Charlotte sun herald


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Full Text

30 killed in school attack in northeast Nigeria PAE 1

PAGE 1 An Asiana Airlines flight from S
at San Francisco International



rlotte Sun AND

South Korea crashed while landing Betty Crocker offers summer birthday cake ideas
Airport Saturday. that are both creative and affordable. INSIDE FLAIR


Tech students strike gold

Locals take first top honors at national SkillsUSA event

Six students recently made
Charlotte Technical Center
Jessica Black, Cory Elijah,
and a team consisting of
Shanek Grant, Gabrielle
Masterjohn, Claudia Ramirez
and Hannah Stoquert all won

gold medals at the SkillsUSA
National Conference held
June 23-29 in Kansas City, Mo.
They returned home last
weekend as the first national
SkillsUSA gold medalists the
tech center has produced since
the school began participating
in the competition four years

feel competing at the

national level is life-changing
for our students," said Michelle
Wier, SkillsUSA coordinator
and career specialist at CTC.
SkillsUSA is a nonprofit
organization that provides
conferences in which high
school and college students
compete in job-related con-
tests throughout the year.
More than 6,000 students

competed in 98 contests on
the national stage. Industry
professionals designed, ran
and judged the challenges.
"Many of our students share
that they have learned that
hard work and dedication to
their chosen career can really
pay off when they are given the
opportunity to demonstrate
their skills and professional

knowledge," Wier said.
"All conference attendees
leave with the feeling that
America has a bright future
with these students leading us
in the workplace."
Black, a postsecondary
dental-assisting student, won
gold in job-interviewing skills.
Elijah, a secondary Charlotte

SWheels, wings

Sand camaraderie

Saturday's fourth annual Wheels and Wings featured riders of all types of cycles, including John
Schlitter, who won last year's Gentleman's Race on a recumbent bicycle and returned this year to
defend his title. The annual event benefits cycling and the Punta Gorda Police Department's Do
the Right Thing program.


PUNTA GORDA John Schlitter is
the incumbent recumbent. Incumbent
- as in the reigning champion of the
Wheels and Wings Gentleman's Race,
held Saturday morning. Recumbent in
the way he rides, in a laid-back reclining
position on a specially designed bike -
and very fast.
"I come because it's a good ride and
good people," said Schlitter, who hails
Actually, this is not Schlitter's usual
type of race. As an ultra racer, he pre-
fers longer rides, as in the Race Across
America, where he covered 3,000 miles
in 11 days. This bicycle adventure is
really a noncompetitive pursuit.
Wheels and Wings is promoted as "a
ride, an event, a party!" And it lives up to
its billing.
Now in its fourth year, the bike ride
is sponsored by the Peace River Riders.
The $30 registration fee goes to support
cycling and to benefit the Punta Gorda
Police Department's Do the Right Thing
program, which instills positive at-
titudes and self-esteem in local youth.

The fee also treats riders, on their return,
to a dozen wings and two "beerverages."
"We wanted to do something that was
different, fun," said Court Nederveld,
ride spokesman and founding member
of the Peace River Riders. "So we put a
bike ride together."
The idea got off to a good start with
80 riders its first year, picked up speed
and 232 participants last year, and is
streaking down the stretch this year with
an estimated 300 riders, with no finish
line in sight.
The event provides riders many ways
to participate with three rides (50-mile,
32-mile or a 15-mile mystery ride), a
Gentleman's Race (a 10-mile sprint), and
Speed Trap Alley, where if you exceed the
25 mph speed limit, Punta Gorda police
will issue a ready-for-framing warning
Saturday's 8 a.m. kickoff was at Beef
'O' Brady's on Taylor Road, a last-
minute substitute for the now-closed
Slip-Knot bar and restaurant. But the
fun actually started Friday night with
the inaugural No Spandex Pub Ride
and an opportunity to pedal around


state environmental expert believes
the Sunrise Waterway a body
of fresh water in town that flows
past the public beach complex and
empties into Alligator Bay will
be declared "impaired" in the next
few years due to fecal coliform, a

bacteria found in feces.
Lisa Beever, director of the
Charlotte Harbor National Estuary
Program, told Charlotte County
commissioners last week that
levels of fecal coliform in the water
spiked in 2010, and since then
haven't met Florida Department
of Environmental Protection
"I suspect that during the next

round that FDEP is reviewing for
verified impairments, that this area
will be identified for impairment,"
Beever said.
Water bodies that do not meet
state water-quality standards are
identified as "impaired" for the
particular pollutants of concern,
including nutrients and bacteria,

Volunteers find rewards money can't buy

"Watch the middle!" the
coach reminded his team
of indoor soccer players
as they scrambled for the
ball, passed and shot for
goals, their high energy
and enthusiasm sending
them up and down the
gym floor.
Although the 10- to
12-year-old Red Panthers
know him as "Coach," by

day he's Dan Cormier,
program director at the
Charlotte County Family
YMCA. The soccer league
is a YMCA program, but
Cormier volunteers his
time as a coach.
"It's great to know
you're having a positive
impact on the kids, and
as a parent, if your child's
on the team, you get to
spend time with him too,"
he said.


Dan Cormier, program director of the Charlotte County Family
YMCA, volunteers his time as a coach for indoor soccer.

Former NPHS



teaching license

Former North Port
High School principal
George Kenney, who
lost his
post after
opted to
his Florida
i teaching
KENNEY license
as part of a disciplinary
action against him by the
Florida Department of
Kenney, 53, who led
NPHS for 10 years, can
never reapply for a
teaching license in the
state, according to a
complaint signed by the
commissioner of educa-
tion for the DOE's Office
of Professional Practices,

which investigates claims
against educators and
issues their teaching
The complaint alleged
Kenney, a nonthera-
peutic hypnotist whose
techniques are avail-
able for download on, received
several directives from his
superior at the Sarasota
County School District in
2009 to stop performing
hypnosis on students
without parental permis-
sion. Kenney said he used
relaxation techniques to
help students with test
anxiety, sports-perfor-
mance enhancement
and anger management.
Despite the warnings,
Kenney continued
his hypnosis sessions,
including one on a
student who was injured

INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 31 Obituaries 51 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 THE WIRE: Nation 2-3,5,81 Travel 51 World 5,7-81 State 6 |Weather 81 SPORTS: Lotto 21CLASIFIED: Puzzles 14-161 Dear Abby 15 iTV Listings 17

Sunday Edition $1.75

7 05252 00075 3

Isolated after

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I'm happy Snook Haven is
on the mend, but do they really
have to serve gator bites?!

Deal of the Day
2003 Grand Marquis,

VOL. 121 NO. 188



Sunrise Waterway

may be 'impaired'

ALI rn iA" l ^r

""I- -. .-

injum rLmin

Our Town Page 2



The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013



Post 103 Cafe, Breakfast,
7-11,Thu-Sun. Public welcome. Let
Chef Tim cook for you! 2101 Taylor Rd.
VFW Post 5690, breakfast
every Sunday. Eggs to order and
other items, 8 to 11:30. Vets support
your post. 23204 Freedom Ave., PC.
Punta Gorda Elks,
Breakfast, 8-12. Wings & rings, 2-5.
Music by Island Vibe. Tiki open at
1 pm. 25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-
637-2606, members & their guests



while working out in the
weight room in 2010. A
nurse's aide said Kenney
interfered with her ability
to treat the student.
In 2010, Kenney con-
ducted a private hypnosis
session with an unnamed
17-year-old student in his
In January 2012, Kenney



Volunteering isn't new
to Cormier. He formerly
coached for the Punta
Gorda Soccer Club, the
Military Heritage Museum
and Our Charlotte Elder
Affairs Network (OCEAN),
and still volunteers for
St. Charles Borromeo
Catholic School, San
Antonio Catholic Church
and the Knights of
"When I first moved to
Port Charlotte, I didn't
think I had time to
volunteer," Cormier said.
"But then one day some-
one asked me and I said
yes. I didn't realize what
I'd get out of it, knowing
I'm making a difference
to someone else. You

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Delivery should be expected prior
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Farmers Market, History
Park farmers market open every
Sunday, 9 am-1 pm. 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Port Charlotte Elks,
1-7 pm, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd.,
941-625-7571. Bar bingo, guests
welcome. Starks R Cookin', 2:30-6 pm
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30 pm, $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. For more info,
Garden Tour, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park,

was charged with two
criminal misdemeanor
charges of unlawful
practice of hypnosis. He
pleaded no contest and
was adjudicated guilty
on both charges for using
therapeutic hypnosis
without supervision by a
licensed health care pro-
vider. He was sentenced
to a year of probation and
community service, which
he served.
The complaint states
that the court's decision is

can't pay for that kind of
It isn't necessary to
volunteer for numerous
organizations to have an
impact, however. Andrew
Pineda, aquatics and
program director for the
YMCA, has volunteered
as a coach and a referee
for the organization for
two years.
"I grew up with the
YMCA, and youth pro-
grams gave me a love for
athletics, so I wanted to be
a part of it," Pineda said.
According to Michele
Valencourt, executive
director of the Visual Arts
Center in Punta Gorda,
any amount of time
anyone can give helps.
"We have people who
volunteer a couple of
hours a year for our major
events, but we desperately
need them to do that,"



among other things.
In the case of the
Sunrise Waterway, Beever
said, 4,258 samples
between November 1996
and February 2013 were
taken at different sam-
pling locations includ-
ing the Sunrise Waterway
Monitoring Station south
of Edgewater Drive by
volunteers who take water
samples at sunrise the first
Tuesday of each month.
Volunteers, Beever
said, have collected
monthly data since 1996.
All tests were within the
acceptable range, she
said, until about three
years ago, when fecal
coliform counts shot up.
"It hasn't really settled
down the way it should
have," Beever told
commissioners during a
special meeting last week
to discuss the installation
of a central sewer system

501 Shreve St., PG. 1 pm, $5
suggested donation. For more info,
American Legion 103,
Sunday darts, 1-5 pm. 501 soft tip,
$3 per rd. Win & get name in paper!
All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd., PG.


Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.
11330 Burnt Store Rd., PG. 9 am, Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,

"proof" of grounds for re-
voking Kenney's teaching
license or other sanctions
against him.
In the final order of
the complaint signed
by Kenney in June, it
states he will not appeal
the charges and that he
voluntarily gave up the
teaching license.
Kenney now lives in
Waynesville, N.C. He
moved to the Carolinas
after leaving the school
district a year ago.

Valencourt said. "And you
don't have to be artistic to
help out," she added.
Nancy Conti moved
to Burnt Store Isles from
Orlando eight years ago.
She took an art class at
the Visual Arts Center
and found she liked the
atmosphere and seeing
what the other artists
were doing.
"I decided I could work
in the gift shop, and I
work two or three times
a month," Conti said. "I
really enjoy the camara-
derie, and I like meeting
new people."
Meals on Wheels of
Charlotte County needs
drivers to deliver meals
one day per week,
Executive Director
Mary Howard said. It
takes about one and a
half hours to make the
deliveries. In the summer

in the East and West
Spring Lake area. "At
this station (the Sunrise
Waterway Monitoring
Station), it was meeting
all fecal coliform stan-
dards up until 2010, and
it hasn't met them every
year since."
Fecal coliform has
been known to cause ear
infections, dysentery,
typhoid fever, viral and
bacterial gastroenteritis,
as well as hepatitis A.
The presence of fecal
coliform tends to affect
humans more than it
does aquatic creatures,
though not exclusively.
Beever said she doesn't
know what caused the
spike, but "you know
something happened
and something may (still)
be happening."
However she warned
commissioners not to
jump to conclusions
without a thorough un-
derstanding of the data.
"There are basically
three standards that (the
state) looks at," she said.

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

Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy, 11-2:30. Full lunch
menu. Cornhole @ 6 pm. For more
info, 941-764-6825
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-9, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd., PC.
941-625-7571, Meeting @ 7. Kitchen,
11-2, lunch special. Cookin'w/the
Stark Family, 4:30-7
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music. 507 W.
Marion, PG. 11 am, Mon, Wed & Fri.
$35 for 10 classes. Info, 941-575-2034
VFW Post 5690 Lunch,
Lunch, Mon-Fri, 11 am-2 pm. Daily
specials. Vets support your post,

Over the years at NPHS,
Kenney hypnotized
hundreds of students, some
teachers and other staff
members. His nonthera-
peutic hypnotist practices
came into question after
a parent of one of two
students who committed
suicide in 2011 questioned
whether Kenney altered
their child's thinking.
Parents of a third student
believe their son was trying
to use self-hypnosis to fight
the pain of an incomplete

when the snowbirds
are gone, it is especially
Terry Hyatt has been
a backup meals driver
for around three years.
Howard calls him when
another driver can't make
it, usually giving him
several days or a week's
"It's very gratifying to
connect with people,"
Hyatt said. "Recently, a
90-year-old woman told
me it was her birthday,
and she said she's still here
because of people like me
delivering her meals."
Eileen Harris has been
delivering meals for six
years. "I like to chat with
the people to make a
connection," Harris said.
Her route contains
between 14 and 25
people, depending on
the time of year.

"(The first is) a one-time
hit of more than 800
colony-forming units per
milliliter. (The second
is) 10 percent of samples
(containing) more than
400 colony-forming
units per milliliter, or
an average of more than
200 (colony-forming
units per milliliter).
Those are the standards
that (the) DEP uses to
determine fecal coliform
In 2010, for the first
time, there were two
samples of more than
800, and an additional
two samples of more
than 400, both of which
triggered the 2010 spike.
However the average still
falls below 200, she said.
"So you can't just look
at these levels and get a
real sense of it," she said.
Residents who op-
pose a sewer project in
the area say Charlotte
County Utilities is re-
sponsible for the spike in
the bacteria level. Many
residents contend sewer

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
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guarantee your event will make the printed version. Please
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implied guarantee that any free listing will be included
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submission"noted at the bottom of that email, follow the
provided instruction and then resubmit the event.

23204 Freedom Ave., PC. For more
info, 941-629-4200
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
lunch, 11-2. $9 chicken dinner, 4:30-8.
Karaoke, 7-10. Tiki open at 4 pm.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. For more info,
941-637-2606. Members & their
Fun with Music, 1-3 pm,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come
dance with friends to live music.
Musicians always welcome, $1.
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 6-8 pm, $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.

root canal while driving on
Interstate 75. He crashed
his truck and died.
Kenney was placed
on administrative leave
from the high school on
May 17, 2011, and was
reassigned to a position
at the district office in
Sarasota. He resigned June
30, 2012.
Two investigations, one
from the school district
and another from North
Port Police Department,
were launched regarding

Everyone Welcome, For more info,
Open Mic Night, Read,
sing, listen with PRCW, 6:30-8:30 pm,
Center Court Fishermen's Village. For
more info,941-637-3514
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St., $5.
7-10 pm, cash bar live entertainment.
Band info at
Music by"Kool Katz"
Francine & Chris. Dance music, adm.,
$ 5. Cultural Ctr. 2280 Aaron St., PC.
7- 9:30 pm. For more info,

Kenney's hypnosis of
students. In one of them,
a report shows he lied to
his boss about using the
techniques after he was
told three times to stop
individual hypnosis on
students on campus. In late
2012, the families of the
three students who died
sued the school district.
Kenney isn't teaching
in North Carolina; he's
retired and enjoys doing
stained-glass projects.

Andrew Pineda, aquatics and program coordinator at the YMCA,
has been a volunteer coach and referee for three years.

"I may be the only per-
son some of them see all
day," she said. "If everyone
just did one thing once a
week or once a month -
what a huge difference it
would make."

spills, not failing septic
systems, are contaminat-
ing the waters.
The Sunrise Waterway
connects upstream to
Sunshine Lake, an algae-
infested body of water
that currently is under-
going a multimillion-
dollar dredge to remove
An environmental
consultant's report noted
the contamination could
have been linked to
cracked sewer pipes leak-
ing waste over the course
of several decades, and
later compounded by
fertilizer runoff, low
water levels, heat and
poor circulation.
Last year, the DEP con-
ducted tests in the sewer
system around Sunshine
Lake using sucralose,
an artificial sweetener.
Sucralose does not break
down in either treated or
untreated wastewater, so
if sewage were leaking
into Sunshine Lake or the
adjacent waterway, the
sucralose would show up.
"We actually got no
hits on that, which
means that there has
been no input of any
wastewater in at least
a few years," Jennifer
Nelson, Division

Cormier concurred:
"There's something
everyone can do. If you
take that first step and
volunteer one hour, it
will come back to you

of Environmental
Assessment and
Restoration administra-
tor for the Florida DEP
said at a community
forum last August. "That
gives us a good indica-
tion that at least, at
this point in time, our
problem in the Sunshine
Lake system is more of a
stormwater and internal
cycling issue."
CCU director Teri
Couture said no sew-
age spill occurred in
2010 near the Sunrise
Waterway. The county is
required to report spills
of 1,000 gallons or more
to the DEP
Couture said last week
was the first time she
had heard of the fecal
coliform counts in the
Sunrise Waterway.
"It's very possible it
could have been a num-
ber of things," Couture
said. "All I know is, it
wasn't coming from our
central sewer, because
there wasn't anything
going on in our sewer
system at that time to
have caused some kind
of massive discharge of
waste, which would cause
the fecal coliform (to be
released) into the water."

--- Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation 6
Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director .................. Leslee Peth.................................. 941-206-1262
Circulation Director ................... MarkYero.................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor .........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager..........Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor.................. Rusty Pray ................................... 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar..............................941-429-3003
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher .........Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ............................ 941-681-3000

CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at or call 941-206-1143. Fax to
941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom.
Circulation director- Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news- email or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028 or
email Religion/ church news or events Editorial letters email or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor,
FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214
The SUN(USPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.,23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL Postmaster: Please send address changes to theSUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida33980-2100.

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

:The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


C OurTown Page 3

Traffic enforcement locations set

- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase traffic
enforcement at the fol-
lowing locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Veterans Boulevard, Port
Placida Road, from
Rotonda Boulevard
West to State Road 776,
Rotonda to Englewood.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Harbor
Boulevard, Port
S.R. 776 (McCall
Road) and Beach Road,

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.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Lydia Rose Kesner, 19, 29100
block of Palm Shores Blvd., Punta
Gorda. Charges: possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $2,000.
Jeffery Alan Cholish, 57,12900
block of Xavier Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: DUI, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, possession of
drug paraphernalia and introduction
of contraband into a county deten-
tion facility. Bond: $5,250.

Alton Trevor Watson, 32, 800
block of Calvert Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of pretrial release
conditions (original charges:
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription and possession
of opium or a derivative). Bond:
Daniel Estremera, 23,1100 block
of Hinton St., Port Charlotte. Charge:
nonsupport of dependents. Purge:
Alicia Michele Lazaro, 34,
22000 block of Catherine Ave.,
Port Charlotte. Charges: violation
of driver's license restrictions and

resisting an officer. Bond: $2,000.
Jimmie Ray Smith, 39,1100
block of Zinnea St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: careless driving).
Bond: $500.
Xavier Richaud Flemming, 22,
3100 block of N. Biscayne Drive,
North Port. Charges: DUI, possession
of more than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of drug paraphernalia
and resisting an officer with violence.
Bond: $19,500.
Thomas Deane Heard, 34, of
North Fort Myers. Charges: two
counts of possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription, and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: none.
Nelson John Fike, 46, of Natrona
Heights, Pa. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: petty

theft-three or more convictions).
Bond: none.
Jessica Dempsey Norris, 31, of
Lafayette, La. Charge: DUI.Bond: $750.
Joshua Ramsdell Fuller, 48, 2500
block of N. Beach Road, Englewood.
Charge: fleeing or attempting to
elude an officer. Bond: $10,000.
William Carl Doney, 50, 6400
block of Mayport St., Englewood.
Charge: nonsupport of dependents.
Purge: $1,235.
Mary Katherine Doelling,
50, 6900 block of Strawberry St.,
Englewood. Charges: retail theft of
$300 or more alone or coordinated
with others, and corruption by threat
of a public servant. Bond: $5,000.
Contressa Ann Perry, 44, 6900
block of Strawberry St., Englewood.
Charges: retail theft of $300 or more
alone or coordinated with others.

