's Best Two& Half Engagement Friends Friends
CW 9 9 9 4 lies to Carrie. Valentine's Men Friend's Engagement: Oliver's targets is shot and Friend with Benefits Men Aan is lefJeff's physical. Decorating Balcony
Day.(HD) death. ShyDial killed. (R) (HD) Nightmares.(R) (HD) out. argument. mishap.
Loves Seinfeld Family Feud Family Feud Numb3rs: Chinese Box Agent Numb3rs Breaking Point Seinfeld Scrubs Baggage (HD) Excused (R)
MYN 13 11 11 14 Raymond: P.T Envelopes kill. (IVPG) (R) (IVPG) (R) shot by an FBI subcontractor. Charlie works on missing Jerry'scar LeavingJ.D. (HD)
&A. (HD) reporter case. (HD) stnks. (1VPG)
Access Seinfeld Family Guy American Numb3is: Chinese Box Agent Numb3rs Breaking Point Family Guy American Seinfeld Sunny Pub
MYN ) 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Envelopes kill. Inheritance. Making new shot by an FBI subcontractor. Charlie works on missing Griffins in Roger's Jerry's car merchandise.
(HD) friends. (HD) reporter case. (HD) Texas. purpose. stinks. (HD)
Family Guy Family Guy BigBang The Big Bang Law& Order Criminal Intent: Law & Order: Criminal How I Met Ted How Met The Office The Office
IND 1212 4 38 12 Inheritance. Griffins in Theory Former seeing to False-Hearted Judges Two Intent: Malignant Drug ruins wedding. Mother Baby Manvs. Wishes
Texas. bull. Texas. judgesslain, tampering (HD) Talk technology granted.
MercuryRising ('98, Thriller) -*k% Bruce Willis, Alec WWE Main Event (N) Flashpoint: Terror Gunman Rashpoint I'd Do Anything Flashpoint: Fault Lines Team
ION S 2 2 2 13 26 1817 Baldwin. A disgraced FBI agent protects a 9-year-old takes restaurant hostage. (R) SRU raid causes complications. One gets psychological testing.
autistic boy from assassins. (R) (HD) (R) (HD) (R) (HD)
A&E 26 2626126 3950 181 First 48 Same tattoo. Duck (R Duck (R Duck) (R) Duck ( Duck() Duck(R) (R Duck ( Duck (R) Duck (R) Duck (R)
SCSI: Miami Corruption CSI: Miami CSI murder The Mummy ('99, Horror) **'/% An Egyptian priest is mummified alive, (:45) The Mummy('99, Horror) **1'/ An
AMC 56 565656 30 scandal. (HD) suspect. (HD) and a team of archaeologists revives him. (PG-13) Egyptan priest comes back to life.
APL 44444444 36 68130 River Sacred creature. Tanked (R) (HD) Tanked (R) (HD) Treehouse (R) (HD) Treehouse (R) (HD) Tanked (R) (HD)
BET 35 353535 422270106 & Park Wild-Out Wednesday. White Chicks ('04) Two FBI agents must pose as heiresses. The Wash ('01, Comedy) Car wash kidnapping.
BRAVO 68 686868 51185 New York (:45) Housewife (R) (:45) Housewife (R) Housewife New York Hit it off. (N) Chef Roble Odd theme. New York Hit it off. (R)
S(:54) South Prk (:25) Tosh.O Colbert Repo (:27) Daily Futurama Futurama (:59) South P South Pk (R) Futurama South Pk (R) Daily Show (N) Colbert Repo
COM 66666666 19(R) (R) (HD) (R) Show (R) 1V14)(RR) (V14 (R) (R) (HD) (V14) (R) (HD) (HD) (N)
DISC 40 404040 2543 120 Busters Cleanest stall. Big Brain (N) (HD) Outrageous (HD) Myth (N) (HD) Fast Loud Riskiest flip. Myth (R) (HD)
E! 46464646 2726196 Kardashian (R) (HD) E! News (N) (HD) The Wanted (R) (HD) Kardashian (R) (HD) Soup (N) Police (N) C. Lately News(R)