Bond: $7,500.
Johnny Joseph Yenshaw, 42,
27800 block of Leatherwood Circle,
Punta Gorda. Charge: battery. Bond:
Troy Shane McGee, 23, 22200
block of Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charge: disorderly intoxication. Bond:
Calixto Lopez Fiallo, 36, of
Miami. Charge: DUI. Bond: $1,000.
Jeffery Stephen McGonigal,
27, 300 block of E. Langsner St.,
Englewood. Charges: DUI, refusal
to submit to DUI testing, violation
of driver's license restrictions and
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Travis Dean Wofford, 22, 800
block of E. Fifth St., Englewood.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Compiled by Gary Roberts and
Marion Putman


NAACP to hold
The NAACP will hold
its Fill-a-Backpack event
from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Saturday at Bayshore Live
Oak Park, 23157 Bayshore
Road, Charlotte Harbor.
This event will be on a
first-come, first-served
basis. The parents and
the child (or children)
must be present to
receive backpacks. The
NAACP will provide hot
dogs, chips and juice
boxes. This event is
open to all children in
Charlotte County. The or-
ganization is still in need
of school supplies for its
Fill-a-Backpack event.
Donations of school
supplies will be accepted
in advance from 10 a.m.
to noon Mondays at the
NAACP 429 E. Virginia
Ave., Punta Gorda. For
more information, call

School supply
drive for
Oklahoma kids
Sushila Cherian, Blair
Lovejoy and Kim Lovejoy
have organized a local
school supply drive for

the children of tornado-
devastated Moore, Okla.
They're calling their effort
Oklahoma Kids' Aid. Items
needed (school supplies
ONLY) are: books (new):
coloring, early reader,
chapter books; paper:
construction or wide-
lined; crayons; pens and
pencils: regular, colored;
erasers; rulers; flash cards;
scissors (safety only); glue,
gluesticks: white or craft;
stickers; markers, wash-
able; tape; and paints:
finger or poster.
Currently, there is a
collection box at Blair's of-
fice, One Blood (formerly
Florida's Blood Centers)
at 23080 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor.
Another drop-off loca-
tion is Value Self Storage,
23227 Freedom Ave., Port
Charlotte, which will be
the collection point for all
of the goods to be sent to
More drop-off locations
Punta Gorda:
Punta Gorda Chamber
of Commerce, 252W
Marion Ave.
Punta Gorda Herald,
312 Sullivan St.
Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St.
Military Heritage

Museum, 1200W Retta
Elena's Restaurant, 615
Cross St.
Suncoast Schools
Federal Credit Union, 2310
Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte:
Charlotte Bridal
Boutique & FormalWear,
2395 Tamiami Trail
Charlotte Sun, 23170
Harborview Road
Clear Channel, 24100
Tiseo Blvd.
Complete Dental Care,
1940 Tamiami Trail
Panther Hollow Dental
Lodge, 19240 Quesada Ave.
Chick-fil-A, 1814
Tamiami Trail
Peace River Regional
Medical Center, 2500
Harbor Blvd.
Suncoast Schools
Federal Credit Union,
19501 Cochran Blvd.
North Port:
North Port Sun, 13487
Tamiami Trail
Englewood Sun, 120 W
Dearborn St.
The organizers would
like to have everything
collected by July 15, so the
items can be shipped in
early August. For more in-
formation, contact Blair at
941-204-4391, or Cherian
at 941-639-1698.

CCSO seeks robbery suspects


fingerprint has led
authorities to search for a
man who is suspected to
be involved with a strong-
arm robbery of a woman
Wednesday afternoon
near the 17200 block of
Toledo Blade Boulevard,
according to a Charlotte
County Sheriff's report.
A 66-year-old woman
was taken to the hospital
after two men knocked
her to the ground around
2:30 p.m. and took her
purse, the report states.
The victim followed the

suspects when they went
to their car, which wit-
nesses stated was a white

tags. The
door hit
her as the
men -
LEE who were
as two black males -
pulled away, according to
the report.
The investigation
yielded a fingerprint
match to one suspect -
Exevious Dwayne Lee, 26,

aka Dontriell Demetrius
Pace and Exevious
Dontay Malone who,
as Malone, was arrested
in 2012 in Miami, the
report shows. The CCSO
describes Lee as 5 feet
8 inches tall, between
150 and 180 pounds,
and currently sporting
"a blond 'Mr. T'-type
Mohawk haircut." The
other suspect reportedly is
thin and has dreadlocks.
Anyone with informa-
tion about Lee or this
incident is asked to call
the CCSO at 941-639-2101,
or Crime Stoppers at 800-
780-TIPS (8477).

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:Our Town Page 4



The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


Aviation Institute student,
won gold in aviation
maintenance technol-
ogy. Grant, Masterjohn,
Ramirez and Stoquert
are secondary practical
nursing students who
won gold as a team in the
Health Knowledge Bowl.
Winners received gift
cards along with their
gold medals, and Elijah
was awarded a $13,000
scholarship to Spartan
College of Aeronautics
and Technology in Tulsa,
The trip to Kansas City
included a visit to the
Power & Light District
and an opening ceremo-
ny with an appearance by
the Discovery Channel's
"Dirty Jobs" host Mike
Rowe. Mingling with
other students was also a
"There were (students)
there from Guam, Hawaii
and Puerto Rico," said
Stoquert, 17. "So you
really get exposed to
people that you other-
wise probably would
never have met."

And winning gold
during competition was
"I honestly didn't think
we got first," Stoquert
Her team assumed
scoring for the Health
Knowledge Bowl would
be the same as at the
state level of competi-
tion. The students were
prepared to settle for
"We were screaming our
heads off," Stoquert said.
"It was just really cool."
Stoquert has one
more year left at the
center, as does teammate
Masterjohn. On the bus
ride home they discussed
pairing up next year too.
Tech center director
Barney Duffy said in
an prior interview he is
"very excited" about his
SkillsUSA students, who
are a "great group."
CTC had won one silver
and three bronze medals
combined at SkillsUSA
national conferences
prior to the six golds
from this year.
"We've had a really
good run," Duffy previ-
ously said.
That run just got better.


Charlotte Technical Center National SkillsUSA Conference attendees: front: Alyssa Schmitz, Jessica Black, Gathchina Aliot, Claudia
Ramirez and James Pillinger; and back: Kim Wilkie, Gabrielle Masterjohn, Chuck Cantieny, Hannah Stoquert, Alexander Downey,
Shanek Grant, Cory Elijah and Michelle Wier. The group represented CTC at the June 23-29 conference in Kansas City, Mo., and
brought home six gold medals.

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At left: Shanek Grant, Hannah
Stoquert, Gabrielle Master-
john and Claudia Ramirez
won first place in the Health
Knowledge Bowl. They are
four of six Charlotte Technical
Center students who received
gold medals at the national
level the first in the
school's history.

Jessica Black won first place in job-inter-
viewing skills. She was one of two Charlotte
Technical Center students to win individual
gold medals at the national SkillsUSA compe-


Cory Elijah won first place in aviation main-
tenance technology. He received a $13,000
scholarship to Spartan College of Aeronautics

and Technology.


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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 out-
standing achievements
and successful accomplish-
ments of CBHC through-
out 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.

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


C OurTown Page 5



Snook Haven



- Just before the Warm
Mineral Springs Day Spa
closed, some residents
told North Port city
commissioners they
hoped getting a respon-
sible operator for the
world-renowned tourist
attraction "wouldn't end
up" like it did at Snook
Haven in Venice.
However, despite a
rough patch with the
former concessionaire,
Sarasota County, which
purchased the 2.5-acre
Snook Haven site off
River Road in 2006
for $2.5 million, has a
contract with a new
operator there, and is
seeing profits again.
In 2007, the county
selected Sunrise Sunset
Concessions of Snook
Haven to operate the
restaurant at the popular
landmark along the
Myakka River through
a competitive-bidding
process. In the spring of
2011, the county termi-
nated the contract after
Sunrise Sunset failed to
pay more than $42,000 in
back rent.
The eatery was shut
down for nearly a year,
and the county went
through another bidding
process. This time, The
Venice Pier Group -
which also owns Sharky's
on the Pier in Venice and
shares revenue with that
city was awarded the
bid and reopened Snook
Haven in February.
The city of North Port
and the county jointly
purchased Warm Mineral
Springs in 2010. The
boards had 30 months
to conduct a similar
bidding process that the
county did with Snook
Haven. But the boards
failed to reach consensus
on an interlocal agree-
ment in time for a 30-day
competitive bidding
process before their
contract with operator
Cypress Lending expired
June 30.
Two weeks ago, the
boards approved an
agreement to solicit for
a 12-month, short-term

operator at the Springs.
Staffs are working to
complete a request-for-
bid proposal. After the
bids come back, city
commissioners have
30 days to review them,
select one and send it to
the county. Both boards
must approve a single
bidder, and the process
could take 90 days or
more. In the meantime,
a fence is being installed
around the Springs'
87-degree lake to keep
the public out. The
city and the county are
evaluating what needs
to be done at the 81-acre
site before it can reopen,
including inspecting the
seven aging buildings on
the property.
When The Venice Pier
Group, headed by Mike
Pachota, won the bid to
manage Snook Haven, it
included the restaurant,
gift shop, boat rentals
and tours. He transferred
10 staff members from
Sharky's, including a
chef, to Snook Haven.
Then he hired an ad-
ditional 50 employees to
renovate the more than
60-year-old eatery.
"About 200 people
applied for those jobs,"
Snook Haven manager
Cheri Pachota said last
week. "I was with Panera
Bread for 15 years. Mike
asked me to manage
Snook Haven. Coming
from the corporate
world, I find it refreshing
to work with Sarasota
County. The county
liaisons are helpful. They
encourage us to succeed.
They have guidelines,
but don't interfere with
our progress. In the
corporate world, the joke
is that it takes 90 signa-
tures to change where to
move the salt and pepper
"The county has been
good about letting us
have functions like a
bluegrass festival and
plan other ones like a
Labor Day bash," she
continued. "It took an
immense amount of
work to get this place
up and running in
the month we were




Victor G. Fox
Victor G. Fox, 73, of
Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
July 1, 2013, in Port
He was born Sept. 28,
1939, in Staten Island,
N.Y., to Richard E. Fox
and Camilla Brown Fox.
Victor came to Port
Charlotte from West
Hurley, N.Y, in 1974. He
was a custodian for Port
Charlotte High School
and retired in 2006
after 17 years of service.
Victor attended St. James
Episcopal Church in Port
Charlotte, and loved to
fish. He was always a
best friend to his beloved
dogs, Rosie and Maggie,
and was known to have
a green thumb by his
friends, taking great pride
in growing his prized
orchids. Victor was a
loving husband to his
wife and always took time
to be a loving father to his
He is survived by his
wife of 39 years, Eileen
P Fox of Port Charlotte;
son, Brian Fox of
Dallas, Texas; daughter,
Cathleen (James) Guest
of Lakeland, Fla.; two
grandchildren, Tyler and
Zachary, also of Lakeland;
and brother, Robert
(Peggy) Viggiano of
Staten Island. Victor was
preceded in death by his
Visitation will be from
6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday,
July 10, 2013, at Kays-
Ponger & Uselton Funeral
Home, 2405 Harbor Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. Funeral
services will be at 10 a.m.
Thursday, July 11, 2013,
at St. James Episcopal
Church, 1365Viscaya
Drive, Port Charlotte.
Entombment will follow
at the Restlawn Memorial
Gardens mausoleum.
Donations in his mem-
ory may be made to St.
James Episcopal Church,
1365 Viscaya Drive, Port
Charlotte, FL 33952. Please
visit the online tribute for
Victor G. Fox at www.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Iris A. Gillies
Iris A. Gillies, 87, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Sunday, June 23,
2013. Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home Port Charlotte

Jeffrey L.
Hemphill Jr.
Jeffrey L. Hemphill Jr.,
70, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
June 17, 2013.
.. He was born
>. Nov. 16, 1942, in
St. Louis, Mo.,
and was the son
of Jeff Hemphill Sr. and
Francis Jackson.
Jeffrey served in the
U.S. Army. He came to
this area in 1994 from
Illinois. Jeffrey loved to
barbecue and cook, and
was a banquet chef for
Benedetto's Restaurant
until 2010. His greatest
joy was spending time
with his family.
Jeffrey will be greatly
missed by his wife of
21 years, Christine;
daughters, Stephanie
(Arturo) Zavala, Tiffany
Tesnow, Cheryl, Kimberly
Walton (Lafayette)
Elaine, Sarah, Carrie
and Latonya; sons,
Bradley (Jade) Tesnow,
Jeff (Keisha) Thompson
and Verik; brothers, Joe,

Silas, Donnell, Darrell,
Tyrone and James; sisters,
Shirley, Lee, Bobby, Irene,
Beverly and Marcella; 38
grandchildren; and six
great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death
by his parents; and many

brothers, sisters, aunts,
uncles and cousins.
Burial will be held at
10:30 a.m. Tuesday July 9,
2013, at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota,
Fla. In lieu of flowers,
memorial donations
may be made to Tidewell
Hospice, 1144Veronica
St., Port Charlotte, FL
33952; or the American
Cancer Society, 992
Tamiami Trail, Unit C-2,
Port Charlotte, FL 33953.
To express condolences
to the family, please visit
and sign the online guest
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral

Robert A. Hogan III
Robert A. Hogan III,
33, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
July 1, 2013. Arrangements
are by Larry Taylor Funeral
and Cremation Services.

Forde Stacey
Forde Stacey, 89, of
Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday,
July 5, 2013, in Michigan.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.


Lorna Johnson
Loma (nee Ross)
Johnson, 84, of Englewood,
Fla., went home to our
Lord, Thursday, July 4, 2013.
She was born Aug. 27,
1928, in Brooklyn, N.Y.
Lorna and her husband
Thomas were both 1950
graduates of St. Lawrence
University. They mar-
ried that year and lived
in Pennsylvania before
moving to Penfield, N.Y.,
where Lorna was one of
12 people to start Penfield
Presbyterian Church, and
also volunteered at her
children's schools. She
was secretary-treasurer
of the T.H.J. Association,
a family-owned sales-
representative business in
Penfield and Geneva, N.Y
They moved from Seneca
Lake, N.Y, to Englewood
upon retiring in 2000.
Lorna is survived
by two sons, Kirk R.
(Tammy) Johnson of
Farmington, N.Y, and
Eric T. (Kathy) Johnson of

Clay, N.Y.; three grand-
children, Bryan, Karl
(Alyson) and Mikayla;
and two great-grandsons,
Keegan and Kahlan. She
was preceded in death by
her husband of 58 years,
Thomas H. Johnson, in
Family services will
be held at a later date.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Galcon
International U.S.A.
Inc., PO. Box 270956,
Tampa, FL 33688-0956, in
memory of Thomas and
Lorna Johnson. You may
share a memory with the
Johnson family at www.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory.

Mariam G.
Smith Routly
Mariam G. Smith
Routly, 99, of Englewood,
Fla., passed away Friday,
July 5, 2013.

She was
born Oct. 16,
1913, in
River Rouge,
Mich., and
moved to
in 1993
from Port

Charlotte, Fla.
Mrs. Routly lived in
Florida for 45 years. She
married her husband
Philip on Nov. 6, 1946,
in Flint, Mich. Mariam
retired in 1983 from the
Real Estate business. She
was a member of the
VFW Auxiliary, the Elks
Auxiliary and the Moose
(WOM) Auxiliary, and was
of the Protestant faith.
She is survived by her
husband of 66 years,
Philip G.; adopted daugh-
ter, Linda Herendeen of
North Port, Fla.; sister,
Verda Mello of North Port;
one niece; and two neph-
ews. She was preceded
in death by her parents,
Gertrude (nee Crandall)
Smith and Walter H.
Smith; sister, Mildred
Burgoyne; brother, Jack
Wagner; and beloved dog,
Memorial donations
may be made to Tidewell
Hospice Inc., 5955 Rand
Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238;
or the Suncoast Humane
Society, 6781 San Casa
Drive, Englewood, FL

Robert Lee Richardson
Robert Lee "Bob" Richardson, 83, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed away Thursday, July 4, 2013,
in Fort Myers, Fla.
He was born May 27, 1930, in
H.. Waynesboro, Pa., to Lomer and
;.. Gertrude Richardson, and moved to Port
Charlotte in 1988 from New Jersey.
Robert was the retired owner and
operator of an air-conditioning and refrigeration
company. He was a Korean War veteran of the
U.S. Air Force, serving from 1947 to 1951. Robert
was a lifelong member of the Elks, having served
as the Exalted Ruler of Nutley, N.J., Lodge 1290,
from 1965-1966. After moving to Port Charlotte,
he was active in the South Gulf Cove community,
where he served as President of the Homeowners
Association and was Commodore of the Yacht
Club. Bob was a loving husband, father and grand-
father, and will be missed tremendously.
He is survived by his loving family, including
his wife of 62 years, Theresa B. Richardson of
Port Charlotte; three daughters, Lynn Richardson
of Basking Ridge, N.J., Christine R. Lee of Punta
Gorda, Fla., and Alyson Burch of North Port, Fla.;
three sons, Stephen Richardson of Cape Coral,
Fla., Mark Richardson of Hampton, N.J., and
William Richardson of Cummings, Ga.; a sister,
Joann Wyatt of New Hampshire; a brother, James
Richardson of Tampa, Fla.; 11 grandchildren,
Stephen, Sean, Heather, Mark, Lily, Samantha,
Kyle, Collin, Nicolas, Ryan and Evan; and four
great-grandchildren, Ashlynn, Elijah, Madison and
Kayle. Robert was preceded in death by his sister,
Doris; and granddaughter, Erin T. Lee.
Memorial services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday,
July 8, 2013, at Roberson Funeral Home Port
Charlotte Chapel. Pastor Dennis Postell and Pastor
Jon Hinton will officiate. Interment with military
honors by the U.S. Air Force will be held at a later
date at Sarasota National Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Real
Life Church, 204 E. McKenzie St., Punta Gorda, FL
33950; or to the Wounded Warrior Project, PO. Box
758540, Topeka, KS 66675-8540. Friends may visit
online at to sign the memory
book and extend condolences to the family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home &
Crematory Port Charlotte Chapel.

Gardens, Bench Sites
& Private Niche
Estates Available

27200 Jones Loop Rd.
Punta Gorda
S(941) 639-2381

Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

Debra Simone
Debra "Debbie" Simone,
57, of Englewood, Fla.,
passed awayWednesday,
July 3, 2013,
at home
after a long,
S courageous
-c battle with
She was
born in
Pa., in 1956, and grew up
in Clearwater, Fla.
Debbie graduated
from Clearwater High
School and attended
St. Petersburg Junior
College. After raising her
family, she returned to
her career in retail sales,
most recently at Beall's
in Englewood. Debbie's
passions were her fam-
ily, friends, church and
preserving memories
through scrapbooking.
Debbie will always be
lovingly remembered
by her husband, Marty
Simone; daughters,
Christine and Amy
Simone; in-laws, Ken
and Kathy Simone,
Robert and Penny
Simone, and Denyce
Simone; and many
nieces, nephews and
"bonus daughters." She
was preceded in death
by her parents, Richard
and Sue Ann Clutter;
and brother-in-law, John
There will be a gather-
ing of family and friends
from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m.
Wednesday, July 10,
2013, at Lemon Bay
Funeral Home. A memo-
rial Mass will be held
10 a.m. Thursday, July 11,
2013, at St. Raphael
Catholic Church.
Interment will be at the
St. Raphael Memorial
Garden. Friends may
sign the online guestbook
at www.LemonBayFH.


John E. Cook
John E. Cook, 52,
beloved husband, father,
brother and friend,
passed away Tuesday,
June 25, 2013, with his
family by his side.
He was born Oct. 20,
1960, in Chicago, Ill., to
his mother, Ellen, and
his father, Henry Cooke.
John graduated school
in Round Lake Beach, Ill.
He was married to
Gabriele Cook on Nov. 27,
1993. John was employed
by UNFI in Sarasota, Fla.
He is survived by his
wife, Gabriele; son, Tyler;
stepdaughter, Nicole;
sisters, Lynn and Vicki;
and brother, Jim.
A memorial service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Wednesday, July 17,
2013, at San Pedro
Church in North Port, Fla.

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

Take The
Next Step After
Come See
The Many Options
We Offer

When Sarasota County negotiated with The Venice Pier Group for the
Snook Haven contract, new provisions were added that were different
than the former concessionaire's agreement.
In January, the county required The Venice Pier Group to pay three
months'rent, or $18,000, in advance; submit federal and state tax
returns; have a $50,000 performance bond; show proof of payments
so there are no liens against the company; and make $200,000 in
improvements to the property in the first 60 months of the agreement,
with a $40,000 minimum per year. There is a 15-day cure notice in the
clause for any issues, with 15 days to vacate if the item isn't resolved. If
there is an incurable default, such as bankruptcy, the group is given 30
days to vacate. The group is to notify the county if it wants to make any
changes to the corporate structure.
The agreement also required the group to pay the county $300 for
the first month, $3,000 per month for months two through 12, and
$6,000 per month for the four remaining years of the agreement, with
an annual 7 percent compensation for gross sales over $1 million per
"The county has been a very good landlord,"said Cheri Pachota,
who manages Snook Haven."When we were cleaning and getting
ready to reopen, there were some boards leading into the restaurant
that needed to be fixed. We called the county and they had it repaired
Pachota said the county allows the Snook Haven crew to plan
events, have children's nights, sponsor cornhole tournaments, and
promote an Elvis show and banjo and classic rock concerts.
"Our kids night has really taken off on Thursdays,"she said, adding
there are turtle races, face-painting, doughnut-on-a-string and apple-
bobbing contests, water games and prizes for children. "We added
healthy choices to our children's menu, including apple wedges and a
chicken breast. We also have a good selection for people who are on
gluten-free diets."
Server Angela Beebe said the chef has tailored the menu to fit the
Old Florida-style atmosphere, with pulled pork, fried corn fritters, frog
legs, gator bites and more. The business offers an all-day happy hour
from 11:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday.
"We tested out the rubs for the meats,"she said. "We got our
customers involved in the taste-testing. It was great. The only thing
bad about it is I gained weight during all that taste-testing."



OurTown Page 6 C


The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

Foundation of children from local as pencils, notebooks, looking for volunteers to Circle, Building C, 2702 Tamiami Trail, Port
collecting school families and who attend binders, folders and cray- help collect and sort the Room 116. Charlotte.
u lies Charlotte County Public ons are greatly needed, supplies. The goal is to Cultural Center of CenturyLink, 1020
supp s Schools. The school Any monetary donation have supplies collected Charlotte County, 2280 El Jobean Road, Port
The Charlotte Local supply drive will ensure will be used to purchase by Wednesday. Aaron St., Port Charlotte. Charlotte.
Education Foundation that every child in need school supplies. Kits and Supplies may be Punta Gorda For more information,
is inviting local busi- will be provided with the other school supplies will dropped off at the follow- Chamber of Commerce, call 941-255-7500,
nesses and individuals tools to succeed from the be distributed to needy ing locations: 252 W. Marion Ave. ext. 294; or visit www.
to actively invest in the first day of school to the students at their school. Charlotte Technical Charlotte County charlotteschoolfounda
well-being and education last. School supplies such The foundation also is Center, 18150 Murdock Chamber of Commerce,

SHOES FOR KIDS Encore National Bank, 2120 Kings Highway Dean's South of the Border, 130 Tamiami Trail
Fawcett Hospital, 21298 Olean Blvd. Deep Creek Community Church, 1500 Cooper St.
The Sunrise Kiwanis Club is hoping to collect 4,500 pairs of new sneakers for Ocean Partners Real Estate, 1680 El Jobean Road Punta Gorda House, 312 Sullivan St.
schoolchildren in need this year, through its annual Shoes for Kidsproject.The About Hair Salon (closed Monday), 19112 Cochran Blvd. Foot and Ankle Center of Punta Gorda, 352 Milus St.
most-needed sizes are 1-4youth, and 6-10 adult.The drop-off locations are listed Just Counters & other stuff Inc., 1489 Market Circle, No. 309 Burnt Store Presbyterian Church, 11330 Burnt Store Road
below, and the deadline for giving is July 21. If you would like more information Calusa Bank, 1850 Tamiami Trail Lutheran Church ofthe Cross (8a.m.-1 p.m.), 2300 Luther Road (Deep Creek)
about the project, or want to help, contact Christy Smith at 941-637-5611, or Panera Bread, 1808 Tamiami Trail
visit You can send monetary donations to Sunrise Foot and Ankle Center of Port Charlotte, 3406 Tamiami Trail, Suite 1 Englewood
Kiwanis of Port Charlotte, 1489 Market Circle, Unit308, Port Charlotte, FL 33953. Dean's North of the Border, 23064 Harborview Road St. Francis of Assisi Church, 5265 Placida Road
Charlotte County Utilities, 25550 Harborview Road, Suite 1 Englewood United Methodist Church, 700 E. Dearborn St.
Port Charlotte Coldwell Banker Sunstar Realty, 1231 Beach Road
Beall's, Port Charlotte Town Center mall, 1441 Tamiami Trail Punta Gorda Lemon Bay Funeral Homes and Cremation Services, 2 Buchans Landing
Charlotte County Public Schools, 1445 Education Way Church of the Good Shepherd (9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday-Thursday), Treasured Memories Scrapbooks and More, 2670 S. McCall Road, Unit 1
Temple Shalom (9 a.m.-noon), 23190 Utica Ave. 401 W. Henry St. Surfside Realty & Surfside Insurance, 2270 S. McCall Road
SFirst Presbyterian Church of Port Charlotte, 2230 Hariet St. Peace River Baptist (9 a.m.-noon), 478 Berry St.
SPort Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Ave. Coldwell Banker Sunstar Realty, 2825 Tamiami Trail North Port
SColdwell Banker Sunstar Realty, 1951 Tamiami Trail Eastside Baptist Church (9 a.m.-2 p.m.), 6220 Golf Course Blvd. Calusa Bank, 14942 Tamiami Trail
SPremier Title of Florida, 17827 Murdock Circle (Suite A) Charlotte State Bank, 2331 Tamiami Trail
SCharlotte State Bank, 1100 Tamiami Trail Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 211 W. Charlotte Ave. Sun Newspaper locations
SCharlotte State Bank, 3002 Tamiami Trail Kays-Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home, 625 E. Marion Ave. Get a free Sun coupon book ONLY at these locations, while supplies last:
SCharlotte State Bank, 23112 Harborview Road Palm Chrysler, 2323 Tamiami Trail Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road
SCharlotte State Bank, 24163 Peachland Blvd. Palm Hyundai, 1950 Tamiami Trail Englewood Sun, 120 W. Dearborn St.
SCharlotte County Chamber of Commerce, 2702 Tamiami Trail Punta Gorda City Hall, 326 W. Marion Ave. North Port Sun, 13487 Tamiami Trail (Shoes collected in North Port
SPanther Hollow Dental Lodge, 19240 Quesada Ave. Punta Gorda City Hall Annex, 126 Harvey St. will go to the North Port Kiwanis program)
h2u Affiliate of Fawcett Memorial Hospital, 3280Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda Public Works, 3130 Cooper St. Punta Gorda Herald, The Purple House, 312 Sullivan St.
Suite 493 (Promenades) Genesis Full Service Salon, 2001 Rio De Janeiro Ave. (Deep Creek) The Arcadian, 108 S. Polk Ave. (Shoes collected atThe Arcadian will stay in
Kays-Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home, 2405 Harbor Blvd. Calusa Bank, 3105 Tamiami Trail DeSoto County)


Battery Plus Has All Types Of Batteries |

Batteries Plus is located at 1690
Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte
(Perkins Plaza). For great service
and expert advice, Ingrid and
Tom Brummet and their staff can
answer your questions, test your
batteries and advise you if you
need your batteries recharged or

if you need new batteries. They
carry over 10,000 different types
of batteries for everything from
cars, boats, motorcycles, watches,
alarms and laptops. If it needs a
battery, Batteries Plus has it for
you. Did you ever think how
many objects in your everyday

life require batteries? Think about it
and you will understand why an
entire store is dedicated to the sale of
batteries and is conveniently
located. The store phone number is
941-766-1400. Store hours are M-F, 8-
8, Sat. 10-6 & Sun. 9-5. The store
website is

Batteries Plus at 1690 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte (Perkins Plaza).

Quality TV Owner Mike Morales,
14212 W. Tamiami Trail, North Port

Known for its selection of
TVs, audio/video systems,
antennas and repairs,
Quality TV has a great

selection of other
products too, including
security alarm systems,
metal detectors, security
cameras, Blu-ray players,
tailgate portable
antennas and used TVs
with an in-house
warranty. Quality TV is a
service agent for most
brands and is an
authorized Dish Network
and DIRECTV dealer/
installer and there is an
on-site repair shop.
Owner Mike Morales will
match prices on any in-


Q. I have old gold and
collectibles to sell, where
can I go to receive a fair
A. Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when
buying or selling gold,
silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
purchases and appraisals,
or the sale of your old
gold and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be
your destination. The
selection is amazing. This
business is a community
staple and is known for its
generosity in giving back.
Listen to Steve Duke's
Friday morning show on
1580 AM radio each week
9 a.m. to 10 a.m. It is
interesting, fun and

always topical. The store
is located in Baer's Plaza,
and the phone number is
941-625-0666. Visit their
website at

Q. Is there a window
treatment floor room
where I can see a variety
of options for window
A Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become
one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made
while you wait, free advice
from a professional
decorator, and the best
selection available,
Absolute Blinds can fulfill
all your window treatment
needs. An array of
verticals, a selection of
plantation shutters, wood
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is

stock TV. Before you make
your purchase, give
Quality TV a call at 941-
426-1773 and allow them
to give you a quote, or
stop by the store at 14212
W. Tamiami Trail, North
Port, and see their large
selection. They can advise
which brands are the best
engineered to fit your
needs. For more
information, visit their
website at

among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a Graber
dealer and estimates are
free. If you need window
coverings for home or
office, Absolute Blinds is
there to assist you. The
store is located at 2842
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte and the phone
number is 941-627-
5444. Past and present
customers can like
Absolute Blinds' Facebook
page. For more
information, visit their

Q. Where can I go for
quality body work on my
antique car?
A. Local car dealers and
car collectors know where
to take their vehicles for
first class auto body work
or a custom paint job,
Jackie's Auto Body.
Whether you have a small
dent in your car door or
major collision damage,
your car will be put back
in like-new condition by
this first rate repair shop.
Jack D'Amico has over 35
years of experience and

Dale's Air Conditioning &
Heating: The Indoor Air
Quality Experts
SWhen a Dale's Air
Conditioning and
SHeating technician
goes to a customer's
Some for a service call
of s or a system check-up,
his objective is to
improve the home's
i d overall air quality.
Carrie Gable at Dale's Air Regular system
Conditioning & Heating, checkups maintain
18260 Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte. proper air quality so
941-629-1712 your home is not just
cool, but healthy. In Florida, where air conditioning
systems run year round, air ducts get dirty quickly.
Dale's can thoroughly clean the entire system. Dale's
Air Conditioning and Heating has been serving the
Charlotte and Sarasota County areas since 1974.
The company repairs all makes and models of air
conditioning and heating systems, as well as installs
new systems. All of Dale's technicians are factory
trained and E.P.A. certified. In addition to giving free
estimates on new systems, Dale's gives free second
opinions, too. Financing is available for all new
systems. For more information about servicing your
air conditioning system, or for advice on a new
system, call Dale's Air Conditioning and Heating at

uses only the finest
Sherwin-Williams paint
products and materials
and has state-of-the-art
equipment. Jackie's Auto
Body accepts all types of
insurance claims and is on
the preferred insurance
list. Jack and Regina run a
first class operation and
are always available to
give a free estimate.
Jackie's Auto Body is
located at 19888 Veterans
Highway, Port Charlotte.
Trust the pros to make
your vehicle like new

Q. Where can I take my
auto for dependable
repair and service?
A. For all your auto repairs
give Dr. D's Auto Repair a
call. Dr. D's repairs all
types of vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you

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


Quality TV Has More Than TVs



The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


C OurTown Page 7

O'Briens celebrate 60 years

Staff Sgt. George E O'Brien and
Cecelia "Sally" Kaufmann were
married July 11, 1953, at St. Theresa
Catholic Church in Staten Island, N.Y.
They currently live in Lake Suzy, Fla.
Their only child, Lynda Lee, was born
June 5, 1961, in Chicago Heights, Ill.,
where the O'Briens had moved after be-
ing transferred by the company George
worked for after his discharge from the
U.S. Air Force in 1955.
Lynda is married to Mike Mattison
and is now living in Menomonie, Wis.
The O'Briens have been blessed with
four grandchildren: Ryan, 29, who
fought in Iraq and has since gradu-
ated college, married to Trista, and
has a daughter, Aubrey (with another
baby due in January); Kevin, 28, of
Middletown, Wis., who presently is ob-
taining his Ph.D. from the University of
Wisconsin, is married to Sarah, and has
two daughters, Scarlett and London;
Katie, 25, a graduate of UW Riverside,
who is a high school math teacher; and
Tyler, 21, who currently is attending
UW Stout, Menomonie.
To sum up, George and Sally are very
happy to be the grandparents of Lynda's
four children, and the great-grandpar-
ents of three beautiful little girls, with
another one on the way.
The O'Briens will celebrate their 60th
anniversary with friends in Lake Suzy.

Kerns celebrate 50 years

Dave and Fran Kern of Port Char-

lotte, Fla., celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary Saturday,
July 6, 2013.
They were married July 6, 1963, at
Emmanuel Lutheran Church in Fort
Wayne, Ind.
Dave and Fran have lived in the area for
35 years. Dave is retired from Charlotte
County, Fla., Building Maintenance, and
Fran is retired from the Charlotte County
Property Appraiser's Office.
They have two sons, Michael (Jennifer)
of Port Charlotte, and Paul (Alicia) of
Austin, Texas; and two granddaughters.
The couple celebrated with family and
plan to tour the national parks in the fall
as part of the celebration.


Slicia AnnWells and Scott Michael
Schepker of Jefferson City, Mo., were
carried at 1:30 p.m. Saturday,
May 11, 2013, at the Cathedral of St. Joseph
in Jefferson City.
The bride is the daughter of Sheila and
RichardWells of Punta Gorda, Fla. The
groom is the son of Carolyn and Larry
Schepker of Jefferson City.
A dinner and dance reception followed
the ceremony at the Capitol Plaza Hotel in
Jefferson City.
After a honeymoon to French Polynesia,
the couple now reside in Jefferson City.

Dipples celebrate 60 years

ackie and George Dipple of Venice,
Fla., and Nescopeck, Pa., celebrated
their 60th anniversary Thursday,
June 6, 2013.
They were married June 6, 1953.
George is retired after working for 37
years as the manager of packaging for
the Biscuit Division of Nabisco in New
Jersey. Jackie is retired after working
for 33 years as a registered nurse in
New Jersey. They have two children,
Pat (Phil) Aubin of North Port, Fla., and
Cyndi Kelly of North Port; as well as
three grandchildren.
The couple celebrated their anniver-
sary with a dinner cruise aboard the
Marina Jack III in Sarasota, Fla., with
their children and grandchildren.

Hunters celebrate 50 years


retired U.S. Army Command Sgt.
Maj. Alvis "'Al" and Mrs. Janice "Jan"
Hunter celebrated their 50th an-
niversary Friday, July 5, 2013.
They were married July 5, 1963.
Jan is the daughter of the late Charles
and Edna (nee Senholtz) Root, and Al
is the son of the late James and Delores
(nee Underwood) Hunter.
Al and Jan are from Plainwell, Mich.,
and were high school sweethearts. He
joined the U.S. Army in October 1962,
leaving Jan, a senior in high school,
planning a fall wedding. After basic
training, he went to Fort Devens, Mass.,
and received orders to Turkey for August,
for a year, leaving a month to plan a
wedding, after Jan graduated. They had
a short honeymoon at Niagara Falls on
the way to Fort Devens, where they had
only a month together before he left.
She went back to Michigan where she
worked as a seamstress, and missed Al.
He returned in August 1964, and was
again at Fort Devens, where they began
their family, who followed them to his
assignments stateside, as well as in Japan
and Germany, where leaves took them
camping in Bavaria, the Alps and near
the Mediterranean Sea. Later, he had
orders again for a hardship tour to Korea,
leaving two teenagers alone with Jan.
Their faith in God got them through the
many tough times and military-ordered
separations, leaving Jan to "hold down
the fort."
They retired to Port Charlotte, Fla., in
1985, after 23 years in the Army, build-
ing their first home something they
had never known. They both became
successful Realtors and active with the
Board of Realtors, recently retiring.
Now they enjoy landscaping their
home, refinishing furniture, and two
dogs; Al plays softball in the "Over 60
league." They have two children, Dawn
(Rick) Risas and Alan (Andrea) Hunter
of Punta Gorda, Fla.; five grandchildren,
Ashleigh (Adam) Lund of Arcadia, Fla.,
and Molly Risas, Eric Risas, Austin
Hunter and Alana Hunter, all of Punta
Gorda; and two great-grandchildren,
Noah and Delilah Lund, also of Arcadia.



County births
*Gabriel Michael
Comeau, to Jessica M.
Comeau of Port Charlotte, at
11:37 a.m. June 27. He weighed
6 pounds, 7.5 ounces.
Antonio William
Wisenbarger, to Cassie
Dillingham and Antonio
Wisenbarger of Port
Charlotte, at 1:24 p.m. June 27. He
weighed 8 pounds, 7 ounces.
*Vivianna Starr Platt,
to Dawn Marie and
Marcus Dupree Platt
of Port Charlotte, at 1:29 a.m.
June 28. She weighed 7 pounds,
1.3 ounces.
Maci Grace Birdsey, to
Allison and Ryan Birdsey
of Englewood, at 9:46 p.m.
June 28. She weighed 6 pounds,
12 ounces.
Isabella Paige
Preston, to Kristin and
Robert Preston of Punta
Gorda, at 12:02 p.m. July 2. She
weighed 7 pounds, 3.8 ounces.

County marriages
*Richard Paul Petersen of Punta
Gorda, and Caroline Yvonne Benning
of Punta Gorda

*Francisco Vela Perez of
Guatemala City, Guatemala, and
Marlyn Rosaura Jimenez Ortiz of Port
Nigel Lorenzo Barnes of Port
Charlotte, and Monique Evangeline
Hogg of Port Charlotte
*Jimmie E. Camechis of Punta
Gorda, and Sheri Dawn Weathers of
Punta Gorda
Brian George Schwartz of Port
Charlotte, and Jennifer Marie Davis of
Port Charlotte
Matthew Edward Clemons
Constant of Punta Gorda, and Lisa
Louise Kupferer of Punta Gorda
Matthew James Carter of Port
Charlotte, and Tara Ann Unger of Port
SArellius Jovan Perry of Port
Charlotte, and Clarissa Jaitwaun
Summersett of Port Charlotte
Julian Thomas Beverly of Punta
Gorda, and Amanda Louise Hawks of
Port Charlotte
*Karl William Winters of Rotonda
West, and Veronica MacDonald of
Rotonda West
Rodrigo Guitton Mejia of Port
Charlotte, and Jessica Ann Williams
of Port Charlotte
Gerald Damian Vazquez of North
Port, and Kaity Amy Giron of North Port
Erik Allen Hill of Port Charlotte,
and Nicole Anne Bryant of Port
Matthew Justin Morgani


Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
*Slam Bridge winners
July 3:1-Bob Pandolfo, 4490;
2-Carol Jeffrey, 4310; 3-Adden
Wagner, 3940.
Mahjong winners July 2:
1-Connie Martell.

Charlotte Square
Charlotte County
Bridge Group winners
June 29: Ann Lewis, 5340; Dee
Woisenberg, 4960; Jini Clayton, 4710;
Jay Oberlander, 4680.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge
Club winners June 25:1-Ken
and Patty Earl; 2-Ginger Smith,
John Avery; 3-Kathy Haag, Peggy
Villela.June 27 (a.m.): 1-Jim
Thompson, Bob Bonjean; 2-Dave and
Rita Anderson; 3-Barbara and Harry
Schuster. June 27 (p.m.): 1-Ken
and Patty Earl; 2-Ann Benmayor,
Warren Prince; 3-Helen Sullivan,
Rosemary Mack.
Monday Night
Pinochle winners July 1:1-Jan
Howard, 721; 2-Lavaun Berkland, 688;
3-Ernie Flechsig, 649.
Contract Bridge winners
June 26: Robert Kollman, 5680;

Tom Zinneman, 4880; Fred Kuss, 4700;
Jay Oberlander, 4690. July 3: Emily
Hughes, 5170; Trudy Riley, 5110; Jini
Clayton, 4850; Jug Gogia, 4640.
*Wednesday Double
Deck Pinochle winners July 3:
1-Terry Pravettone, 1547; 2-Virginia
Clayton,1525; 3-Mike Hess, 1492;
4-John Cahall,1473.
*Thursday Night Double
Deck Pinochle winners
June 27:1-Doug Harkey,1716;
2-Mike Hess,1611; 3-Paul Headrick,
Friday Evening Bridge
winners June 28:1-Trudy Riley,
5140; 2-John Noble, 4990; 3-Connie
Oberlander, 4950; 4-Mid Noble, 4910.
Friday Night Euchre
winners June 28:1-Allan
Weithman, 72; 2-Ann Bleuer, 71;
Pinochle winners June 29:
1-Larry Durbano, 667; 2-Terry Lyons,
642; 3-Lavaun Berkland, 619. July 2:
1-Larry Durbano, 576; 2-Doug Harkey,
549; 3-Wanda Tamulewicz, 537.
Port Charlotte Cribbage
Club 147 winners July 3: Martha
Bryant, 17;Bob Sheehan,15; Ted
Kilpatrick, 13.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
July 1:1-Linda Kopp, 4480;
2-Georgia Kleem, 3720; 3-Toni Trezise,
3530; 4-Carol Eisenbuagh, 3300.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners June 7:
Nancy Grossman, 237; Diana
Lehr, 368,168. June 14: Nancy
Grossman, 246, 234; Diana Lehr,
251, 229. June 21: Joanne
Collins, 296; Diana Lehr, 332; Gene
Pike, 201; Sandy Robinson, 275,
272. June 28: Joanne Collins,
316, 291; Judith Howell, 216; Sandy
Robinson, 218.
Men's Friday Bridge
winners June 28:1 -Joe DeShazo;
2-Sam Shirk; 3-Adden Wagner.

Country Club
Ladies Bridge winners
June 28:1-Lucy Schmidt;
2-Allene Croy; 3-Marilyn Gilbert.
July 3:1-Marilyn Gilbert; 2-Lois

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners June 24:1 -James Kioski,
Robert Rancourt; 2-Mary and
Stephen Chupak; 3-1sabel James,
Mildred Noble. June 28:1-Marilyn
Grant, Chuck Skarvan; 2-Chuck Pohle,
Ed Tezekjian Jr.; James Kioski, Polly
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners
July 1:1-Lois Olslen, Jan Savino;
2-John and Mid Noble; 3-Betty
Greenwood, Georgene Keirn.


Bands compete to
benefit homeless
Five local bands
will compete in "Food
Storage Wars" through
Saturday, to collect
food and donations for
the Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition. This
event is a food fundraiser
for the shelter residents
and low-income families
in Charlotte County.
The competing bands
are Archer Classic Rock,
Zombie University,
Just2Rock, Tropical Ave.
and Copperhead.
Each band has been
assigned a storage unit,
which has been donated
by storage companies.
Patrons who attend the
bands' gigs are requested
to bring a bag of non-
perishable food items
to support their band.
Volunteers will collect
the bags of food at the
door. The champion

band of "Food Storage
Wars" will be announced
at the final jam session,
which will be held from
1 p.m. to midnight
Saturday at Harpoon
Harry's, 1200W Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda.
At the finale, there will
be all-day music, trivia
and other games, raffles,
a look-alike contest and
a silent auction.
Fishermen's Village
merchants associations
will support the FSW
and have agreed to have
their Christmas in July
the weekend of the final
jam session to help bring
in donations. King Fisher
Fleet will offer two harbor
cruises, one at 2 p.m. and
another at 4 p.m. Tickets
for the cruises are avail-
able at the fleet's dock,
and all the proceeds of
the $16.50 ticket price
will benefit the homeless
coalition. For information
and links to all the bands
and events, call Claudia

at 781-799-7570, or visit

Open Mic
Night comes
to Fishville
The Peace River Center
for Writers will present
Open Mic Night from
6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Monday at center stage in
Fishermen's Village, 1200
W Retta Esplanade, Punta
Gorda. People can come
read, sing or just listen.
For more information, call

Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.