FAM 55 5555 55 1046199 Baby Daddy BabyDaddy Melissa Melissa Melissa Baby Daddy Dancing |Melissa Twisted: Pilot (R) (HD) The 700 Club (V G)
FOOD 37 373737 76 164 Diners (R) Diners (R) Restaurant: The Trails Restaurant (R) (HD) ) Restaurant (R) (HD) Restaurant (N) (HD) Mystery Mystery
Green Hornet Anger (R) (HD) 21/2 Men 21/2 Men Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen ('09, Action) A**% Shia LaBeouf. Evil Transformers Revenge of
FX 51 51 51 53 (11) (HD) (HD) Decepticons search for an artifact with the ability to make them rulers. (HD) the Fallen ('09) A**'/
GSN 179179179179 34179184 Fam. Feud Fa.FaFeud Fam.FFeud Fa.FaFeud Fa.FaFeud FFaa.Feud Fa.FaFeud Fam.Feud Fa Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam. Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Prairie: The Election Prairie (VG) Prairie A hard decision. Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier
HGTV 41 41 41 41 5342165 Prop Bro Place of own. Prop Bro Tight budget. Elbow Room Elbow Room Prop Bro Dream home. Hunters Hunters Prop Bro (R) (HD)
HIST 81 81 81 8133 65128 Swamp: Under Siege American: Train Wreck American (R) (HD) America (N)(HD) Top Shot Rivals faced. (02) Ice Road (R) (HD)
LIFE 36 363636 5241 140 Swap (VPG) Wife Swap Trophy wife. obsessed ('09, Drama) ** Worker stalks boss. Sleeping with the Enemy Woman fakes death.
NICK 25 252525 2444 252Sponge Sponge Sam&Cat Drake FullHse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Nanny Nanny Friends Friends
OWN 58 585858 47 103161 NY ER NY ER Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Golden Golden Love Thy Love Thy
QVC 1414 12 9 14 13 150 M by Marc Bouwer No Problem: Rowenta In the Kitchen with David Delicious dishes. HDTVs Solutions: Rowenta
SPIKE 57575757 296354 Expendable The Expendables Mercenaries try to take down a dictator. (R) Spike Guys Choice 2013 Manly awards. (N) Spike Guys (R)
SYFY 6767 6767 64180 Exit The Beam Room. Paranormal (R) Ghost: Scream Park Ghost (N) (HD) Paranormal (N) Ghost (R) (HD)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Queens Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Family Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan Nathan Fillion.
The Toast of New York ('37, Drama) **1/ Cary Grant. Imitation of Life ('59, Drama) A struggling actress allows (:15) The Rains of Ranchipur ('55, Drama) **1/ Lana
TCM 65 656565 30Financier hustles his way to the top. (NR) a homeless woman to become her maid. Turner. A British lord's wife has an affair. (NR)
TLC 45454545 5772139 Toddlers Huge prize. Good Buy Good Buy Amish Bull riding. (R) Toddlers and Tiaras Toddlers and Tiaras Toddlers and Tiaras
Castle: Kill Shot Sniper in Castle: Till Death Do Us Part Castle: Dial M for Mayor Castle TV star suspected. Castle: The Blue Butterfly Link Falling Skies: On Thin Ice
TNT 61 61 61 285551 New York. (HD) Double life. (HD) Traced to mayor. (HD) (HD) to the past. (HD) Tom in office. (R)
TOON 124 8012412446 20 257 Adventure Regular Regular Gumball NinjaGo Titans Go! King King Dad (HD) Dad (HD) Family Family
TRAV 69696969 66 170 Bizarre (R) v Food (R) v Food (R Burger (R) Burger (R) Toy Hunter Toy Hunter Dig Wars Dig Wars Michaels Michaels