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

Evaluations &
Hearing Aids
"Since 1984"
21216 Olean Blvd.,
Suite 4
Port Charlotte
Across from AAA Bldg.
MostMajorBrands Available

of North Port, and Kelly Denice
Bowman of North Port
Ryan Christopher Cable of North
Port, and Sherry Fay Heller of North
Brendan David Perez of Port
Charlotte, and Amanda Lynn Rose of
Port Charlotte
*Wallace John Micosky of North
Port, and Evadeen Irene Frollo of
Charlotte Harbor
Corey Alexander Petrock of Port
Charlotte, and Lisa Nicole Baltrusch
of Port Charlotte
Douglas William Swain of Port
Charlotte, and Karen Elizabeth Pech
of Port Charlotte

County divorces
Kenneth A. Boles Jr. v. Peggy
Anne Boles
Lynette Forsythe v. Bruce Kevin
Richard Renold McKenzie v.
Jilleka Gibson
Paula D. Meeker v. Craig A.
Meeker Jr.
John J. Mulcahy v. Mary E.
Patricia Lee Patterson v. John
Frederick Patterson
David Rommel v. Tammy
*Walter Scott Schroeder v. Jill
Andrea Schroeder

$27 for a photo, up to 200 words
$54 for a photo, up to 300 words

Birthday notices are FREE
Stop by your local Sun office
to pick up a form.

S* Diabetic Care
Foot Pain
Foot Surgery
a Diabetic Shoes
New Patients Welcome
39 941-613-1919
Dr. Michael Metyk 3191 Harbor Blvd. Unit D
Podiatric Surgery Port Charlotte, FL 33952



Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, July 7,2013


Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Chris Porter Executive Editor

Email letters to


Putting town

on the map

There are a lot of things to
like about the newWeb video
produced for the Englewood Cape
Haze-Area Chamber of Commerce.
Here are a few:
No voice-over. No one says a
word during the two-minute and
21-second video. It's quiet and
peaceful, which is a lot like the
town itself. The only thing you hear
is a low-key soundtrack with faint
background noises: waves washing
up on the shore, a glass door slid-
ing open, a paddle dipping into the
water, the zip of a golf bag opening
and the whack of a golf ball.
The map. Less than 10 seconds
in, a map of southern Florida
appears. The picture zooms in on
Englewood, between Sarasota,
Punta Gorda and Fort Myers.
The shots. Of a shell picked up
on the beach. Kayaks and paddle-
boards gliding across bays. A
speedboat passing people standing
in the shallows and waving. Good-
looking plates of food (especially
the fried calamari, shrimp and
fresh oysters), cold beer and white
wine. A drive and putt.
The repetition. Some early
scenes reappear toward the end.
The tagline: Experience
Englewood for Yourself.
All in all, an impressive promo-
tional job from the chamber, with
an assist from the counties' tour-
ism agencies, Visit Sarasota County
and Charlotte Harbor and the Gulf
Islands. Last year, the two agencies
agreed to help the chamber target
marketing specifically to the Cape
Haze peninsula. This does just that.
The video also begins with these
words flashed over matching shots:
"Sunshine, beach, water, nature,
golf and food."
Got it. Clear. Simple. True. Nicely

Change state law

to allow

As laws go, Florida's prohibition
against fireworks is a real dud.
Before, during and after state-
sanctioned displays Thursday
night, area explosives enthusiasts
were lighting up area skies with
personal pyrotechnics despite
the absence of any agricultural
menaces such devices are permit-
ted to shoo away.
We're OK with the displays, but
it's long past time for the Florida
Legislature to act on its literally
loopy fireworks statute. That law
- ES. Ch. 791 -bans the use or
sale of "any article prepared for
the purpose of producing a visible
or audible effect by combustion,
explosion, deflagration, or detona-
tion." The law exempts items such
as sparklers, snakes, party pop-
pers, smoke machines, snappers
and other novelty items.
The loophole in the law that
produces such prodigious booms
and bursts on and around the 4th
of July and just about any occa-
sion nowadays, it seems is the
exemption allowing fireworks for
"frightening birds from agricul-
tural works and fish hatcheries."
For a state of city dwellers and
suburbanites, we have an awful
lot of farmers and aquaculturists
around here.
In 2007, it looked like the state
Legislature was prepared to
address the silliness. It created the
Consumer Fireworks Task Force
that was charged with recom-
mending changes that would
legalize certain fireworks and
strengthen enforcement of those
that would remain illegal. The
recommendations arrived at the
Capitol in 2008 and fizzled. Since
then, fireworks use has prolifer-
ated. Little to no effort is made by
local law enforcement to enforce
the law, which is a good thing,
we think, given how uneven and
arbitrary such enforcement would
We are a state of laws. Looking
the other way is no way to
engender respect for public order.
The Legislature should tweak the

statute to allow personal fireworks
- like 42 other states and put
an end to this charade.


Kudos to
Herald writ

In today's Punta G
Herald your writer, A
Hemmingway, hit tw
The story on Greg
volunteering at the V
Home was very good
Camino de Santiago
also well-done and c
every facet of the wa
pass kudos to him fr

Show patier
stay on the

I am extremely an
several times on a do
basis each and every
nhone rings. I use a


vo home


he showed me some pictures
of Linda, her sister Vicky, Anita
and Andrea when they were
really young. The writer should
do a follow-up on Mike.
John Matheny

Freedom comes
at a price

In the 1960s, women wanted
their freedom to do as they

1. The wanted, to be what they
story was wanted their choice. They
coveredd were successful.
ilk. Please The July 3 newspaper states
om the that by 2010, 40 percent of
those dying from prescription
Dick Carr overdoses are women. It has
Punta Gorda skyrocketed. Another article
states that women cheating
on their spouses have nar-
nIe, rowed the gap with men by
line 40 percent. Equality has been
No, freedom is not free. The
price is high. Is this the victory
noye that has been won? Or not?
Time the Mary Ellen Hicks
walker Port Charlotte

and must get up from where
I am sitting to answer the
phone, which is several feet
away. The caller doesn't let
the phone ring more than five
times, so I miss the call.
As a courtesy, it would be
nice if the phone rang at least
10 times. Is the caller in such
a rush or hurry?
I would suggest that all who
are reading this take heed.
Constance Lynch
Deep Creek

Enjoyed story
about tennis player

Your cartoon with Snowden
on the milk carton was good,
but printing the letter from one
reader was hilarious. Johnny
Carson was a joke writer for
Red Skelton and later probably
taught his writers that to get a
laugh, all they had to do was to
read the morning paper.
Thanks to your sports
department for the wonderful
biography of Lemon Bay tennis
player Linda Antonova. It was
well-written and showed that in
an era (like all eras) of pam-
pered, self-centered athletes,
Linda gave the credit to USPTA
pro and former LB teacher
Mike Maier. Mike is so dedi-
cated. He is more concerned
about his kids, like Linda and
Jessica Lown, Anita and Andrea
Vorlicek and hundreds of
others over the years, than his
knee, elbow, etc.
When they tore down the
shed at the old courts at LB,

Special session
on Medicaid funds

In 2013, the Florida
Legislature rejected the
Medicaid expansion, a deci-
sion that will leave nearly
1 million of our citizens with-
out insurance, and forfeited
over $50 billion in federal
funds over the first 10 years of
As a tax-paying resident,
I find it frustrating and
disappointing that Florida is
considered a "donor state"
and that for years we continue
to pay much more in federal
taxes than we ever get back in
federal grant money. Federal
deductions are taken from
every working Floridian's
paycheck to pay for Medicaid
and other programs, so why
is the Legislature preventing
the state from getting what we
paid for?
Without the expansion of
Medicaid, many businesses
in Florida will be placed at a
competitive disadvantage and
could look to relocate in other
states with more business-
friendly health care laws.
As a Florida resident, I am
urging the governor to call a
special session to resolve this
issue. It is unconscionable
that the Legislature would
leave the future health of our
state, our economy and so
many of our people hanging
in the balance. A solution is

needed and a special session
is needed in order to find one.
Martha Hoover
Port Charlotte

Wake up, smell
the rotten roses

In today's paper, July 1, there
was a letter "Winners, losers
at the Springs." I have been a
resident of North Port for
19 years. Never before have I
ever written to the newspaper.
May I please have my say?
Bravo to the writer. It is
written we have freedom of
speech in this country. Many
lives were sacrificed for this
freedom. This problem was
created in 2010. Why the
sarcasm to Mayor Yates?
People of North Port, speak
your peace of mind. You know
this problem was not decided
by the people of North Port.
Wake up and smell the roses.
They're rotten.
Marlene Hilz
North Port

Most everything
is a lie

The real rate of unemploy-
ment is 25 percent, statistics
lie; they do not count anyone
not receiving unemployment,
called discouraged workers,
Almost everything is a lie.
One in five is on food stamps,
a 50 percent increase in the
last eight years. Real inflation is
10-12 percent.
The economy does not
produce enough jobs to
accommodate new workers.
College graduates can't pay
for an education that qualifies
them for little.
America has changed. The
biggest statistical change is
the amount of money the
government spends on social
programs, 22 percent of GDP in
1959 and 63 percent of GDP in
2013. Infrastructure is collaps-
ing and military spending as
a percent of GDP is down from
60 percent to 12 percent of
GDP in the same time period.
Attitudes and expecta-
tions have changed. Some
ghetto areas have 60 percent
unemployment; people born
in these areas have almost no
hope of participating in the
American economy. The top
15 percent earn 80 percent of
the income; that in of itself is
a deadly indicator of the rising
underclass of unemployed and
Businesses have moved
production abroad to avoid

American workers who have no
work ethic because they have
never worked. Investment in
modern technology has been
accelerated, robotics replaces
millions each year.
What used to be the marginal
middle class is increasing, the
class of unemployed, under-
educated and attitudinally
Immigration reform is
just going to compound the
One thing the underclass
can do is produce babies, lost
Someone should get real!
Xavier Narutowicz
Punta Gorda

Safety is
a daily concern

Isn't it good news that the
housing market is on the up-
ward swing? It is encouraging
to see all the new homes being
built in the area, especially in
Punta Gorda Isles.
With the good, comes the
bad: Contractors who do not
clean up their job sites, roads
with nails and building debris
in them, sidewalks that are
either not accessible or non-
existent due to work vehicles
and/or construction supplies.
Consideration should be
given to the residents in the
areas of new home construc-
tion. The demographics in PGI
and the county are that of an
aging population. Safety is a
great concern as many people
walk daily. Couldn't the city or
county building departments/
code compliance enforce some
rules or regulations?
Susan Reeves
Punta Gorda

Commissioners just
covering themselves

In recent weeks, several
people have complained about
the decision of the Charlotte
County commissioners to reim-
burse their former colleague,
Robert Skidmore, for his legal
costs in defending a sexual
harassment lawsuit. There is
no doubt that their decision to
"front" this money is odd, given
the legal standard for indemni-
fying a county employee.
A county employee is entitled
to indemnification of his/her
defense costs by the county
only if the acts in question were
within the "course and scope"
of the employment duties.
Clearly, the alleged sexual
harassment of a subordinate
county employee would not
be part of Skidmore's official
The county commissioners
that voted to advance taxpayer
funds to Skidmore are being
overly generous. They are
probably worried that someone
might sue one of them in the
future. By establishing this
precedent, they are actually
protecting themselves. If they
get sued in the future, they can
point back to what they did
with Skidmore.
The entire fiasco with
Skidmore is ironic, to say the
least. In his first election, the
voters had a great opportu-
nity to elect a highly qualified
retired lawyer who was run-
ning against Skidmore on the
Democrat ticket. Although I am
a Republican, I knew that Percy
Angelo would have been a
great commissioner and would
have served the county with
needed expertise and integrity.
Unfortunately, the voters of
Charlotte County did not do
their homework. You elected
Skidmore and got exactly
what you deserve. I hope you
enjoy paying Mr. Skidmore's
Dick Nelson
Punta Gorda

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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


C OurTown Page 9

The challenge in crossing

e Peace

Good morning.
You had to be there.
The look of pride, satis-
faction, even triumph of
the scores of swimmers
as they come up the
ladder says it all.
If you read Friday's
paper, you know that
once more my sons and
I enjoyed the Freedom
Swim across the Peace
River. It was the 22nd
Fourth of July freedom
celebration. I missed the
first one or two and was
out of town one year. It
is a fun adventure day
to look forward to each
year. Just enough risk
to put an edge to the
challenge. The challenge
for me is not to come in
last and at least to finish
before the 6-year-olds in
their float rings.
Growing up close to
the Atlantic in South
Florida, I've always
been comfortable in the
water as a self-taught
swimmer. Not style
but staying power has
carried me along. Our

Dad taught us to swim
by first throwing an old
wine bottle plucked
from the water's edge.
My brothers and I
trotted through the low
sandbar water and dove
to retrieve the prize and
the right to throw the
bottle into ever-deeper
As usual, I had the
luck to be accompanied
by sons David, Jeff and
Michael. They got their
swim lessons compet-
ing at swim meets in a
neighborhood pool in
Virginia Beach. Each
served for a summer or
two as a lifeguard just
yards from the Virginia
Beach boardwalk.

By my calculations
it is 1.3 miles from the
north end of the Peace
River Bridge to the
ladder at the tip of the
Fishermen's Village pier.
If they just had straight
lines painted on the
river bottom it wouldn't
take nearly two hours to
zigzag across. Constant
nudging by Mike or Jeff
keeps me from swim-
ming in a circle.
We watched the
weather this week with
some anxiety. If we
encountered a lightning
storm as earlier in the
week, prudence would
suggest skipping this
year's swim. But overcast
skies held back the
thunder, lightning and
We planned on getting
to the takeoff point
along the sandy edge
at the bridge's north
end. But we missed the
start and the crowd and
camaraderie that goes
on before the start. The
unexpected obstacle

was finding that the
Sheriff's Department
had determined that the
popular parking along
the edge of Bay Shore
Drive was off limits. We
arrived to unload pas-
sengers and gear, only
to be waved off. We had
to move further west to
the Portofino restaurant
We had a strategy for
the crossing. The south
end of the bridge is about
a half mile from Harpoon
Harry's at the tip of
the Village. It was ap-
proaching ebb tide at the
noon start. Experience
suggested we did not
want to take the shortest
route, angling directly
for Fishermen's Village.
High water in the river
quickens the outgoing
tide. As it picks up, it can
easily sweep you out well
west of your destination.
A swim back against the
tide when you are tired is
more of a challenge than
most bargain for.
Starting late and

paralleling the bridge,
what little company we
had was from the inner
tube contingent.
For almost two hours
the sheriff's helicopter
made a big circle over-
head keeping an eye on
swimmers, ready to send
a marine boat to those
who might be in trouble.
About two thirds of
the way, we angled west
toward the pier. A friendly
kayaker offered us a
bottle of cool water. We
swam past a good-sized
yacht at anchor with no
signs of passengers or
Some minutes later
we noticed a swimmer
who appeared to be
in trouble. He and his
companion paused at
the swim platform of
the yacht at anchor. He
banged on the transom
and hollered that they
needed a rest break.
There was no response
from the yacht. We
paused to consider
swimming back to the

yacht. Then Jeff spotted
an older couple in a
good-sized outboard-
powered rubber boat
and waved them over
and explained our
concern. They took up
the challenge and picked
up the swimmer.
As we approached
the pier there were
perhaps three dozen
partying boats, some
rafted together. Loud
music livened the scene,
American flags flapped
in the breeze and the
smell of beer wafted
across the water replac-
ing the gas fumes we
had smelled earlier.
There was a friendly
cheer as we approached
the pier. Behind us was a
flotilla of six large inner
tubes linked together.
There was a 10-year-
old right behind me. I
appreciate his letting me
beat him to the dock.
A hand reached to take
my flippers as I climbed
the ladder. We had done
it again.

One is his only number

Three weeks ago,
Edward Snowden
told the Guard-
ian newspaper that
"the sense of outrage"
over the secret surveil-
lance programs he had
disclosed "has given me
hope that, no matter
what happens to me,
the outcome will be
positive for America."
But now that hope
is being undermined
by one man: Edward
Snowden. The 30-year-
old computer whiz
seems all too concerned
about what happens
to him and entirely
unconcerned about
what harm he does his
country in securing his
At the start,
Snowden's revelations
to the Guardian and
The Washington Post
promised to put him in
the distinguished com-
pany of Daniel Ellsberg
and others who exposed
government wrongdo-
ing. But rather than
come home and face
trial giving the nation
the debate he claimed
to seek about assaults
on Americans' privacy

- he has allowed the
story to become all
about his life as a fugi-
tive in Hong Kong and
Moscow and his many
asylum requests.
Along the way,
Snowden teamed up
with WikiLeaks, known
for its indiscriminate
dumping of classified
material, and he has
been revealing further
government secrets
that seem to serve no
purpose other than em-
barrassing the United
States and winning
favor (so far unsuccess-
fully) with American
rivals and foes. On
Monday, a statement
issued in Snowden's
name by WikiLeaks ac-
cused President Obama
of "political aggression"
in opposing his asylum

"The fixation on
asylum is a huge
distraction, and it
contradicts what he was
purporting to do," says
constitutional lawyer
Bruce Fein. That opin-
ion should carry extra
weight because Fein is
representing Snowden's
father, Lonnie.
In this capacity,
Fein wrote to Attorney
General Eric Holder last
week to say the elder
Snowden "is reason-
ably confident that his
son would voluntarily
return to the United
States" if he had "a
fair opportunity to
explain his motivations
and actions." Fein, an
official in the Reagan
administration, was a
harsh critic of George W.
Bush's warrantless wire-
tapping program and
has described Edward
Snowden as a "modern-
day Paul Revere" for his
initial disclosures.
But Fein agrees
that the leaker is now
harming his own cause.
"What is happening
is inconsistent with
what he stated to (the
Guardian's) Glenn

Greenwald," Fein told
me on Tuesday, "which
is that he didn't do it for
fame, glory and narcis-
sism but to ask whether
we are going to sacrifice
our Fourth Amendment
privacy rights for any
claim of enhanced
security our government
makes. To that extent,
he's undermining his
goal." The legality of
the National Security
Agency's surveillance
programs "is now a
sideshow," Fein says. "If
that's what he's about,
this is an odd way to
pursue it."
I still believe that
Snowden was justified
in leaking information
about the NSA's snoop-
ing. The administration's
collusion with the con-
gressional intelligence
committees had denied
Americans the public
debate they deserved
about the trade-offs
between security and
privacy. "I do not want
to live in a world where
everything I do and say
is recorded," Snowden
told the Guardian in
justifying the leaks.
"That is not something I

am willing to support or
live under."
That was a noble
sentiment, and his
disclosures forced some
lazy lawmakers to do
their jobs, asking ques-
tions about the secret
programs and proposing
changes to the laws that
authorize them. Had
Snowden turned him-
self in, he would have
found many defend-
ers in his homeland;
and if the government
brought him to trial,
the spectacle would
have forced the national
soul-searching Snowden
claimed to be seeking.
Instead, he disclosed
in China that the
United States is hack-
ing Chinese networks.
He disclosed in Russia
that the United States
is spying on European
allies. These aren't
exactly shocking rev-
elations, but neither
are they the work of a
patriotic whistle-blower.
Worse, if Greenwald
and WikiLeaks founder
Julian Assange are to
be believed, Snowden
has made copies of the
files he took so that

they can be published;
that sounds less like
the sort of selective
leak that exposed the
NSA surveillance than a
flood designed to harm
U.S. security.
A spokesman for
Russian President
Vladimir Putin said
Tuesday that Snowden
had withdrawn his
request for asylum
there because of Putin's
(dubious) requirement
that Snowden stop
doing damage to the
United States. WikiLeaks
announced Tuesday that
he's still seeking asylum
for 20 other countries,
including such bastions
of freedom as China,
Cuba and Venezuela.
"I do not expect to see
home again," Snowden
told the Guardian last
month, "though that is
what I want."
If so, and if he is not
the traitor he is accused
of being, he will come

Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@



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Our Town Page 10 C


The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

The never-mind presidency

A t this intermission
in the immigra-
tion debate, with
House Republicans pre-
paring to look askance
at the Senate's handi-
work, the argument is
becoming ever stranger.
It has reached a boil,
especially concerning
border security, at a
moment when illegal
entries are at a 40-year
low and net immigra-
tion from Mexico has
recently been approxi-
mately zero, largely be-
cause enforcement effi-
ciency has already been
substantially improved
and because America's
economic growth is
inferior to Mexico's. Yet
some Senate Republi-
cans support spending
$46 billion over 10 years
to, among other things,
double the number of
border agents.
The Government
Accountability Office
says border security
in 2011 was about
84 percent effective.
A much-discussed
aspiration is 90 percent.
So the $46 billion is
supposed to purchase a
six-point improvement.