TRUTV 63636363 5030 183 Cops (HD) Cops (HD) Pawn (R) Pawn (R) S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach Repo (N) Repo (R) Bait Car Bait Car
TVL 62 626262 3154 244 MASH MASH M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Cleveland (R) (HD) Cleveland Cleveland
USA 34 343434 2252 50 NCIS: Identity Crisis NCIS (HD) NCIS Officer killed. Pains: Hankvatch (N) (:01) Necessary (N) NCIS: L. A.: Archangel
WE 11711711717 117149 Charmed (IVPG) (HD) Charmed: Size Matters L.A. Hair New footage. L.A. Hair (R) Marriage (R) Marriage: Grave Loss
WGN 16 161619 41 11 9 Home Videos (VPG) Home Videos (1VPG) Rules Rules Rules Rules WGN News at Nine (N) Home Videos (1VPG)
CNBC 39 393839 37102 Mad Money (N) The Kudlow Report (N) Divorce Wars (R) The Queen of Versailles ('12) r** Riches to rags. Mad Money (R)
CNN 323232321 38 100 Situation Room (N) Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360 (N) (HD) Piers Morgan LIVE (N) Cooper 3600 (R) (HD) Erin Burnett (R)
CSPAN 18 181818 37 12109 U.S. House of Representatives (N) Tonight from Washington Public policy. (N) Washington (N) Capital News Today
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 718 Special Report (N) (HD) The FOX Report (N) The O'Reilly Factor (N) Hannity () (HD) On the Record (N) (HD) The O'Reilly Factor (R)
MSNBC 83 83,83 83 40 103 PoliticsNation (HD() Hardball with Chris (R) Chris Hayes (N) (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) Last Word (N) (HD) Chris Hayes (R) (HD))
CSS 282828 28 49 70 Made Golf WeekI Talk Ftbl College Football: Georgia vs Alabama (Replay) Made GolfWeekl Talk Ftbl
ESPN 29 29 2929 1258 70 SportsCenter (HD) Baseball ~ MLB Baseball: Cleveland Indians at Texas Rangers (ive) (HD) SportsCenter (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Horn (HD) Interruptn NFL Live (HD) WNBA Basketball: Connecticut vs Indiana (Live) HS Basketball (Replay) Nation (HD)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Access Marlins t MLB Baseball: Milwaukee Brewers at Miami Marlins (ive) (HD) Marlns Insider Wrld Poker (Repay)
GOLF 49 494949 556030419th Hole (HD) Live from the U.S. Open (HD) Live from the U.S. Open (HD) Live U.S. Open (HD)
NBCS 771 71 71 5461 90 Crossover Crossover NHL Live NBC Sports Network Fight Night (Taped) (HD) NBC Sports (Taped) NHL Live
SPEED 48 48 4848 4269 83 NASCAR (HD) Pass Time Pass Time Car: Race Cars (HD) Wrecked Wrecked Pinks! Pinks! Car: Race Cars (H1D)
SUN 383840140145 57 76 Powerboat RaysLIVE! Q MLB Baseball: Boston Red Sox at Tampa Bay Rays (Uve) (HD) Rays LIVE! Inside Inside XterraAdv
Good Luck Jessie India Austin& Ally Good Luck Jessie Man at Geek Charming (11) ** Popular Toy Story Gravity Falls Good Luck (R) Jessie (R) (HD)
DISN 136136136 369945 250 Bob's bad project. (R) (HD) Move scene. Someone new. the fair. (R) (HD) teenager agrees to be subject of Toons:Small Musicgroup. (HID)
advice. (R) (R) documentary made by school's film geek. Fry (R) (R)
Poltergeist (82, Horror) *** JoBeth Williams, Craig T. The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo ('11, Mystery) ***-1% Daniel Craig, (:40) Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance (12,
ENC 5 10 150350 Nelson. A suburban family's daughter communicates with Rooney Mara. A female computer hacker investigates a 40-year-old Action) ** Nicolas Cage. The devil attempts
spirits at their new home. (PG) murder in Sweden. (R) to take human form.
(5:45) The Three Stooges (12) r**1 Three Behind the Candelabra (13, Drama) *** Michael Veep Game of Thrones Mhysa (D5) Real Time with Bill
HBO 30230230230217 302400 comical abusive friends go on a mission to Douglas. A recounting of the six-year relationship between Unexpected Tywin challenged; Dany's fate. MaherScheduled: George
save an orphanage, the entertainer and his lover. (NR) queries. (R) (R) (HD) Packer. (VMA) (R)
(:20) Honible Bosses (11, Comedy) Jason Bateman, Jason Pussy Riot: A Punk Prayer (13) **/% FamilyTree True Blood A vampire meetsVeep Jourey 2
HBO2 30303303 303402Sudeiks. Three friends devise a way to forever rid themselves Filmmakers chronicle the 2012 trial of the Destructve a telepathic waitress. (HD) Unexpected Searchfor
of their horrible bosses. Russian feminist music group. secret, queres. (HD) grandpa.
(5:40) J. Edgar ('11, Drama) **-* Leonardo DiCaprio, Josh The Sopranos Calling Al Cars VICE Oil theft. Monte Carlo ('11, Adventure) *** Selena Gomez, Katie This Means
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Hamilton. In 1935, a Justice Deparfment recruit rises to Carmine and Johnny get (H1) Cassidy. While vacationing in Paris, a young woman is War Same
become head of the FBI. (R ) (H) reedy. (HD) mistaken for a rich socialite. (PG) woman.
(:05) Speed ('94, Acton) **" Keanu Reeves, Dennis Banshee: The Rave Hanson Wild Orchid ('90, Drama) An attorney (:45) Casino ('95, Crime) -A***1 A casino
MAX 32320320320 63320420 Hopper.A psychotic bombr lures a SWAT cop onto a city bus sellsdefectve drugs at a rave. meets a millionaire who exposes her to a boss struggles to survive in mob-controlled
he has rigged to explode. (R) (R) (Hlife of sex and freedom. (R) 1970s Las Vegas. (R)
(:15) Troy ('04, Action) **-* Brad Pitt, Eric Bana. When a Trojan prince steals a man's wife, The Descendants (11, Drama) .*** George Clooney. Dirty Blondes from Beyond
MAX2 321321321 321422 awar of epic proportions begins as the wronged man seeks his brother's aid and launches a An attorney in Honolulu will have to be a more involved (12) Female aliens land on
thousand ships. (R) (HD) parent to his daughters. (R) (HD) planet Earth.
(5:00) Die Another Day ('02) -**k- Agent (:25) Knuckleball! (12) -**1 Rick Stern Jim Rome on Showtime (N)The Borgias: The Jim Rome on Showtime (R)
SHO 34340340340 19 340365007 investgates the connection between a and Anne Sundberg provide an exploration of (HI) Gunpowder Plot Italian (HD)
terrorist and a billionaire a famous baseball pitch. sulphur. (R)
(:15) Knucklehead (10, Comedy) .** Mark Feuerstein, The School of Rock ('03, Comedy) .*** Jack Black, Spy Kids: All the Time in the World ('11, Wild Child
TMC 350350350350 20350385 Melora Hardin. Acon artist enlists the help of an orphan in a Adam Pascal. A 'wannabe' rock star takes ajob teaching Adventure) Ricky Gervais. A retired spy Atitude
get-rich-quick scheme. (PG-13) music to fourth-graders. (PG-13) (HD) returns to the field. (PG)adjustment.
6a6: 7a 7 0a 8 0a a3* a0 a 1* 1 a