This embarrassing mili-
tarization of the border
was designed to entice
a few of the 14 Senate
Republicans (of 46) who
joined all Democrats in
supporting the Senate
bill. Some senators ex-
pect House Republicans
to be swayed because a
minority of the Senate
minority supported
the bill. These senators
should trek to the other
side of the Capitol and,
like Margaret Mead
among the Samoans,
mingle with the natives.
On a Friday, the
Senate received a
114-page amendment
to the (by then) more
than 1,000-page "Gang
of Eight" bill, which
the Senate passed the
following Thursday.
Senators can repent at
leisure after they read

details such as: Never
mind what maps say,
the Senate says Nevada
is a border state. So
Majority Leader Harry
Reid's constituents,
and those of Nevada's
Republican Sen. Dean
Heller, who supported
the bill, can feast on
border security pork.
Such provisions
reflect an imperative of
legislating in a conti-
nental nation. Because
durable, principle-based
congressional majori-
ties are rare, legislation
often becomes large
and complex through
the process of cobbling
together a coalition of
legislators more attuned
to parochial interests
than philosophical
arguments. Logrolling
is necessary to this
process, but it neces-
sarily reduces the moral
momentum of the final
Whatever momentum
the Senate imparted
to reform is a wasting
asset. The House is
unlikely to complete its
immigration legislation
before the August re-
cess, when Republican

members will return
to their districts, about
which The Wall Street
Journal says: Only 38 of
234 House Republicans
- 16 percent rep-
resent districts that
are at least 20 percent
Hispanic. And "only
28 Republican-held
districts are considered
even remotely at risk
of being contested by a
Democratic challenger."
Democrats will not
accept a bill that does
not provide a path to
citizenship for illegal
immigrants, and in a
recent poll almost half
of Republicans said
they were less likely to
support a legislator who
supports a pathway.
Four Augusts ago,
Congress was busy pass-
ing in order to find
out what was in it a
different mammoth, be-
cause "comprehensive,"
bill. During the August
2009 recess, legisla-
tors conducted often
tumultuous town halls
where they discovered
that intensity resided
among opponents of
the Patient Protection

and Affordable Care Act.
Opponents' anger was
registered emphatically
in congressional elec-
tions 15 months later,
which is one reason
why the implementa-
tion of the act's most
onerous provisions were
delayed until 2014, after
the 2012 presidential
The PPACA remains
unpopular, and there are
congressional elections
in years divisible by two
- not even the Obama
administration can ig-
nore this constitutional
fact so last Tuesday
the administration said
this about the act's
mandate that in 2014
large employers provide
expensive health care
for their workers or pay
a substantial penalty:
Never mind.
Although the
Constitution has no
Article VIII, the admin-
istration acts as though
there is one that reads:
all that stuff in other
articles about how laws
are made, if a president
finds a law politically
inconvenient he can

simply post on the
White House website
a notice saying: Never
Never mind that the
law stipulates 2014 as
the year when employ-
ers with 50 full-time
workers are mandated
to offer them health
care or pay fines.
Instead, 2015 will be the
year. Unless Democrats
see a presidential elec-
tion coming.
This lesson in the
Obama administration's
approach to the rule
of law is pertinent to
the immigration bill,
which at last count
had 222 instances of a
discretionary "may" and
153 of "waive." Such
language means that
were the Senate bill to
become law, the execu-
tive branch would be
able to do pretty much
as it pleases, even to the
point of saying about
almost anything: Never
George Will is a
columnist for the
Washington Post.
Readers may reach him
at georgewill@washpost.

A changed, yet same, America in 2013

It's that time of year
the long weekend
when we gather with
friends and family to
celebrate hot dogs, po-
tato salad and, yes, the
founding of our nation.
And it's also a time for
some of us to wax a bit
philosophical, to won-
der what, exactly, we're
celebrating. Is America
in 2013, in any mean-
ingful sense, the same
country that declared
independence in 1776?
The answer, I'd
suggest, is yes. Despite
everything, there is a
thread of continuity in
our national identity -
reflected in institutions,
ideas and, especially, in
attitude that remains
unbroken. Above all,
we are still, at root, a
nation that believes in
democracy, even if we
don't always act on that
And that's a remark-
able thing when you
bear in mind just how
much the country has
America in 1776 was
a rural land, mainly
composed of small
farmers and, in the

South, somewhat bigger
farmers with slaves. And
the free population con-
sisted of, well, WASPs:
almost all came from
northwestern Europe,
65 percent came from
Britain, and 98 percent
were Protestants.
America today is
nothing like that, even
though some politicians
- think Sarah Palin -
like to talk as if the "real
America" is still white,
Protestant, and rural or
But the real America
is, in fact, a nation of
metropolitan areas, not
small towns. Tellingly,
even when Palin made
her infamous remarks
in 2008 she did so
in Greensboro, N.C.,
which may not be in the
Northeast Corridor but
- with a metropolitan

population of more
than 700,000 is
hardly Mayberry. In fact,
two-thirds of Americans
live in metro areas with
half a million or more
Nor, by the way, are
most of us living in leafy
suburbs. America as a
whole has only 87 peo-
ple per square mile, but
the average American,
according to the Census
Bureau, lives in a census
tract with more than
5,000 people per square
mile. For all the bash-
ing of the Northeast
Corridor as being
somehow un-American,
this means that the
typical American lives in
an environment that re-
sembles greater Boston
or greater Philadelphia
more than it resembles
Greensboro, let alone
true small towns.
What do we do in
these dense metro-
politan areas? Almost
none of us are farmers;
few of us hunt; by and
large, we sit in cubicles
on weekdays and visit
shopping malls on our
days off.
And ethnically we are,

of course, very different
from the founders. Only
a minority of today's
Americans are descend-
ed from the WASPs and
slaves of 1776. The rest
are the descendants
of successive waves of
immigration: first from
Ireland and Germany,
then from Southern and
Eastern Europe, now
from Latin America and
Asia. We're no longer
an Anglo-Saxon nation;
we're only around half-
Protestant; and we're
increasingly nonwhite.
Yet I would maintain
that we are still the
same country that
declared independence
all those years ago.
It's not just that
we have maintained
continuity of legal
government, although
that's not a small thing.
The current government
of France is, strictly
speaking, the Fifth
Republic; we had our
anti-monarchical revo-
lution first, yet we're
still on Republic No. 1,
which actually makes
our government one of
the oldest in the world.
More important,

however, is the endur-
ing hold on our nation
of the democratic ideal,
the notion that "all men
are created equal" all
men, not just men from
certain ethnic groups
or from aristocratic
families. And to this
day or so it seems to
me, and I've done a lot
of traveling in my time
- America remains
uniquely democratic in
its mannerisms, in the
way people from differ-
ent classes interact.
Of course, our demo-
cratic ideal has always
been accompanied by
enormous hypocrisy,
starting with the many
founding fathers who
espoused the rights of
man, then went back
to enjoying the fruits
of slave labor. Today's
America is a place
where everyone claims
to support equality of
opportunity, yet we are,
objectively, the most
class-ridden nation
in the Western world
- the country where
children of the wealthy
are most likely to inherit
their parents' status.
It's also a place where

everyone celebrates the
right to vote, yet many
politicians work hard to
disenfranchise the poor
and nonwhite.
But that very hypoc-
risy is, in a way, a good
sign. The wealthy may
defend their privileges,
but given the temper of
America, they have to
pretend that they're do-
ing no such thing. The
block-the-vote people
know what they're do-
ing, but they also know
that they mustn't say it
in so many words. In ef-
fect, both groups know
that the nation will view
them as un-American
unless they pay at least
lip service to demo-
cratic ideals and in
that fact lies the hope of
So, yes, we are still, in
a deep sense, the nation
that declared inde-
pendence and, more
important, declared
that all men have rights.
Let's all raise our hot
dogs in salute.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can
be reached via www.


North Port Dental

Pain Free Dentistry

"As a fellow professional, during my winter
vacation I received exceptional professional
i( care. I appreciate the office management and
follow through care I received at North Port
Thank you,
-Dr. Dave Constantine, D.M.D.
(Retired Oral Surgeon)

"I was in need of full mouth reconstruction
( 4 that included the placement of multiple
implants. I needed expert care. I chose North
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want. I can honestly say they are the best."
Thank you,
-Dr. John Janick, M.D. SEE

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The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


C Our Town Page 11


Happy 6th birthday to Juels
0. Davis on his special day
July 12.

Happy 1st birthday to Giada
Maria Fagan on her special day
July 9.

Happy 89th birthday to Charles Happy 70th birthday to Andre
F."Charlie" Kueny on his special Dumas on his special day
day July 8. July 3.

Happy 7th birthday to Troy
Action McCloud on his special
day July 12.

I r I
Happy 10th birthday to
Victoria "Tori" Myers on her
special day June 30.

Happy 21st birthday to Alyse Happy 9th birthday to Katrina
Gruber on her special day Huntington on her special day
June 30. July 11.

Each week in Sunday's Charlotte Sun, we run free birthday
announcements along with a photo. Email your .jpg photo of the
birthday boy or girl of any age, along with the person's name, age, and
birthday month and date, to Marion Putman, assistant Charlotte editor,
at Deadline is noon Thursday. Note: If
you bring or mail in a hard-copy photo (to 23170 Harborview Road,
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980), we will try to accommodate you, but we
CANNOT guarantee the ability to return it to you. For more information,
call Marion at 941-206-1183.


MDA Ball set

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

The Original CD Locator and Financial Service Co.

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Notice of Certification

of Tax Roll

Pursuant to Sections 193.122 and 197.323, Florida

Statutes, Newt

Keen, Property

Appraiser for

DeSoto County, Florida hereby gives notice that

the final certification for the 2012 DeSoto County

Tax Roll was made to the Tax Collector on July 2,


/s/ Newt Keen, CFA

DeSoto County Property Appraiser

LZ 3122






CASE NO.: 13-002210-CA
TO: Respondent, MICHAEL
heirs, devisees, grantees, credi-
tors, successors in interest,
assignees, lienors, trustees, and
all other parties claiming by,
through, under, or against them;
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, and
creditors, or other parties claim-
ing by, through, or under those
unknown natural persons; 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 or described
as a defendant; and all claimants,
persons or parties, natural or cor-
porate, or whose exact legal sta-
tus is unknown, claiming under
any of the above named or
described defendants, or parties
claiming to have any right, title, or
interest in the property hereafter
described, except for parties
claiming by, through or under this
Petitioner, and ALL OTHERS
action for a Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on PAUL BENNETT
SEUSY, PA., the Petitioner's attor-
ney, whose address is 203 West
Oak Street, Arcadia, Florida,
34266, on or before July 29,
2013, and file the original with
the Clerk of Court for Charlotte
County, 350 East Marion Avenue,
Florida, 33950, either before ser-
vice on the plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated on this the 27 day of June,
Clerk of the Court
By: C. Coulter
as Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 7, 14, 21, 28, 2013
325434 2912581
CASE NO.: 08-2013-CA-000367
To: Andre Villatte
Last Known Address:
21260 Brinson Ave Apt 101,
Port Charlotte, FL 33952
Current Address: Unknown
Last Known Address: Unknown
Current Address: Unknown
action to foreclose a mortgage
on the following property in Char-
lotte County, Florida:

A/K/A 21260 Brinson Ave
Apt 101, Port Charlotte, FL
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 July 23. 2013 ser-

vice on Plaintiff's attorney, or
immediately thereafter; other-
wise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for two consecutive
weeks in the Charlotte Sun-Her-
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this court on this 18 day of June,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C. Coulter
Deputy Clerk
**See the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act
If you are an individual with a dis-
ability who needs an accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding or other court
service, program, or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assis-
tance. Requests for accommo-
dations should be directed to the
following based upon the county
in which your case is pending:
Ken Kellum
Operations Div. Mgr.
Phone: (239) 533-1700
Fax: (239) 533-1733
Jon Embury
Admin. Svc. Mgr.
Phone: (941) 637-2110
Fax: (941) 637-2283
Mark Middlebrook
Admin. Svc. Mgr.
Phone: (239) 252-8800
Fax: (239) 774-8818
Sheila Mann
Court Operations Manager
Phone: (239) 533-1723
Fax: (239) 533-1796
Publish: June 30 & July 7, 2013
272484 2910479


suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated 01/14/2013 and an Order
Resetting Sale dated June 28,
2013 and entered in Case No.
082012CA002334XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court of the Twentieth
Judicial Circuit in and for Char-
lotte County, Florida, wherein
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at website of
County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 31 day of July, 2013 the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Order or Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
LOT 26, BLOCK 1062, PORT
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommo-
dation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provision
of certain assistance. Please
contact the Administrative Ser-
vices Manager whose office is
located at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, and
whose telephone number is (941)
637-2281, at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appear-
ance, or immediately upon receiv-
ing this notification if the time
before the scheduled appearance
is less than 7 days, if you are
hearing or voice impaired, cal
Dated at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on July 1, 2013.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: July 7 and 14, 2013
105230 2912556
CASE NO: 12-002418-CA


and any unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, and other
unknown persons or unknown
spouses claiming by, through and
under any of the above-named
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, will on the 19 day of July,
2013 at 11 o'clock A.M. at
in accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statues, offer for sale and
sell at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash, the fol-
lowing-described property situate
in Charlotte County, Florida:
Lot 28, Block 535, PUNTA
20, according to the Plat
thereof as recorded in Plat
Book 11, Pages 2A
through 2Z42, inclusive, of
the Public Records of
Charlotte County, Florida.
pursuant to the Final Judgment
entered in a case pending in said
Court, the style style of which is indi-
cated above.
Any person or entity claiming an
interest is the surplus, if any,
resulting from the foreclosure
sale, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens, must file a claim on
same with the Clerk of Court with-
in 60 days after the foreclosure
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court the 26 day of
June, 2013.
TIES ACT. 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 provision of
certain assistance. Please
contact Jon Embury, Adminis-
trative Services Manager,
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Barbara T. Scott
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: June 30 & July 7, 2013
111238 2910535

A Bargain Hunters
Check the
Classifieds First!
A Whole
Marketplace of
Shopping is right at


2012 Charlotte County Value
Adjustment Board will meet on
the 18th day of July, 2013 at
9:00 am, at the Charlotte County
Murdock Administration Complex,
Commission Chambers, Room
119, 18500 Murdock Circle, Port
Charlotte, Florida, to act upon the
recommendations of the appoint
ed Special Magistrates who have
conducted hearings and taken
testimony in cases presented to
them, and to discuss other relat-
ed issues at the suggestion or
request of the VAB Chair or mem-
bers prior to or during the meet-
ing. The recommendations will
be acted upon by the Board pur-
suant to Section 194.035 (1)
Florida Statutes.
If a person decides to appeal a
decision made by the Charlotte
County Value Adjustment Board
with respect to any matter con-
sidered at this meeting, a record
of the proceeding will be needed
for such purpose, and such per-
son will need to ensure that a ver-
batim record of the proceeding is
made, to include the testimony
and evidence upon which any
such appeal is to be based.
Charlotte County Board of
County Commissioners does not
discriminate on the basis of dis-
ability. This nondiscrimination
policy involves every aspect of
the County's functions, including
access to and participation in
meetings, programs and activi-
ties. FM Sound Enhancement
Units for the Hearing Impaired are
available at the Front Security
Desk, Building A of the Murdock
Administration Complex. Anyone
needing other reasonable accom-
modation or auxiliary aids and
services please contact t our office
at 941-764-4191, TDD/TiY 941-
743-1234, or by email to
This meeting will be open to the
Publish: July 7, 2013
163352 2912542

To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

Center, visitors do their 'Peace' for wildlife

At left: After being
hit by a car, this
tortoise, estimated
to be 25-40 years
old, was put back
together with zip
ties and marine
epoxy, and then
put on a regimen
of antibiotics. Now
doing much better,
he is held here by
volunteer Nancy

The Peace River Wildlife Center at Ponce de Leon Park in Punta Gorda is open all
year long and receives visitors from around the country to see the rehabilitation
center work its magic. Wildlife in every form is brought there to be tended by
loving volunteers, veterinarians and technicians who feed, clean, stitch and tape
injuries sustained in various ways. Donations are always accepted to help defray
the daily costs of taking care of these critters. The Sutton family, pictured here,
recently visited the gift center: Mary Margaret holds Margaret, 3, while David
holds 2-year-old Zack.

Enjoying the Peace River Wildlife Center with
his family, Aaron Donnersbach stopped to take
a break and was visited by this friendly gecko.

Port Charlotte residents Marylyn Stasi and Claire McGuire look
at a bunny who is at the center for care after being brought in
with a broken leg.

Anastasia, Casey and Colin Treanor visit the Peace River Wildlife Center in Punta
Gorda, where their grandmother Karen Davis volunteers every week.

Lead Rehabilitator Cara Brown feeds bat
milk formula to this baby evening bat in the



- II

What Is Florida Divorce A La Carte?

Everyone has been to a
restaurant where the menu
listings are ia la cartel each
item is shown and priced
separately, and you choose (and
pay for) only those that you
want. Florida Divorce a la Carte
brings this idea to family and
divorce mediation. Our services
are separately listed and priced,
and parties are free to choose
only those that they feel they
need, or want.
I've been a family law
attorney in the Charlotte
County area for over twenty
years. Along the way, I became
a certified family law mediator,
certified by the Florida

Supreme Court. The more
family mediations I handled,
the more it was apparent that:
Mediation is easier on
people than is going through a
Mediation offers flexibility,
especially in parenting
situations, not otherwise
People prefer writing their
own divorce rather than having
it dictated to them
People dislike paying up
front retainers to attorneys
And so Florida Divorce a la
Carte was established as the
home for family mediation for
people who don't need, or
prefer not to involve, attorneys.
We offer a comfortable
mediation suite in our offices
within the Murdock
Professional Center, a 'village'
often buildings, tan in color,
located between the Town
Center Mall and the Sam's
Club in the Murdock area of

Port Charlotte. The address is
17843 Murdock Circle, Suite B,
Port Charlotte, FL 33948. It's
central to North Port,
Englewood, Port Charlotte,
Punta Gorda and DeSoto
Mediation has proved its
effectiveness time and again in
family and divorce litigation.
Let us demonstrate how it can
work for you, too.
Whether you simply wish
more information or are ready
to schedule a family mediation,
we invite you to visit our web
site,, that
explains our service, lists their
costs, and features a user-
friendly calendar with which
you may schedule your own
mediation session.
For more information, or to
schedule a family mediation,
please contact us
kimaitin@cm castnetoroelephone
941-743-2990, or visit our

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County

Hey Charlotte County! Did you
know that about 85% of vehi-
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Our Town Page 12 C

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


:The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013









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The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


Riders line up for Wheels and Wings Saturday morning in Punta Gorda, an event that offered
three rides of varying length, a Gentleman's Race, and Speed Trap Alley, where if you exceed the
25 mph speed limit, Punta Gorda police would issue a ready-for-framing warning ticket.

to Punta Gorda's quirkier
"There's a lot of cama-
raderie," Nederveld said.
"Cyclists are always smil-
ing, always feeling great."

Lori Wilcox was feeling
great Saturday morning,
ready for her very first
organized bike ride.
Coming all the way from
Cocoa on the other side
of the peninsula, Wilcox,
42, is experienced with
the CrossFit exercise
program for strength
and conditioning. But

ci^ll l

she first started training
on a bike two weeks ago.
"I'm dating this silly
man," saidWilcox, gestur-
ing to her riding partner.
She will attempt to go
at least 32 miles, and her
goal is: "Just to finish and
have a good time."

and Fred LangTeundation

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given after we were
awarded the (five-year)
"We are sharing rev-
enue with the county
without any problems.
During season, we've
seen 800 people here
on a Sunday. The crowd
has thinned to 250, but
it's very steady. People
are finding us."
Sarasota County
spokesman Curt
Preisser pointed out
there are major differ-
ences between Snook
Haven and the Springs.
"Snook Haven is
owned solely by the
county," he said. "The
Springs is owned by
both governments.
The county was able
to make decisions and
get Snook Haven open
quickly. What's the
same with the Springs
is a revenue-sharing
agreement between
the operator and the
city and county."
For patron Cliff
Cross of Venice, who
has been to Snook
Haven four times since
it reopened, eating
a hearty lunch with
friends along the wa-
terway is a nice change
of pace.

Snook Haven, which is owned by Sarasota County and
managed by The Venice Pier Group which also owns
Sharky's on the Pier is open again and attracting
hundreds to its events.

Servers Kisha Reynolds, Patty Penrod, Angela Beebe and
Stephanie Draine say they are very happy to be part of the
Snook Haven team. Some employees were brought over from
Sharky's while others were newly hired to work at the Old
Florida-style landmark.

"It's a big change
over the past owners,"
he said. "The pulled
pork is amazing, the
entertainment is great,

and my out-of-town
friends like it. I'm
gonna keep coming



Children line up to eat a
doughnut off a string on a
recent Thursday at Snook
Haven in Venice. Items on the
children's menu start at $3.95.








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She joins Family Health Centers of Southwest Florida, Inc.
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Kerry focused on
Middle East talks

Kerry has been calling and
mailing instructions to a
team of negotiators he left
behind in Israel last week in a
special wing named for slain
Israeli peacemaker Yitzhak
Rabin to continue pressing for
a breakthrough in the Middle
East peace process.
Page 3 -

Solar powered plane
on final leg of flight

The Solar Impulse flew out of
Dulles International Airport a
little before 5 a.m. Saturday
en route to New York City. The
flight plan for the revolutionary
plane takes it past the Statue of
Liberty before landing at New
York's JFK Airport early today.
Page 3 -

Giffords' actions
speak on gun control

The 43-year-old Democrat has
become the face of the fight for
gun control.

Page 5 -

5 key moments in
Zimmerman trial

Prosecutors rested their case
Friday at the end of the second
week of testimony in George
Zimmerman's second-degree
murder trial. Defense attorneys
now have their chance next
week to call witnesses and
introduce testimony.