Today's Live Sports

7 p.m. FSN MLB Baseball
Milwaukee Brewers at Miami
Marlins from Marlins Park. (L)
SUN MLB Baseball Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays from
Tropicana Field. (L)
8 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Cleveland Indians at Texas
Rangers from Rangers Ballpark
in Arlington. (L)
ESPN2 WNBA Basketball
Connecticut Sun at Indiana
Fever from Bankers Life Field-
house. (L)
NBC 2013 Stanley Cup Finals
Game 1 Boston Bruins at Chi-
cago Blackhawks from United
Center. (L)


Today's Talk Shows

9:00 a.m. CBS LIVE! with Kelly
and Michael Scheduled: Lucy Liu;
Mark Feuerstein; Caroline Rhea;
Goo Goo Dolls. (N)
10:00 a.m. CW The Ricki Lake
Show From January: guests turn
to Ricki for help mending broken
relationships.
11:00 a.m. ABC The View
Scheduled: guest co-host "Real
Housewives of Miami" star Ana
Quincoces. (N)
11:00 a.m. CW Dr. Phil From
February: Traci says her former
friend is obsessed and infatuated
with her.
12:00 p.m. CW The Jeff Probst
Show Dec. 2012: Alana Stewart
talks about the dramatic highs and
lows of her life.
1:00 p.m. ABC The Chew Sched-
uled: Mario creates a recipe from
the contents of a mystery fridge.
(N)
1:00 p.m. CW The Bill Cunning-
ham Show Scheduled: men and
women confess misdoings to
loved ones on tape.
2:00 p.m. CBS The Talk Sched-
uled: Marie Osmond guest
co-hosts; "Who's Your Daddy?";
Angela Parker. (N)
2:00 p.m. CW The Wendy Wil-
liams Show Scheduled: country
music star LeAnn Rimes talks
about her album "Spitfire." (N)
2:00 p.m. NBC The Doctors
Scheduled: birth control & types
of men; CrankyFest creators;
hip/knee surgery. (N)
3:00 p.m. CW Steve Harvey Sched-
uled: helping a pair of women stick
up for themselves. (N)
4:00 p.m. ABC Access Hollywood
Live Scheduled: Giuliana Rancic;
lan Ziering; Chris Paul. (N)
4:00 p.m. CW Anderson Live From
Dec. 2012: journalist Meghan
McCain co-hosts; actor James Van
Der Beek.
4:00 p.m. FOX Maury March 2012:
a boyfriend and husband want to
know the paternity of a child.
5:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil From Jan.:
Dr. Phil tries to help a dysfunction-
al mother/daughter relationship.
11:00 p.m. TBS Conan Scheduled:
Nathan Fillion; Bret Michaels;
Kumail Nanjiani. (N)
11:05 p.m. HBO Real Time with
Bill Maher Scheduled: George
Packer; Dana Gould; Ana Navarro;
Kevin Williamson.
11:35 p.m. ABC Jimmy Kimmel
Live From June: "This is the End"
actor Jonah Hill; spelling bee
champions.
11:35 p.m. CBS Late Show with
David Letterman Scheduled: Tom
Brokaw; Darlene Love. (N)
11:35 p.m. NBC The Tonight
Show with Jay Leno Scheduled:
comedian Kevin Hart; Trace Adkins
and Colbie Caillat perform. (N)

Convenient Complete Satellite
ONLINE TV Listings
www.sun-herald.com/tv





Wednesday, June 12, 2013


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E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 25


Challenger

DIRECTIONS: 3 L/r
Fill each square with a numDer, one through nine. //ffo P-
* Horizontal squares should add to totals on right.
* Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom. I,
* Diagonal squares through center should add to
total in upper and lower right. 23


THERE MAY BE MORE
THAN ONE SOLUTION.
Today's Challenge
Time 1 Minutes
10 Seconds
Your Working
Time Minutes
Seconds


2013 by King Features


4 11
8 13
5 24
5 17

7 17 27 14 17


Syndicate, Inc. World riants reserved
*olelon fe-1 13

Yesterday's I/ -- a
S-yA 3 10
Challenger 6 -2- 13
Answers 12 8 13 10 9


Cryptoquip 2011 by King Features Syndicate

6-12


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Yesterday's Cryptoquip: BEHAVING WITH NO
MANNERS, I SUPPOSE THAT EUROPEAN
LOWBROW FROM SOFIA IS A BULGARIAN
VULGARIAN.
Today's Cryptoquip Clue: M equals I


16-12 aI -i"SL !!!
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Chris Browne

nf Myy RTP4aIAY/ T-ME TO ro -r/
ABOdUT EVER-YTFING t0WOTH~'L.
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Brad Anderson


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"Call him over there, Phil. I have to
scratch my foot."


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Tuesday's unlisted clue: WHITE
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions -
forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
Wednesday's unlisted clue hint:TILLS THE SOIL


Ag worker
Athlete
Construction
Electrician


Fireman
Fisher
Ironworker
Logger


Miner
Pilot
Police
Roofer


Taxi driver
Truck driver
Welder


2013 King Features, Inc. 6/12


MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM By Mike Peters

RIMM, I'NM AFRAIlP D *e
OF TH-E POOL...
I DON'T KNOW i .
HOW TO SWIM.


PICKLES By Brian Crane
IF tOU AMiTME TO
6RIlG YO0 SOM 1-lhV ,
EARL, VOC 1 E THE
WIORIS "FETCH"OR I
"RETmIEVE'"'
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ASK ME FfLtlTELq TO
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The Sun Classified Page 26 E/N/C/V


1 r*Lur ri rn et


VVe:,ne.:j, lJune I2 20I 3


SNEW 2013 BUICK R EGA L FIND ROADS

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PalmChevy.com t t ltt 4 t

Concussion an affect REX MORGAN By Woody Wilson and Graham Nolan
oncusson can a ecTELL ME ABOUT YOUR ...AS SEEN THRWLJ& H
rcK, SARAM' NWIAT'S THE F/EES OF A
sense of smell, taste SAR E E5 t
1.k I r 'dR T ..i I LKE


DEAR DR. ROACH: My
18-year-old grandson
sustained a concussion
while skateboarding. He
does not remember the
event, which happened
about a month ago. He
is back in college and
can manage his studies.
However, he lost his
senses of smell and taste.
This is very depressing
to him. His neurologist
states he will not retrieve
them. What do your
studies show? C.R.
ANSWER: A concus-
sion is a change in
mental status that occurs
after a head injury.
Confusion and amnesia
are the most common
symptoms. There does
not need to be loss of
consciousness at the
time of the event. All
concussions should be
evaluated medically.
Although most people
recover completely, there
are some important
complications of concus-
sion. Postconcussion
syndrome consists of
symptoms including
headache, dizziness, dif-
ficulty concentrating and
sometimes psychiatric
changes. Fortunately,
these usually get better
within a few weeks or
a few months. Seizures
can occur, but recurrent
seizures (epilepsy) are
uncommon, only about a
2 percent risk.
One in 300 with a
concussion has injury
to the olfactory nerve,
which is responsible for
the sense of smell. The
nerve goes through the
bone in the front of the
skull, and it can be dam-
aged by trauma. Loss of
sense of smell is often
reported as loss of smell
and taste, since much of
what we perceive as taste
is actually coming from
our noses.
The best information I
could find is that about
a third of people who
lose their sense of smell
will get it back again.
If it hasn't come back
within a year, it's likely
permanent.
DEAR DR. ROACH: My
wife and I take melato-
nin most nights to deal
with sleep disorders. Are
there any side effects
from taking this on a
regular basis? B.D.E
ANSWER: Any vi-
tamin, supplement,
homeopathic medicine
or prescription medi-
cine has the potential
to cause side effects.
Medications for sleeping
are at high risk for two
specific kinds of side
effects: excess sedation
oan