Page 6 -

2 Koreas talk at
border on stalled
industrial park

The Kaesong industrial zone,
just north of the Demilitarized
Zone dividing the two Koreas,
was the centerpiece of inter-
Korean projects hatched during
a previous era of warming ties.

Page 7 -


he Wire

he re

Egypt gets new leader

CAIRO Egypt's new
president moved to assert his
authority and regain control
of the streets Saturday even
as his Islamist opponents
declared his powers illegiti-
mate and issued blood oaths
to restore Mohammed Morsi,
whose ouster by the military
has led to dueling protests
and pitched street battles

between rival sides.
But underscoring the
sharp divisions
facing the
untested leader,
Adly Mansour,
his office said
it was naming
MANSOUR one of Morsi's
top critics, as
interim prime minister
but later backtracked on

the decision.
Mansour's spokesman
Ahmed el-Musalamani de-
nied that the appointment of
the Nobel Peace laureate was
ever certain. However, report-
ers gathered at the presi-
dential palace were ushered
into a room where they were
told by an official to wait for
the president who would
arrive shortly to announce
ElBaradei's appointment.
A senior opposition official,

Munir Fakhry Abdelnur, told
The Associated Press that the
reversal was because the ul-
traconservative Salafi el-Nour
party objected to ElBaradei's
appointment and mediation
was underway.
Tensions were high as
tens of thousands of Morsi
supporters rallied for a
third day near a mosque in
a Cairo neighborhood that

Landing jetliner crashes

At least two dead, 10 injured at San Francisco Airport

- An Asiana Airlines
flight from Seoul,
South Korea, crashed
while landing at San
Francisco International
Airport on Saturday,
killing at least two
people, injuring dozens
of others and forcing
passengers to jump
down the emergency
inflatable slides to
safety as flames tore
through the plane.
More than 60 people
were also unaccounted
for from among the
307 passengers and
crew aboard the flight,
said San Francisco Fire
Chief Joanne Hayes-
White. It wasn't imme-
diately clear where they
were, but she said they
weren't all presumed
dead at this time.
"This is a work in
progress," she said,
adding the investiga-
tion has been turned
over to the FBI and
that terrorism has been
ruled out. She said at
least 48 people were
initially transported
from the scene to area
The Federal Aviation
Administration said
Flight 214 crashed
while landing before
noon PDT. A video
clip posted to YouTube
showed smoke coming

This aerial photo shows the wreckage of the Asiana Flight 214 airplane after it crashed at the San Francisco
International Airport in San Francisco, Saturday.

This aerial photo shows the scorched wreckage of the Asiana Flight 214 Fire crews work the crash site of Asiana Flight 214 at San Francisco
airplane after it crashed at the San Francisco International Airport in San International Airport in San Francisco, Saturday.
Francisco, Saturday.

30 killed in school attack

in northeast Nigeria

POTISKUM, Nigeria-
Islamic militants at-
tacked a boarding school
before dawn Saturday,
dousing a dormitory
in fuel and lighting it
ablaze as students slept,
survivors said. At least
30 people were killed in
the deadliest attack yet
on schools in Nigeria's

embattled northeast.
Authorities blamed the
violence on Boko Haram,
a radical group whose
name means "Western
education is sacrilege."
The militants have been
behind a series of recent
attacks on schools in the
region, including one in
which gunmen opened
fire on children taking
exams in a classroom.
"We were sleeping when
we heard gunshots. When

I woke up, someone was
pointing a gun at me,"
Musa Hassan, 15, told The
Associated Press of the
assault on Government
Secondary School in
Mamudo village in Yobe
He put his arm up in
defense, and sustained a
gunshot that blew off all
four fingers on his right
hand, the one he uses to


fate unclear
MOSCOW- Edward Snowden has
found supporters in Latin America, in-
cluding three countries who have offered
him asylum. But many obstacles stand in
the way of the fugitive NSA leaker from
leaving a Russian airport chief among
them the power and influence of the
United States.
Because Snowden's U.S. passport
has been revoked, the logistics of him
departing are complicated. Venezuela,

Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

(AP) For many people
gathered to watch July
Fourth fireworks at a
Southern California park,
it took time to realize the
wild chain of explosions
weren't just part of the
But those up close
Thursday night knew
immediately that
something was wrong.
They included Paulina
Mulkern, who had to
shove her 4-year-old
cousin under a lawn
chair as shrapnel came
flying then shielded a
7-year-old cousin with
her body as scorching
debris flew overhead.
"You feel the big old
heat come right over
your back," Mulkern said
Friday, still shaking a day
after the chain reaction
of accidental explosions
at an annual fireworks
show that had been put
on since 1970 in Simi
Valley northwest of Los
Thirty-nine people
ranging in ages from
17 months to 78 years
old were injured. Some

had burns and shrapnel
wounds, and some were
trampled, authorities and
hospital officials said.
The injured included 12
Only three remained
hospitalized Friday night.
One was being treated
by specialists at a burn
center in West Hills, and
two more were in fair
condition at a com-
munity medical center
in SimiValley, hospital
officials said.
Mulkern said she went
into shock after being hit
by a flying piece of debris
that left her with bruises
and red marks on her
back, trembling badly as
she was carried to a road
where rescuers stripped
off most of her clothes
and wrapped her in a
"I was really terrified,"
she said. "Every time
someone launched a
firework it got me into
panic mode."
Cellphone videos
captured a frantic scene
among the crowd of
10,000. Fireworks explod-
ed in big balls of sparks

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S ___ t.L

Police officials investigate a site in Simi Valley, Ca
where an explosion Thursday injured more than t
people at a fireworks display.

close to the ground, and
smoke enveloped the
park grounds. People
screamed and ran. One
mistaken man could be
heard shouting someone
was shooting.
Colleen Schmidt was
watching the show with
guests at her house
across the street when
it slowly became clear
something went ter-
ribly wrong. After a few
fireworks lofted perfectly
in the sky, there was a big
explosion on the ground
and a volley of blasts.

Though a pi
shrapnel create
across the stre
bounced and
nearby trees, S
and her guests
"We had 15(
here and not (
spark hit our h
Police said i
a firework exp
prematurely ii
knocking over
aiming them a
field. Fire inve
however, said

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Maw Lamm
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had not yet determined
a cause.
Police based their
initial statement on

the accounts of wit-
nesses, who said a rack
of fireworks fell over,
said Ventura County Fire
Capt. Mike Lindberry.
Among other key
questions investigators
a-.: -- were trying to answer
was whether the pyro-
technics display was
AP PHOTO set far enough away,
and whether guidelines
lif., Friday needed to be revised to
threee dozen protect spectators.
Regulations require
ece of crowds be kept 70 feet
ed a crater away for every inch of
*et then diameter of the largest
shot over shell.
;chmidt By those standards,
s were the crowd should have
been at least 350 feet
0 people away from the show,
ne single said Ventura County Fire
louse," she Department Deputy
Chief Mike LaPlant.
t appeared Investigators were
loded making sure that
n its mortar, guideline was followed
others and Thursday night, though
across the all of the injuries were at
*stigators, a distance of 350 feet or
later they more, LaPlant said.

Gay marriage ruling already in use in other cases

-When the Supreme
Court struck down part
of an anti-gay marriage
law, Justice Anthony
Kennedy took pains in
his majority opinion to

say the ruling applied
only to legally married
same-sex couples seek-
ing benefits from the
federal government.
But judges and
lawyers representing

same-sex couples are
already using Kennedy's
language and reasoning
in other cases about the
right to marry.
It's a predictable next
step in a long-term,

incremental legal
strategy that is being
used at both the state
and federal levels, and
in state legislatures and
executive mansions
as well as the courts,

to build public and
official acceptance of
gay marriage. Much
the same approach was
used decades ago by
civil rights lawyers fight-
ing state-sanctioned
discrimination; one
decision becomes a
steppingstone to the
In the fight over gay
marriage, Kennedy's
words also figured in
an earlier example. He
insisted in June 2003
that his opinion over-
turning state sodomy
laws had nothing to
do with governments'
recognition of same-sex
marriage. Five months
later, language from his
opinion showed up in
the second paragraph of
a state court ruling that
made Massachusetts the
first state to allow gay
and lesbian couples to
In the June 26 deci-
sion in U.S. v. Windsor,
Kennedy said the
provision denying
federal benefits to
legally married same-
sex couples relegates
those marriages to
second-class status, and
"it humiliates tens of
thousands of children
now being raised by
same-sex couples."
He framed his argu-
ment with reference
to states' "historic and
essential authority
to define the marital
But it doesn't take
too much creativity to
reframe his opinion to
challenge state bans
on same-sex marriage,
said Jon Davidson,
legal director of the gay
rights group Lambda
"It's stigmatizing and
it's harmful to people
and particularly harmful
to children when their
parents' relationship is
treated as inferior by
the government. Those
points are points we
will be making in all of
our marriage cases,"
Davidson said.
Davidson's group is
relying on the invalida-
tion of the Defense of
Marriage Act provision
in a state lawsuit to
force New Jersey to
allow same-sex couples
to wed. In that case,
the new argument is
that the New Jersey
Constitution does not
allow the state to es-
sentially keep same-sex
couples from receiving
federal benefits by
prohibiting them from

Spectators shaken after fireworks injure 39

what occurred during the
entire course of the test.
It's a significant blow
for the ground-based
system of 30 interceptors
in Alaska and California,
which the Government
Accountability Office
estimated would cost
taxpayers $40 billion from
1996 to 2017.


Drug treatment for
cancer is approved
- A new drug has been
approved to battle mantle
cell lymphoma, an ag-
gressive cancer often fatal
because of its resistance
to treatment, after a study
led by a Hackensack
University Medical Center
physician showed it can
stop the progression of
the disease in about a
quarter of the patients.
Revlimid, a drug taken
orally, was granted ap-
proval by the Food and
Drug Administration
last month after a study
led by Dr. Andre Goy
involving 134 patients
showed 26 percent of
patients responded to the
medication. Nine patients
showed a complete re-
mission by the end of the
clinical trial, according to
the FDA.
Before the study, all of
the patients had been
treated with chemother-
apy and their disease had
either never regressed or
had returned, Goy said.
"Patients were heav-
ily pretreated and were
a poor risk," Goy said.
"That's why this is so
important. Many of these
patients had few other
The drug's side effects
caused 76 patients to
interrupt treatment for at
least one dose and caused
19 patients to discon-
tinue treatment. Among
the adverse effects are
decreases in white blood
cells or platelets, anemia,
diarrhea, nausea, rash
and fatigue, according
to National Institutes of

Missile defense
system fails in
$214 million test
Times) -The Pentagon's
Missile Defense Agency
once again missed hitting
its desired target during a
flight test of an interceptor
missile fromVandenberg
Air Force Base, northwest of
Santa Barbara, Calif.
The failure of the
$214 million test Friday
involved a ground-based
defense system, designed
by Boeing Co., to defend
the U.S. from long-range
ballistic missile attacks.
The Missile Defense
Agency now has a testing
record of eight hits out of
16 intercept attempts with
the "hit-to-kill" warheads.
The last successful inter-
cept occurred in December
Intercept testing of the
system was halted in early
2011 after errors resulted
in two failed intercept
tests in 2010 using a newer
interceptor. The technology
wasn't used Friday, but will
be tested next year.
During the test, a
target missile was fired
at 11:30 a.m. PDT from
Kwajalein Atoll in the
Marshall Islands. Five
minutes later, a three-stage
interceptor was launched
from a silo atVandenberg.
After blastoff, the booster
is designed to deploy a kill
vehicle made by Raytheon
Co. to hit the target at a
designated point in space.
The kill vehicle is
designed to lock on and
eliminate high-speed
ballistic missile warheads
in space using nothing
more than the sheer force
of impact, known as a "hit-
to-kill" defense, according
to Raytheon.
The Missile Defense
Agency did not yet know
the cause of test failure. The
agency said it is reviewing

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I I rA You CE I El N@ M I

SThe Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


WIRE Page 3

This May 22 file photo shows the Solar Impulse, piloted by Andre Borschberg, taking flight
at dawn, from Sky Harbor International Airport in Phoenix. The spindly no-fuel plane called
Solar Impulse is scheduled to leave Washington Saturday early in the morning and arrive after
midnight at New York's John F. Kennedy International Airport. It may silently buzz the Statue of
Liberty on the way. The plane started its cross-country journey May 3 from San Francisco.

Solar-powered plane

on final leg of flight to NYC
WASHINGTON (AP) flying the Solar Impulse short distance, it would b
;olar-powered aircraft across the United States, a long flight. The slow-
ed off from a suburban said shortly after the flying aircraft would be
ashington airport before aircraft was in the air. traveling between two of
wn Saturday, embarking He stood on the tarmac, the world's busiest airpol
the final leg of a history- giving an enthusiastic and was required to take
king cross-country thumbs up as the plane off very early in the mor
ght. soared into the morning ing and land very late at
The Solar Impulse flew sky. night when air traffic is a
t of Dulles International The Solar Impulse was minimum.
port a little before 5 a.m. expected to set down in The aircraft, powered
route to NewYork City. New York around 2 a.m. by some 11,000 solar cell
e flight plan for the revo- Weather for the flight, soars to 30,000 feet while
ionary plane takes it past which will take the plane poking along at a top
e Statue of Liberty before over Maryland and speed of 45 mph. The So

landing at NewYorks JFK
Airport early Sunday.
"This is a leg where
everybody is quite moved,"
Bertrand Piccard, one of
two pilots who took turns

Delaware, then up the
coast past Atlantic City,
was expected to be good.
Andre Borschberg was
piloting the final leg.
Despite the relatively




t a



Impulse left San Francisco
in early May and has made
stopovers in Phoenix,
Dallas-FortWorth, St.
Louis, Cincinnati and

Despite overthrow, Kerry

focused on Middle East talks

York Times) -The State
Department unexpectedly
spent Friday deflecting
criticism that Secretary of
State John F Kerry took an
ill-timed Nantucket vaca-
tion as violence erupted
in Egypt, but aides said
his presence in the Middle
East is still being felt in
what has become for
him another home away
from home: The Yitzhak
Rabin Suite of the David
Citadel Hotel, overlooking
Jerusalem's Old City.
Kerry has been calling
and mailing instructions
to a team of negotiators
he left behind in Israel
last week in a special
wing named for the
slain Israeli peacemaker
to continue pressing
for a breakthrough in
the Middle East peace
process, according to U.S.
officials directly monitor-
ing the behind-the-scenes
diplomatic push.
In six months, Kerry
has spent more time
meeting with Israelis and
Palestinians in the region
than his predecessor,
Hillary Clinton, did in
her entire tenure four
trips since March, with a
fifth as early as next week.
Leaders on both sides of
the standoff have said
Kerry is close to bringing
them back to the negotiat-
ing table for the first time
since 2008.
But Kerry's ability to
keep up the momentum is
threatened from multiple
quarters. The overthrow
of the elected president


U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry makes a statement to the
press regarding his meeting with Russian Foreign Minister
Sergey Lavrov on subjects including Syria at the U.S. Embassy
in Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei on July 2.

by the military in Egypt
earlier this week could
once again change the
dynamics of Middle East
negotiations. Egypt was
the first Arab nation to
agree to full diplomatic
relations with the Jewish
state and remains a criti-
cal power in the region.
Meanwhile, the Kerry
camp was sidetracked
by a self-inflicted wound
after a State Department
spokeswoman initially de-
nied that Kerry had been
on a yacht in Nantucket
while Egypt was undergo-
ing its latest revolution.
The spokeswoman on
Friday retracted her
denial, which led to the
image of Kerry on his
yacht getting even more
attention. The criticism
came from predictably
partisan quarters, but still
it was a distraction at a
critical time.
But even with events
large and small sapping

attention from his effort,
observers said they
should not overshadow
Kerry's focus on what
is still for him a dip-
lomatic priority in the
region, bringing Israeli
and Palestinians to the
bargaining table.
"Israel has gone
some distance," said
Ambassador Zalman
Shoval, a two-time for-
mer Israeli ambassador
to the United States who
is now a special envoy
for Israeli Prime Minister
Benjamin Netanyahu.
"Netanyahu has gone out
on a limb on the issue
of two states that has
caused problems in his
coalition. He wouldn't
have done that unless
he really wanted to give
Kerry a chance to move
things forward. Kerry will
probably come back in
a week or two and put
more pressure on the




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Page 4 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

Oil train derails, 1 dead in Quebec town

Quebec (AP) -A train
carrying crude oil
derailed Saturday in
eastern Quebec, sparking
several explosions and
a blaze that destroyed
the center of the town of
Lac-Megantic and killed
at least one person. An
unspecified number of
people were reported
Witnesses said the
eruptions sent local
residents scrambling
through the streets
under the intense heat of
towering fireballs and a
red glow that illuminated
the night sky.
Quebec provincial
police Lt. Michel Brunet
confirmed that one per-
son had died. He refused
to say how many others
might be dead, but said
authorities have been



has traditionally been a
stronghold of Islamists,
chanting angry slogans
against Wednesday's
toppling of the country's
first democratically
elected president by Gen.
Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi. The
general has denied the
military staged a coup,
saying he was acting on
the wishes of millions of
Egyptians protesting the
ex-Islamist leader.
But no major violence


from a jet on the tarmac.
Passengers could be
seen jumping down the
emergency slides.
Television footage
showed the top of the
fuselage was burned
away and the entire tail
was gone. One engine
appeared to have broken
away. Pieces of the tail
were strewn about the
runway. Emergency
responders could be
seen walking inside the
burned-out wreckage.
It wasn't immediately
clear what happened
to the plane as it was
landing, but some eyewit-
nesses said the aircraft
seemed to lose control
and that the tail may have
hit the ground.


write. His life was spared
when the militants moved
on after shooting him.
Hassan recalled how
the gunmen came armed
with jerry cans of fuel
that they used to torch
the school's administra-
tive block and one of the
"They burned the
children alive," he said,
the horror showing in his
wide eyes.
He and teachers at
the morgue said dozens



Nicaragua and Bolivia
have made asylum offers
over the past two days,
but the three countries
haven't indicated they
would help Snowden by
issuing a travel docu-
ment, which he would
need to leave Russia.
The former NSA
systems analyst, who is
charged with violating
U.S. espionage laws, is
believed to be stuck in the
transit area of Moscow's
main international air-
port after arriving June 23
from Hong Kong.
Russia doesn't appear

told "many" people have
been reported missing.
Up to 1,000 people
were forced from their
homes in the middle of
the night in the town,
which is about 155 miles
east of Montreal and
about 10 miles west of
the Maine border.
The derailment caused
several tanker rail cars
to explode in the down-
town core, a popular
area known for its bars
that is often bustling on
summer weekend nights.
Police said the first
explosion tore through
the town shortly after
1 a.m.
The fire spread to a
number of homes in the
lakeside town of 6,000
people, and witnesses
said the flames shot up
higher than the steeple
on a nearby church.

was reported Saturday as
all sides regrouped after
a night of fierce clashes
between Morsi's support-
ers and opponents that
turned downtown Cairo
into a battlefield.
Setting up another
showdown, the youth
opposition group behind
the series of mass protests
that led to Morsi's ouster
called on Egyptians to
take to the streets on
Sunday to show support
for the new order.
Mansour, 67, the
former chief justice of
the country's constitu-
tional court who was

Smoke rises from railway cars that were carrying cru
after derailing in downtown Lac-Megantic, Quebec, C

Flames and billowing
black smoke could be
seen more than 12 hours
after the derailment,
which involved a 73-car
"When you see the
center of your town
almost destroyed, you'll

installed by the military
as an interim leader,
met earlier Saturday
with el-Sissi and Interior
Minister Mohammed
Ibrahim, who is in charge
of the police. He also met
separately with the three
young leaders of Tamarod,
or Rebel, which organized
the massive opposition
protests that began June
30, the anniversary of
Morsi's inauguration.
Morsi's Muslim
Brotherhood, meanwhile,
has promised to boycott
the political process,
saying the military ma-
neuver was a coup that

understand tha
asking ourselves
are going to get
this event," an e
Mayor Colette R
Laroche told a t
news briefing.
The cause of 1
derailment was

immediately known.
Dozens of residents
gathered hours after
the explosion at the
edge of a wide security
Perimeter and many
feared the worst. About
a kilometer (0.6 miles)
down the town's main
Street, flames danced
around a railway tanker
that sat at the edge of
*the road.
"On a beautiful
AP PHOTO evening like this with
de oil the bar, there were a lot
Canada, of people there," said
Bernard Demers, who
owns a restaurant near
t we're the blast site. "It was
s how we a big explosion. It's a
through catastrophe. It's terrible
emotional for the population."
toy- Demers, who fled his
televised home, said the explo-
sion was "like an atomic
the bomb. It was very hot....
not Everybody was afraid."

overturned a democrati-
cally elected government.
Morsi, a U.S.-trained
engineer who was widely
accused by critics of
monopolizing power for
himself and his Muslim
Brotherhood as well as
his failure to implement
democratic and eco-
nomic reforms, remained
under detention in an
undisclosed location.
The 2011 uprising
that ousted autocrat
Hosni Mubarak opened
the way for the po-
litical rise of the Muslim
Brotherhood, which was
long under suppression

by Mubarak's Western-
backed regime, and
Morsi was elected last
year by a narrow margin.
The fundamental-
ist movement swiftly
rejected earlier news of
ElBaradei's appointment,
calling the 71-year-old
former U.N. nuclear
negotiator a remnant of
Mubarak's regime.
The Brotherhood has
promised to boycott
the political process,
saying the military
maneuver was a coup
that overturned a
democratically elected

The wreckage of Asiana Flight 214 sits where the plane crashed at San Francisco International Airport in San Francisco, Saturday.