_-. -__ -IY..' ,', y .2:.- -.T ... I I"" -1.11I


ur. Koacn
Readers may
write Dr
Roach at
PO. Box
536475,
Orlando,
FL 32853-64 7
and dependent,. I.x\.,.,
sedation is a i. al p 11 ih-
lem with most ,I,,pin>-
medications: II'. phi \\ h
take them, espt,. .illI\
every day, hax,, .a hli>h-i
risk of falls an.l .a hli>hi
risk of motor \ihii. i
accidents. MeaLiinln h.a
less excess se.dal.uitn ih.ln
most other m-id.Iti..tl In
for sleep.
Dependence iifn
sleeping medit..ulitl ii
a common pr Iblinl .,
well. One can It .11.1. uI-
tomed to the ,.[IIt.t .and
begin to requil it I i\,i \
night for sleep lair thlr
medication a, Inl-i-
quently as po-.1ibil -
preferably no in i- th.han
every other nigh .and II
no more than Lt\\ u Iik,
When compain.l I ith
other sleep remlti.Ih.
melatonin set -in, t hli
fewer problems ith
dependence.
Melatonin hia. i, n
additional potntlal
problem occaii in.lli\
seen, and that i, h\n p1 -
thermia (abn' i nmlla\
low body tempti Litil II
However, it is I.i in Ii-
commonly se,-n .at ..LIns
higher than th,- in in \ iii
are taking. That b-linl
said, a 0.3-mg i.i i,- \.1
the most effe.. i\t- In inl
study, even m, it- iI h.ain
1 mg or 3 mg.
READERS: A.- Iool Il
on restless leg siidoi n,:
and nighttime c a/i l//_,
offers tips. Rei d.'i s iiin
obtain a copy /i-, it, iing
Dr. Roach _\o .:_06.
Box 536475, Or l, ndo.
FL 32853-6475 Ec,:los.,:
a check or moritle
order (no caslt, fio >'-
U.S./$6 Can. il rlitle,
recipient's printed iiame,.
and address. PF'l.'i-
allow four week -s fo
delivery.
Dr. Roach regr,.'t-s tlri
he is unable to ai-.i'i
individual letra.'I lr
will incorporte rliii
in the column tn,,llee'
possible. Reader .r s liti
email questions to
ToYourGoodH,l-il in rlt i,'d
cornell.edu oi ,.'/,.'-st
an order form of aii- il
able health nelsIeii', s
at PO. Box 53-1 47.
Orlando, FL ; 28J..-i-47
Health newsletter s ,itv
be ordered from in'wi'
rbmamall.com


ZITS By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman


FRESHLY SQUEEZED By Ed Stein
MY BARBIE POLLS! I I USEP TO PLAY
HAVEN'T SGEN THEM WITH THEM FO1?
IN YEARW0 HOURS...
v e


MARY WORTH By Karen Moy and Joe Giella


DILBERT By Scott Adams


COMIN& TO BEP, LIZ?
IN A LITTLE
WHILE.





Wednesday, June 12, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 27


S U INEW2013 CEVROLET TRAV E RS E FIND ROADS

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LEIFOR n~ EXPERIENCE
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aaaB aR THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME BORN LOSER By Art and Chip Sansom
Sby David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek p- O-" U ,T p`M>O W IN TO 1OULUE ITr T-r
YOUS / QUR7TE'ETOO?'W M Y\eL'EF(ROURTTOWPOULTN/ g OHEARYWAT'T\LOUTRY
Unscramble these four Jumbles, 5PEC.LL: FETTUCC(AE-WT\R r-T TRECORRELT OU. POULTg !
one letter to each square, (51CE l F- -F
S E "OU-RCRO\CEF OF FISR 5PELLRING OF
to form four ordinary words. Well at lteas we ii's no
Icant i Lris n51 a- armai os OR FOUL," L W WTHENOR \5t
VIRSO y r n F-O-W-L, NOT -
21 F- -U-L!

2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. ;
All Rinhts Resenrvd. I J


THE GOL MNE TURNED
OUT TO BE A L)5ST. (UT
l r ,KF-ULLY THERE
WA5 A --- j

Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.


BLONDIE By Dean Young and John Marshall
I SEE BUMSTEAD IS RUNNING WELL, THIS TIME WHEN HE
LATrE, AS USUAL FINALLY WANDERS IN, HE'S
IIIlll -.G I 1( GOING TO BE SHOCKED TO
SI SEE HIS BOSS
OCCUPYING
HIS CHAIR -


r 17 1 7/ / 1 /MUTTS By Patrick McDonne
A: 11 1 111 EVERYONE IS
(Answers tomorrow) TALKING ABOUT N
Yesterday's Jumbles: RELIC BOGUS CLOSET ADJUST CICAPAS. YOU'RE ALL
Answer: She tried to make a dent in her credit card OVER THE NEWS.
debt, but she couldn't BUDGE IT

You pay for them to cut it? 4


Dear Readers: If you are
a busy, working mom or
dad, it's quick and easy to
buy fruits and vegetables
that are already washed, cut
up and ready to use.
It does save time in the
kitchen, but it costs more to
buy produce, vegetables or
shredded cheeses in these
prepackaged servings.
If you are on a budget
and are watching your
money, these items can put
a big dent in how much
you spend on food. Pre-cut
costs a lot more than
produce you buy whole!
You are paying for the labor,
packaging required and
transportation to stores
while keeping it fresh. Is
the cost worth the time you
are saving by staying out of
the kitchen? It may or may
not be.
There are some examples
where buying ready-to-use
maybe cheaper. For ex-
ample: pomegranate juice.
The juice is more costly to
make yourself because of
the number of pomegran-
ates needed to get the same
amount that you buy ready-
to-drink. I've tried this, and
it's a process! With fresh
pomegranates available
only a few months of the
year, the only way to buy
the seeds or juice the rest of
the year is prepackaged.
During your next shop-
ping trip, comparison-shop,
and check the price differ-
ence. Heloise

Spice substitute
Dear Readers: If you
enjoy some "heat" in
your cooking, then you


BABY BLUES By Rick Kirkman and Jerry Scott


Hints from Heloise

most likely have cayenne
pepper in your spice rack
or cabinet. But what if you
run out? Here are some
easy substitutes:
Any bottled hot sauce.
Red pepper flakes
(you even can grind them
before adding).
Chili powder or dried
chopped chilies.
Crushed Thai pepper.
If you are cooking for
others and they are not as
crazy about spicy food, hot
sauce is the best choice.
They can add as much, or
as little, as they want right
before eating. Heloise

Separating eggs
Dear Heloise: Is it better
to separate eggs while
they are cold or when they
are room-temperature? -
Cindy L., via email
Good question! Most
food experts agree that
a cold egg is easier to
separate, because the yolk
won't "break" when cold.
However, most recipes
call for room-temperature
eggs, so what do you do?
Separate the eggs while
cold and cover with plastic
until they are room-tem-
perature. Heloise


Trudeau
I'M ABOUT TO CLOSE ON
THE SWEETEST UTTLE
12-BEDROOM COUNTRY
ESTAT YOU'VE \
V6ER SEN!


FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE By Lynn Johnston

1 f.AAAP ELAZRBETR.YOUaT S
.A 10F 9 I DO('S MNOSE if






The Sun Classified Page 28 EINICIV ads.yoursun.net Wednesday, June 12, 2013


Snooping mom feels shut out MALLARD FILLMORE By Bruce Tinsley

by son's insistence on privacy 1IAA 5-kx- |'ci
DEAR ABBY: My partner .J- iC ouN ?C
of 12 years and I are well-
educated, successful career "' 7 f -W
men. Every few months my 6 ,
mom comes to visit, and
we all enjoy spending time- AY O .
together. '
The last few visits were
not so great. We caught I W.
Mom snooping in our
bedroom and our home Dear Abby PEANUTS By Charles Schulz
office. When we confronted -------
her, she got upset and WELL,0 ,LON THANK ('OU, CHARUE BROlJN...
termed got oset and received were regifted to LIN6O..HAVE A I MAY HAVE A 6 DTIME IF THE
stormed out of the room others. At first, it upset me 600D TIME AT/ QUEEN HNAKES DON'T 6 ME...
in tears. I have asked her to because I spent alot of time C
respect our privacy, but her choosing a "perfect" gift for .
response is that she