Stephanie Turner saw
the plane going down and
the rescue slides deploy,
but returned to her hotel
room before seeing any
passengers get off the
jet, she told ABC News.
Turner said when she first
saw the flight she noticed
right away that the angle
of its approach seemed
"I mean we were sure
that we had just seen a

of children from the
1,200-student school
escaped into the bush,
but have not been seen
On Saturday, at the
morgue of Potiskum
General Hospital, a few
miles from the scene
of the attack, parents
screamed in anguish as
they attempted to identify
the victims, many charred
beyond recognition.
Some parents don't know
if their children survived
or died.
Farmer Malam
Abdullahi found the
bodies of two of his sons,
a 10-year-old shot in the

willing to help him leave
the airport, with Kremlin
spokesman Alexei Pavlov
saying Saturday the
issue of Snowden's travel
documents is "not our
business." On Monday,
President Vladimir Putin
said Snowden would be
offered asylum in Russia
if he stopped leaking U.S.
secrets. Snowden then
withdrew his Russian
asylum bid, a Russian
official said.
While President Barack
Obama has publicly
displayed a relaxed at-
titude toward Snowden's
movements, saying last
month that he wouldn't
be "scrambling jets"
to capture him, other
senior U.S. officials have

lot of people die. It was
awful," she said. "And it
looked like the plane had
completely broken apart.
There were flames and
smoke just billowing."
Kate Belding was
out jogging just before
11:30 a.m. on a path
across the water from the
airport when she noticed
the plane approaching
the runway in a way that
"just didn't look like it was

back as he apparently
tried to run away, and a
12-year-old shot in the
"The gunmen are
attacking schools and
there is no protection
for students despite all
the soldiers," he said as
he wept over the two
corpses. He said he is
withdrawing his three
remaining sons from
another school.
Islamic militants from
Boko Haram and break-
away groups have killed
more than 1,600 civilians
in suicide bombings
and other attacks since
2010, according to an

used unusually harsh
language that they want
him back.
White House spokes-
man Jay Carney said China
had "unquestionably"
damaged its relationship
withWashington for not
returning Snowden, who
recently turned 30, from
semi-autonomous Hong
Kong while he was still
"The Chinese have em-
phasized the importance
of building mutual trust,"
Carney said last month.
"We think that they have
dealt that effort a serious
setback. If we cannot
count on them to honor
their legal extradition
obligations, then there is
a problem."

coming in quite right."
"Then all of a sudden
I saw what looked like
a cloud of dirt puffing
up and then there was
a big bang and it kind
of looked like the plane
maybe bounced (as it
neared the ground)," she
said. "I couldn't really tell
what happened, but you
saw the wings going up
and (in) a weird angle."
"Not like it was

Associated Press count.
President Goodluck
Jonathan declared a state
of emergency May 14 and
deployed thousands of
troops to halt the insur-
gency, acknowledging
that militants had taken
control of some towns
and villages.
Saturday's attack killed
29 students and English
teacher Mohammed
Musa, who was shot in
the chest, according to
another teacher, Ibrahim
Abdu. Police officers who
arrived after the gunmen
left and transported the
bodies to the hospital
confirmed at least 30

China may be reluctant
to further complicate its
relationship with the U.S.
by allowing Snowden
back in Hong Kong, even
if only as a transfer point
to Latin America.
Snowden has asked
for asylum in more
than 20 countries and
many have turned
him down. WikiLeaks,
which has been helping
Snowden, said Friday he
had submitted asylum
applications to six new
countries, which the
secret-spilling website
declined to identify
"due to attempted U.S.
The asylum offers from
Venezuela, Nicaragua
and Bolivia came after

cartwheeling," she said,
but rather as though the
wings were almost sway-
ing from side to side.
DougYakel, a spokes-
man for the airport, said
he did not yet know
how many passengers
were aboard the flight.
"We also don't have any
information at this time
to the status of those pas-
sengers," he said at a brief
news conference.

people were killed.
Boko Haram, whose
stronghold is about 145
miles away in Maiduguri
city, capital of neighbor-
ing Bomo state, has been
behind scores of attacks on
schools in the past year.
On Thursday, gunmen
went to the home of a
primary school headmas-
ter and gunned down his
entire family. Witnesses
said they attacked at
7 a.m. as the owner of the
private Godiya Nursery
and Primary School was
preparing to leave his
home in the town of Biu,
about 110 miles from

leftist South American
leaders gathered to
denounce the rerouting
of Bolivian President
Evo Morales' plane over
Europe amid reports that
the fugitive American
was aboard.
Spain says it had
been warned along
with other European
countries that Snowden
was aboard the Bolivian
presidential plane, an
acknowledgement the
manhunt for the fugitive
leaker had something
to do with the plane's
unexpected diversion
to Austria. It is unclear
whether Washington
warned Madrid about
the Bolivian president's


Today is Sunday, July 7, the
188th day of 2013. There are 177
days left in the year.
Today in history
On July 7,1846, U.S. annexa-
tion of California was proclaimed
at Monterey after the surrender
of a Mexican garrison.
On this date
In 1865, four people were
hanged in Washington, D.C.,
for conspiring with John Wilkes
Booth to assassinate President
Abraham Lincoln.
In 1898, the United States
annexed Hawaii.
In 1919, the first Transconti-
nental Motor Convoy, in which a
U.S. Army convoy of motorized
vehicles crossed the United
States, departed Washington,
D.C. (The trip ended in San Fran-
cisco on September 6, 1919.)
In 1937, the Second Sino-
Japanese War erupted into
full-scale conflict as Imperial
Japanese forces attacked the
Marco Polo Bridge in Beijing.
In 1941, U.S. forces took up
positions in Iceland, Trinidad
and British Guiana to forestall
any Nazi invasion, even though
the United States had not yet
entered the Second World War.
In 1952, the Republican
National Convention, which
nominated Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower for president and Sen.
Richard Nixon for vice president,
opened in Chicago.
In 1963, a Navy jet fighter
from Willow Grove Naval Air
Station in Pennsylvania crashed
into a picnic area, killing seven
people; the pilot, who ejected,
In 1981, President Ronald
Reagan announced he was
nominating Arizona Judge
Sandra Day O'Connor to become
the first female justice on the
U.S. Supreme Court.
In 1987, Lt. Col. Oliver North
began his long-awaited public
testimony at the Iran-Contra
hearing, telling Congress that he
had "never carried out a single
act, not one' without authoriza-
Today's birthdays
Musician-conductor Doc
Severinsen is 86. Pulitzer
Prize-winning author David
McCullough is 80. Rock star
Ringo Starr is 73. Singer-
musician Warren Entner (The
Grass Roots) is 70. Country singer
Linda Williams is 66. Actress
Shelley Duvall is 64. Singer-
songwriter Vonda Shepard is
50. Actress Amy Carlson is 45.
Actress Cree Summer is 44.
Actress Robin Weigert is 44.
Actress Kirsten Vangsness is 41.
Actor Troy Garity is 40. Actress
Berenice Bejo is 37. Actor
Hamish Linklater is 37. Olympic
silver and bronze medal figure
skater Michelle Kwan is 33.
Country singer Gabbie Nolen is
31. Actor Ross Malinger is 29.

Surprise! Python
slithers from car
after wreck
Deputies in western
Kentucky received an
odd surprise while
investigating a wreck -
a python slithered from
the vehicle.
McCracken County
SheriffJon Hayden told
The Paducah Sun the
6-foot-long python
startled deputies, fire-
fighters and EMS work-
ers early Wednesday
The snake left a
vehicle driven by
21-year-old Taylor
Griffith of Kevil after it
crashed into a mailbox
off Ky. 286. The car went
into a ditch and flipped
over on the roof. That's
when the snake made its
Griffith was cited to
court for operating a
motor vehicle under

the influence, failure to
maintain required insur-
ance and third-degree
criminal mischief for
damage to the mailbox.
She was treated and
released from Baptist
Health Paducah.
There was no word on
whether the snake was

On tour, Giffords' actions speak on gun control


WIRE Page 5

DOVER, N.H. (AP) -
Thirty months after she
was shot through the
head, former Arizona
Gabrielle Giffords sits
in a New Hampshire
restaurant facing parents
of children killed in the
nation's latest school
They are here to talk
political strategy, but
Giffords doesn't say
much. She doesn't have
The 43-year-old
Democrat has become
the face of the fight for
gun control a woman
now known as much for
her actions as her words
as she recovers from a
2011 attack that forever
changed her life and
ended six others. Giffords
has already traveled
more than 8,000 miles
this week, her husband,
retired astronaut Mark
Kelly, at her side, encour-
aging political leaders
from Alaska to Maine
to have the courage to
defy the National Rifle
"I don't think any of us
thought this was going to
be easy," Kelly tells three
parents of children killed
in the Newton, Conn.,

school shootings, with
Giffords next to him,
nodding her agreement.
"This is not going to be
a quick fix. But we're
The couple is in the
midst of a seven-state-
in-seven-day tour across
America, meeting with
allies and opponents
alike to generate mo-
mentum for federal
legislation that would ex-
pand background checks
on gun purchases. It's a
scaled-back version of a
broad legislative package
to ban assault weapons
and high-capacity
magazines proposed
in the aftermath of the
Newtown shooting ram-
page that left 20 children
dead. It was defeated in
the Senate in April and
has stalled in a divided
Congress now preparing
for its summer recess.
Giffords' cross-country
trek is the centerpiece of
a summertime campaign
designed to pressure
elected officials in their
own backyards. At the
same time, her recently
formed super PAC and
related nonprofit group
have ambitious plans
to expand their political
clout through the 2014

In this photo taken Friday, former Arizona Rep. Gabrielle Giffords greets Jackie Barden
mother of a Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting victim Daniel Barden, as local su
Mary Ann Sosnoff, center, looks on at the Orchard Street Chop Shop in Dover, N.H.

midterm elections and
beyond. Organizers
say that the group,
known as Americans for
Responsible Solutions, is
expected to raise at least
$20 million to fuel paid
television ads and politi-
cal activities to coincide
with the next election,
the next gun control

vote or both.
So far, New York
City Mayor Michael
Bloomberg has bank-
rolled much of the
campaign to expand
background checks
through his own organi-
zation, Mayors Against
Illegal Guns, pouring
more than $12 million

into advertising

with voters in traditional
Sgun-owning states whose
leaders have been largely
S reluctant to support
expanded background
checks in the face of NRA
And they are shooting
guns to help make their
Kelly, a former Navy
pilot whose parents
were police officers,
purchased a new rifle -
he said it was his sixth
or seventh gun at the
SVillage Gun Shop in New
Hampshire's north coun-
try on Friday. He waited
less than five minutes for
a background check and
later tested his Savage
.30-06 bolt-action rifle at
a nearby shooting range.
AP PHOTO Giffords joined him at a
Nevada shooting range
i, right, earlier in the week, firing
pporter a gun for the first time
since a mentally ill man
took aim at her and
designed opened fire in a Tucson,

to pressure lawmakers
in places like New
Hampshire, Arizona and
But this week, Giffords
and Kelly are playing a
more personal role. They
are eating pie, sharing
hugs and having frank
conversations to connect

Ariz., shopping center as
she met with constitu-
ents. Jared Lee Loughner,
24, was sentenced in
November to seven
consecutive life sen-
tences, plus 140 years,
after he pleaded guilty to
19 federal charges in the

Crime comes back as a political issue

DENVER (AP) -The ad
seems like an artifact from
an earlier political era a
grainy mug shot of a con-
victed murderer, flashing
police lights, a recording
of a panicked 911 call and
then a question about
Colorado's Democratic
governor, up for re-elec-
tion next year: "How can
we protect our families
when Gov. Hickenlooper
allows a cold-blooded
killer to escape justice?"
The online spot from
the Colorado Republican
Party appeared only
hours after Gov. John
Hickenlooper in May
indefinitely suspended the
death sentence of Nathan
Dunlap, who killed four
people in 1993 and was
scheduled to be executed
in August. The governor
cited problems with the
concept and application
of the death penalty.
Eclipsed by economic
issues and other social
concerns, crime is slowly
re-emerging as a cam-
paign issue.

From the 1960s to the
early 1990s, Republicans
hammered Democrats
on crime for focusing
too much on rehabilita-
tion and not enough on
punishment and impris-
onment. That changed as
crime rates plunged in the
1990s and Arkansas Gov.
Bill Clinton
by being an
avid death
S supporter,
his 1992
HICKENLOOPER presidential
campaign to preside over
an execution.
Now increasing num-
bers of states are turning
away from mandatory
prison sentences and
embracing rehabilitation
programs to thin out
inmate populations and
save taxpayer money. The
shift has been particularly
pronounced in con-
servative, Republican-
dominated states like

Georgia, Texas and South
That growing con-
sensus is facing its first
test in two political
bellwether states where
demographics have
pushed Republicans into
a political corner.
In Colorado,
Republican Rep. Mike
Coffman held his seat last
year partly by attacking
his challenger for failing
to support a proposed
state law to take DNA
samples from people
arrested on suspicion of
committing felonies, and
the GOP is hoping crime
issues will help them
unseat Hickenlooper
and win back control of
the state legislature in
2014. They have attacked
Democrats for rejecting
legislation to impose
mandatory sentences of
25 years to life on sex of-
fenders, and for passing a
law limiting prosecutors'
ability to charge juveniles
as adults. GOP leaders
are trying to persuade the

district attorney whose
office prosecuted Dunlap
to run for governor.
Republicans say they
have no shortage of issues
to run on in Colorado.
But one, they say, stands
out for its potency.
"Crime, justice,
law and order, public
safety resonate in a more
personal way than a
chart and graph of GDP
growth," said Ryan Call,
chairman of the Colorado
Republican Party.
In California, which
has conducted the most
ambitious criminal
justice overhaul in the
nation, Republicans are
targeting Gov. Jerry Brown
and legislative Democrats
over the state's policy that
sends lower-level offend-
ers to local jails rather
than state prisons. The
law went into full effect
in late 2011, but already
there have been several
highly publicized cases
of convicts released from
prison committing crimes
like rape and murder.

Europe targets

Google over privacy

(Washington Post) -
Google is facing increased
pressure over its privacy
policies, as British regula-
tors ordered the tech giant
Friday to give users more
insight into how the
information it collects on
them is used.
European regulators
have become more critical
of Google's business
practices in the past year,
including French and
Spanish authorities who
say Google's policies do
not comply with their
data protection rules.
Privacy advocates say that
questions about how U.S.
firms protect European
data will only become
more pointed in the wake
of revelations about a
National Security Agency
surveillance program,
PRISM, that targets foreign
data on the servers of U.S.
The surveillance pro-
gram "combined with the
ongoing investigation of

Credit cards with travel rewards really pay off

Many credit cards let
you earn travel rewards.
The ones I like best give
you more flexibility in
your choice of rewards.
These cards allow you
to accrue points then
redeem them with
multiple airlines, so you
have more options when
it comes time to cash in
points or miles.
One of my favorite
programs is American
Express Membership
Rewards with the
Platinum Card. With
Membership Rewards,
you can pay for all or
part of your tickets
with points by book-
ing through American
Express Travel, so you
can fly with almost any
airline. You can also
pay with points when
booking hotels, vacation
packages and cruises.
You also have the
option of transferring
your points into your
frequent-flier program
with some airlines.
I have an American
Express Platinum Card,
and while the annual fee
of $450 is not cheap, the
benefits are worth it for
me. You can get entrance
into the airport clubs of

American, Delta and US
Airways, plus member-
ship in Priority Pass,
which offers entrance to
more than 600 lounges
worldwide. The airport
club memberships cost
between $450 and $500
per club, so this benefit
has a value of close to
$1,500 for the three
airline clubs.
You'll also get a $200
annual credit for airline
fees. You can also get a
buy-one, get-one-free in
business class on some
international routes.
Those fares are a big
chunk of change, but
can be well worth it for
a business traveler who
purchases business-class
If you have a second-
ary card for a spouse,
the spouse can also get
free entrance into the
American, Delta and US
Airways airport clubs.
The secondary card costs
$175 per year, but mem-
bership for these three
clubs would cost close to
$2,500 for both of you.
American Express also
offers other cards like
the Green Card, which
has a cheaper annual
fee of $95 that is waived
for the first year. You still
earn one point per dollar

spent on most purchases,
but you do not get all of
the perks that come with
the Platinum card. The
two American Express
cards mentioned above
are charge cards, not
credit cards, so they
must be paid in full each
American Express
was the pioneer on
points that can be used
with multiple airlines.
Now other cards have
come along with similar
structures. Capital One,
Chase Sapphire and
BankAmericard Travel
Rewards have lower
annual fees and fewer
perks. One nice thing
about these four cards
is that they don't charge
foreign transaction fees.
If you've got good
credit, you can get the
Capital One Venture
Rewards card, which
gives you two miles per
dollar spent. You can re-
deem miles for travel on
any airline, miles don't
expire and you don't have
to worry about blackout
dates. The annual fee is
$59 and is waived for
the first year. Visit
The Chase Sapphire
Preferred card offers
a very nice sign-up

bonus of 40,000 points
when you spend at least
$3,000 in the first three
months. This is worth
about $500 in airfare.
You earn two points per
dollar spent on travel
and dining and one point
on other purchases.
You'll save 20 percent off
travel when you redeem
points for airfare, hotel,
car rentals and cruises
with the Chase Ultimate
Rewards program. You'll
also receive a 7 percent
dividend at the end of
the year. The annual
fee is $95 and is waived
for the first year. Visit
BankAmericard Travel
Rewards offers 1.5 points
per dollar spent on
everything, and it has no
annual fee. You'll earn a
bonus of 10,000 points if
you spend at least $500
in the first 90 days. You
can book travel however
you choose, then visit the
Travel Rewards website
to redeem points for a
statement credit on your
account. You can even
pay for your baggage
fees. Visit bankofamerica.
What I like about
these programs is that
it can be much easier

to get award travel. If
you've ever tried to
book a frequent-flier
seat, it can be difficult
to find seats for 25,000
points or miles and it
could cost you 50,000
points or miles for a
coach-class ticket. With
the programs above,
you don't have blackout
dates, and if the airfare
is available for $250,
it won't cost me more
than 25,000 points.




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Google's business prac-
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a tsunami of privacy
enforcement," said Marc
Rotenberg, executive
director of the advocacy
group Electronic Privacy
Information Center.
Britain's Information
Commissioner's Office
(ICO), which has been
less aggressive than other
European regulators, has
taken multiple steps
against Google since the
disclosure of PRISM,
including demanding last
month that the firm delete
any remaining data inad-
vertently collected for its
Google StreetView map-
ping service. On Friday, it
followed that order with a
second, broader, mandate
that Google amend its
privacy policy by Sept. 20.

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The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

5 key moments from week at Zimmerman trial

Prosecutors rested their
case Friday at the end
of the second week of
testimony in George
Zimmerman's second-
degree murder trial.
Defense attorneys now
have their chance next
week to call witnesses
and introduce testimony.
They called their first two
witnesses late Friday.
Zimmerman is
pleading not guilty to
second-degree murder.
He has said he fatally
shot 17-year-old Trayvon
Martin in February 2012
in self-defense during
a struggle at the town-
home complex where
Zimmerman lived and
Martin was visiting. The
case has raised issues
of profiling, gun control
and equal justice under
the law.
Here are five key
moments from the past

State rests
After presenting more
than three dozen wit-
nesses over two weeks,
prosecutors rested their

case Friday. They called
as witnesses police inves-
tigators, Martin's mother
and brother, medical ex-
aminers, neighbors who
heard the struggle, and a
friend of Martin who was
the last person to talk to
him by telephone before
his confrontation with
Zimmerman. As is typical
after the prosecution
rests, the defense asked
Judge Debra Nelson to
acquit Zimmerman,
claiming prosecutors'
didn't prove their case.
The judge denied the

Battle of moms
Zimmerman's mother
and Martin's mother
each testified Friday
that it was her son who
can be heard screaming
for help on a 911 call.
Both women, testifying
at separate times, were
expressionless as the 911
call was played in the
courtroom. Identifying
the voice could be
critical in helping the
jury determine who the
aggressor was during the

In a Friday file pool photo, Volusia and Seminole County associate medical examiner Shiping Bao,
M.D., testifies during George Zimmerman's trial in Seminole circuit court, in Sanford, Fla.

Martin's death
Associate Medical
Examiner Shiping Bao
told jurors Friday that
Martin was alive from
one to 10 minutes after
he was shot in the heart
by Zimmerman. Later,
he conceded that his
testimony was different
from a deposition he

gave last year in which
he said the teen lived
one to three minutes
after the gunshot.
During a prickly cross-
examination, Bao said it
was possible Martin may
have been able to move
after being shot. That
is important because
Martin's arms are
positioned differently

in a photo than the way
Zimmerman described
them being after he fired
the shot.

Detectives words
Called as a prosecu-
tion witness, Sanford
Police investigator Chris
Serino testified he found
Zimmerman credible

in his description of his
fight with Martin. But
the judge ordered jurors
to ignore his opinion,
granting a prosecu-
tion request to toss the
statement because it
is improper for one
witness to testify about
the credibility of another

Ice cream photo
An Instagram photo
posted by defense
attorney Don West's
daughter became the
subject of a prosecution
motion for an inquiry.
Prosecutors say the
photo showing West
eating ice cream with
his daughters was
posted after his tense
cross-examination with
prosecution witness
Rachel Jeantel last
week. The caption
read, "We beat stupid-
ity celebration cones."
West says the ice cream
photo was taken a day
before Jeantel testified
and has nothing to do
with her testimony. He
called the prosecution's
motion "irresponsible."

(AP) A pair of biolo-
gists nervously kept an
eye on an 8-foot alligator
just a few feet away as
they pilfered eggs from
her nest along the edge
of Spring Garden Lake
near DeLeon Springs.
"Welcome to fieldwork,"
joked an internationally
known researcher as a

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group of about 15 biolo-
gists fanned out across
Spring Garden Lake and
nearby waterways in the
Lake Woodruff system
searching for alligator
eggs. The eggs con-
tributed by sometimes
less-than-willing alliga-
tors will be studied
worldwide for informa-
tion on genetics, envi-
ronmental contaminants
and human health.
Louis Guillette, a pro-
fessor of obstetrics and
gynecology and director
of marine biomedicine
and environmental
sciences at the Medical
University of South
Carolina, has researched
alligators in the Lake
Woodruff National
Wildlife Refuge and Lake
Apopka for 25 years.

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When he started,
they were doing mostly
"simple biology." Today,
tissue and genetic
samples from the eggs
are analyzed and com-
pared using the latest
techniques in genetic
research and molecular
biology. Guillette said
samples from the eggs
collected last week are
headed to laboratories
in Japan and France
and will be studied
by at least eight Ph.D.
students and several
post-doctoral fellows.
"If we are going to
do this work we have
to learn everything we
can," said Guillette. They
look at basic biology,
but also eco-technology,
trying to understand
environmental contami-
nants and how those
contaminants might lead
to birth defects in alliga-
tors, and humans.
But first the biologists
and researchers have to

get the eggs. And that's
no easy feat.
The work is at once
hot and messy, thrilling
and beautiful.
Nests aren't always
easy to find amidst a
sea of rose mallow and
spartina growing along
the water.
Allan Woodward,
the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission's alligator
and reptile research
program leader, said
the annual permits are
granted to Guillette
based on the importance
of the research collected
from the eggs.
"The research that
Dr. Guillette is doing is
important for us to un-
derstand more about the
effects of contaminants
on alligator endocrine
systems," Woodward said.
"It helps us understand
populations, why they
grow and what sorts of
things cause problems."


Police: Celebratory
gunfire strikes
man, home
- Police in St. Petersburg
say the stray bullet that
injured a 38-year-old man
likely came from a Fourth
of July celebration.
The Tampa Bay Times
reports the bullet fell
from the sky and hit
Robert Anthony Turner
Thursday about 10 p.m.
Turner was taken to
Bayfront Medical Center
with cuts on his neck and
right eyebrow. His injuries
were not life-threatening.
Three miles away,
another bullet went
through the ceiling of a
St. Petersburg home and
wound up lodged in a
bamboo table.

3 men charged
in theft of
chicken statue
men in north Florida
have been charged with
the theft of a giant purple
chicken statue.
The Florida Times-
Union reports the
men took the 9-foot,
600-pound aluminum
chicken from a home
in Putnam County on
Tuesday. They hooked it
to a Chevrolet truck and
dragged it a mile down

the road. The owner of the
bird told deputies he saw
one of the thieves mount
the bird and ride it.
The men then un-
hooked the statue and
fled. Detectives located
them the next day.
All three suspects are
between the ages of 18
and 21 and have been
charged with grand theft.
The chicken has been
returned to its rightful
owner, but suffered a
lacerated leg, cracked
claw and scarring on its
side from the ordeal.

County seeks
safer roads
Hillsborough County
is trying to make some
of the area's most dan-
gerous road segments
safer for pedestrians and
bicyclists this summer.
According to the
Tampa Tribune, the
county's public works
department is using
$8.5 million to work on
eight of the most dan-
gerous road segments
outside the city limits of
Tampa, Plant City and
Temple Terrace.
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of the nation's most
dangerous metro areas
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The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


SThe Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


WIRE Page 7

2 Koreas talk at border on stalled industrial park

SEOUL, South Korea
(AP) Delegates from
North and South Korea
held talks Saturday
on restarting a stalled
joint factory park that
had been a symbol of
cooperation between the
bitter rivals, but there was
no word on whether any
significant progress had
been made as discussions
went into the night.
The Kaesong industrial
zone, just north of the
Demilitarized Zone divid-
ing the two Koreas, was
the centerpiece of inter-
Korean projects hatched
during a previous era of
warming ties. But it was
closed in April as tensions
rose between the rivals
when South Korea held
military exercises with
U.S. troops not far from
the border. North Korea
pulled its 53,000 workers
out of the industrial park,
and South Korea then

ordered its managers to
leave as well, against their
from the two sides met
Saturday in the truce
village of Panmunjom
inside the DMZ for
working-level talks. A
delegate from South
Korea's Unification
Ministry, which is in
charge of relations with
the North, said before
leaving Seoul that the
sides would discuss
retrieving products that
the South Korean man-
agers left behind at the
complex and inspecting
the facilities. They also
agreed to discuss restart-
ing work at the park.
The talks started just
before noon, and were
still going on Saturday
South Korean business-
man Han Jae-kwon, presi-
dent of an emergency

As the park remained
shuttered, South Korean
businesses that operated
in Kaesong sought res-
cue funds from the gov-
ernment. Some South
Korean businesspeople
who were forced to leave
their Kaesong factories
behind sent a message
to government officials
near the border city of
Paju as they headed to
the talks Saturday, hold-
ing placards that read
"We want to work."
The closure meant a
loss of salary for tens
AP PHOTO of thousands of North

Suh Ho, the head of South Korea's working-level delegation, left, shakes hands Saturday with his
North Korean counterpart Park Chol Su during their meeting at Tongilgak in the North Korean
side of Panmunjom which has separated the two Koreas since the Korean War.

committee for restarting
the park, said he was
watching for news on the
talks' results at his home
in the southern city of
"I hope they could

narrow their differences,"
he said.
The park, which
brought together North
Korean labor and South
Korean capital, resulted
in nearly $2 billion a

year in cross-border
trade before its shut-
down. It was the last
remaining joint project
between the two Koreas
as relations soured over
the past five years.

Korean workers em-
ployed in factories run
by 123 South Korean
companies, and a loss
of goods and orders for
business managers who
relied on Kaesong to
churn out everything
from shoes and watches
to cables and electrical

Goering's train-set village among Nazi-era relics in depot

BERLIN (Bloomberg) -
The miniature half-tim-
bered houses are crafted
by hand and decorated
with wreaths. Tiny figures
lean out of the windows,
among them a man in
uniform with a swastika
armband giving a "Heil
Hitler" salute.
One shoebox-sized
building has a row of
shops; another is lined
with balconies and
flower boxes. They may
have been part of a
model railway set owned
by Hermann Goering,
Adolf Hitler's right-hand
man in the Nazi party
and commander-in-
chief of the Luftwaffe.
He owned two train sets
together covering 4,305
square feet at his country
"We can date these
houses from between
1933 and 1945," says
Frank Beseke, a legal
specialist working for the
German government.
"We have a lot of other
things that belonged to
Goering, which suggests
these may well have
come from Carinhall
too," he says, referring
to the Reichsmarschall's
home north of Berlin.
Today, they sit on a
shelf in a government
depot in Berlin, where
Angelika Enderlein, an
art historian employed
by the government, is re-
searching the ownership
of a trove of unclaimed
paintings, sculptures and
other items. Some were
plundered from Jewish
families; some belonged


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Erick strengthened to a
hurricane off of southern
Mexico Saturday, threaten-
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it skirts the country's Pacific
The presence of the
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the closure of the seaport
of Manzanillo, Mexico's
biggest container port.
The U.S. National
Hurricane Center in
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hurricane as its maximum
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around 80 mph.
The hurricane was
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states of Guerrero, Colima
and Jalisco. A hurricane
watch was declared for
Punta San Telmo to Cabo
Corrientes, and a tropical
storm warning was in effect
from Zihuatanejo westward
to Cabo Corrientes.

to Nazi leaders.
Thousands of treasures
were discovered in mines,
caves, palaces and depots
and assembled at a col-
lecting point in Munich
by the U.S. and British
Monuments, Fine Arts
and Archives unit.
"It would have been
helpful if the Allies had
given us more informa-
tion," Enderlein smiles,
holding up two blue
index cards documenting
the model houses. They
are blank on the back,
giving no clue of the
previous owners.
A morphine addict
who kept pet lions,
jangled emeralds like
small change in his
pockets and built up a
huge stash of stolen art,
Goering also loved toys.
Photos show him
displaying his train sets
to houseguests including
Hitler and the Hungarian
leader Miklos Horthy in
the attic and basement of
After moving his
collection to Bavaria,
Goering ordered
Carinhall to be dyna-
mited to prevent it falling
into Soviet hands. The
fate of the model trains
is unknown, Enderlein
The intriguingly
named Federal Office
for Central Services and
Unresolved Property
Issues, where Enderlein
and Beseke work, is
based in the still-shabby
eastern Berlin district of
Its tasks include

handling claims for com-
pensation and restitution
from victims of Nazi theft,
and for those expropri-
ated by the communist
East German regime.
The office also
inherited about 2,300
unclaimed paintings,
graphics, sculptures
and artifacts, along
with 10,000 coins and
books from the Allied
depots at the end of
World War II.
Enderlein says the
provenance of about
1,900 artworks has so
far been investigated.
Forty-one have been
restituted to heirs. Most
of the rest are on loan to
German museums and
are searchable online.
Enderlein recounts
successes, often the
result of serendipity. A
16th-century walnut table
was returned in 2009
to the heirs of a Jewish
telephone maker perse-
cuted by the Nazis after a
researcher spotted it in a
1943 auction catalog.
"Now at the end, we
are left with the difficult
cases," Enderlein says.
"In the case of coins,
medallions and books,
we are not hopeful."
Some other items will
remain unclaimed. Two
sideboards at the back
of the depot belonged
to the Reichskanzlei in
Berchtesgaden, Bavaria,
Hitler's second seat of
government, Enderlein
The office also needs
to be wary of collectors
with Nazi sympathies

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who would value the
items as relics of the
regime, Enderlein says.
"In the case of a carpet
with Nazi symbols on
it, then of course we
wouldn't sell it," she
says. "We had one like
that: It went to the
German Historical
Museum in Berlin."
A bronze copy of the
Uffizi Venus Medici
adorns the foyer of the
Federal Office. This one
has an unhealthy green-
ish tinge thanks to its
watery history.
It stood in the ceremo-
nial hall of Goering's
Carinhall estate. Beseke
speculates that Goering
ran out of space when

her from Soviet troops.
The East German
authorities left her
undisturbed. It was only
in 1990, 45 years after
her disappearance, that
she was hauled to the

surface. She has been
restored and given a
limestone pedestal.
"We left the green
patina to recall her un-
derwater past," Beseke

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iPage 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


Isolated PM. Storms

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature'

:2V l
2;. 1 1/1 ,2


Isolated PM. Rain

Scattered Storms
Scattered PM. Storms

Scattered M. Storms
Scattered PM. Storms

Scattered PM. Storms

920/720 920/71 900/ 720 88 /730 89 / 730
40% chance of rain 30% chance of rain 60% chance of rain 60% chance of rain 60% chance of rain

Today Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft.Myers 92/74 storms afternoon

Sarasota 92/76 storms afternoon


The Sun Rise Set
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4p.m. 6p.m. Theun Rse
The higher the UV Index" number, Today 6:40 a.m. 8:26 p.m.
the heater theneed for eye and skin protection. 02 Low; Monday 6:41 a.m. 8:26 p.m.
3-5 Moderate; 67 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. The Moon Rise Set
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive Today 60 am 76 p
AccuWeathercom composite of effective temperature day 6:10 a.m. 7:56 p.m.
based on eight weather factors. Monday 7:01 a.m. 8:38 p.m.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday E
29 50 1 08u
P Iff I ..Jul 8 Jul 15 Jul 22 Jul 29
0 50 100150200 300 500

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

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees absent
Weeds **.;*,
Molds NA
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 910/750
Normal High/Low 92/740
Record High 970 (1981)
Record Low 690 (1994)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.30"
Month to date 3.01"
Normal month to date 1.80"
Yearto date 23.86"
Normal year to date 22.76"
Record 1.96" (1994)

Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.43 0.77 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 0.73 2.43 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 0.75 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 0.81 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 3.08 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 13.44 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 3.01 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 5.05 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 5.71 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.02 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 1.78 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 23.86 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 5:28a 11:40a 5:52p
Mon. 6:15a 12:04a 6:38p 12:27p
Tue. 7:03a 12:51a 7:25p 1:14p
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.


Punta Gorda
Today 5:11a
Mon. 5:33a
Today 3:48a
Mon. 4:10a
Boca Grande
Today 2:53a
Mon. 3:15a
El Jobean
Today 5:43a
Mon. 6:05a
Today 2:03a
Mon. 2:25a

Low High Low

8:29a 2:40p 10:53p
9:09a 3:16p 11:23p

6:45a 1:17p 9:09p
7:25a 1:53p 9:39p

92 77

"-: "-- Tampa


Plant Cityj
J93 74

93 73

Winter Hawen

St. Petersburg Apo*l I
93/75 pollo Beach Ft.o Meade-
92 75 91/71

Bradenton 92 73
Longboat Key% __aa3, 74 Limestone
91/78 '92 72
Sarasota6 ... .....
Osprey LA a
Osprey~y ^ Arcadia% *
92/76 92/74
Shown is today's weather. f 92/75 North Poit Hul73
Temperatures are today's 93/74 93/73
highs and tonight's lows. Purt Charlutt
S 92'72

Gulf Water

92 74

Temperature p

84 9
Boca G
Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-dayforecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. @2013

Publication date: 7/7/13
5:06a 12:22p 7:30p MARINE
5:46a 12:58p 8:00p M RI

8:58a 3:12p 11:22p
9:38a 3:48p 11:52p

Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
ESE 10-20 2-4 Light

5:24a 11:32a 7:48p Tarpon Springs toApalachicola
6:04a 12:08p 8:18p ESE 7-14 1-3 Light

. .......


Punta Gorda

Fort Myers
92/74 1

Cape Coral




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

Today Mon.
li Lo W Hi Lo W
8 74 t 89 74 pc
2 76 t 91 74 t
2 77 t 92 76 t
9 77 pc 88 76 t
8 75 pc 87 73 pc
9 80 pc 88 77 t
2 74 t 91 73 t
8 74 pc 87 74 pc
2 71 t 91 69 t
9 71 t 90 71 pc
8 79 t 87 76 t

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.

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

Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs j
92/73 ......

Mthermm C -T '

-10s -Os O 10s I20s 30s 40s I 50s 60s 70s 80 190s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
-Sea7 d: : iL : : : le :

: Bl:: : BIngs ':
S ; Minneapolis ;Tromo Nw Yor
.70: 82A 7. ....
:;:;:: : ^ .? )::.67:.: 92m7
S Chicago. DeOt 1 1 '
San Francisco : ::' 118672 83W 9 .: : Wash ngion
jM Den . 93/76
Kana .. .65. .Ci .

... 4
7W......... .

: : : ..... ;. .
.... u u 'C a e lo: : : : :H:O:L : : : : : : : ; : a : : : ..
.: : . . .
*mne : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :. : : : : : : : : .
Fronts Precipitation

Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High .................. 1080 at Goodyear, AZ

Burlington, VT
Charleston, WV
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, NH
Des Moines

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
92 71 s 96 74t
62 52 r 63 54 sh
82 70 t 86 72 t
94 73 t 90 72 t
86 63 t 90 64 pc
84 72 t 89 72 t
94 64 s 94 64 s
91 74 t 86 70t
82 68 t 80 68t
86 70 pc 82 67 t
80 67 t 86 68t
86 72 pc 86 72 t
86 72 pc 88 73 t
82 67 t 87 72 t
78 68 t 85 72 t
88 72 pc 88 73 t
78 68 t 87 72 t
90 68 t 84 68t
97 77 s 95 79 pc
94 65 s 97 66 s
90 71 pc 91 75 t
83 69 t 86 71t
80 57 t 81 61t
78 51 c 74 57 r
84 62 pc 87 67 t
92 72 t 86 69t
85 56 t 87 56 pc
87 71 pc 87 74 s
90 76 t 92 76t
82 68 t 86 72 t


Today Mon. Beijing
i Lo W Hi Lo W Berlin
) 80 pc 89 79 t Buenos Aires
7 74 t 87 73 pc Cairo
3 75 t 92 75t Calgary
1 74 t 90 73 pc Cancun
2 76 t 91 74 t Dublin
1 73 t 93 72 pc Edmonton
1 75 t 91 75t Halifax
3 74 pc 87 71 pc Kiev
) 75 pc 88 74 pc London
) 79 pc 88 76 t Madrid
1 73 t 91 72 t Weather(W):s-s

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
74 55 pc 74 56 s
113 85 s 114 85 s
95 77 pc 94 76 t
74 56 pc 82 59 pc
56 45 pc 57 46 s
94 74 s 96 73 s
68 50 t 67 51 pc
90 77 pc 90 76 pc
74 57 pc 73 56 pc
69 49 t 76 54 pc
85 61 pc 71 59 t
83 64 sh 80 61 pc
81 55 pc 78 57 pc
99 72 s 99 70 s

Low ......... 300 at Bodie State Park, CA

Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Los Angeles
New Orleans
New York City
Norfolk, VA
Oklahoma City
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Washington, DC

Mexico City
Rio de Janeiro
St. John's
San Juan

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi LoW
88 71 t 89 71t
94 73 s 94 76 pc
80 69 t 87 69t
106 88 s 107 89 s
78 64 pc 82 63 pc
84 71 t 89 75 pc
91 73 pc 94 76 c
82 70 pc 84 70 t
89 70 t 89 72 t
85 71 t 89 71t
86 71 t 90 72 pc
86 76 t 87 74t
92 77 t 88 75t
90 73 pc 89 74 t
96 72 s 96 74 pc
94 72 pc 94 73 pc
94 75 t 88 73 t
111 92 s 110 92 s
82 67 t 82 67t
87 68 t 79 67t
80 57 s 80 57 s
92 72 t 89 70t
90 71 pc 88 72 t
92 69 s 95 71 s
88 74 pc 94 76 pc
93 76 pc 95 77 t
72 66 pc 75 69 pc
69 54 s 70 55 pc
79 57 s 77 59 s
93 76 t 89 75t

Hi Lo W
69 54 t
82 68 t
83 62 t
82 58 s
73 52 t
84 66 s
84 66 t
79 51 pc
87 77 t
64 45 pc
90 77 t
82 67 t
74 57 pc
70 57 pc

Hi Lo W
69 52 t
81 64 t
82 62 t
83 60 s
80 56 t
76 67 sh
88 67 s
62 50 pc
88 78 sh
63 45 s
91 77 pc
85 68 t
74 57 s
81 59 t

unny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

A day without pay ahead for Pentagon workers

- A day without pay,
the first of 11 through
September, comes this
week for more than
650,000 people who hold
civilian jobs with the
Defense Department.
Officials worry that the

Pentagon will be hit even
harder by layoffs in 2014
if automatic budget cuts
continue as planned.
Roughly 85 percent
of the department's
nearly 900,000 civilians
around the world will be
furloughed one day each

week over the next three
months, according to the
latest statistics provided
by the Pentagon. But
while defense officials
were able to shift money
around to limit the
furloughs this year, thou-
sands of civilian, military


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and contract jobs could
be on the chopping block
next year.
Defense Secretary
Chuck Hagel is expected
to provide senators with
more details early next
week on how the next
wave of across-the-
board budget cuts will
affect the department,
said Pentagon press sec-
retary George Little. But
while defense officials
have not yet released de-
tails on the impact of the
cuts, Gen. Ray Odierno,
the Army's chief of staff,
has warned that as many
as 100,000 more active-
duty, National Guard
and Reserve soldiers
could lose their jobs if
Congress allows billions
of dollars in automatic
budget cuts to continue
next year.
Initial hopes that the
number of furlough days
could be reduced have
largely been dashed.

ROME (AP)-A fugitive
Italian mobster, who alleg-
edly arranged major ship-
ments of South American
cocaine to Europe each
month and was one of
the world's most powerful
drug brokers, has been
captured in a Colombian
shopping mall, authorities
said Saturday.
Roberto Pannunzi "at
the moment is the most
important broker for
cocaine trafficking from
South America to Europe,"
Gen. Andrea De Gennaro,
an Italian anti-drug cus-
toms police official, was
quoted as saying by the
Italian news agency ANSA.
De Gennaro described

Instead, talk is focused
more on how to slash
spending in 2014. The
department can only
force workers to take 22
furlough days per year,
thus the need for pos-
sible layoffs.
In the coming weeks,
however, civilian em-
ployees ranging from
top-level policy advisers
to school teachers and
depot workers will not be
answering their phones
or responding to emails
for one day a week
through the end of the
fiscal year on Sept. 30.
The department esti-
mates the savings will be
between $1.9 billion and
$2.1 billion.
Managers across the
department have been
given some flexibility
in how they schedule
the days off during each
two-week pay period.
But they also are deal-
ing with complex legal

Pannunzi as being able to
"move thousands of kilos
of cocaine out of every
10 shipments, eight passed
through" Pannunzi's
hands, De Gennaro said,
as Italian law enforcement
officials and prosecutors
rejoiced over his capture.
Italian news reports said
the fugitive, who fled while
under arrest in a private
Rome clinic in 2010, was
captured Thursday.
Colombian police said
Pannunzi had a false
Venezuelan ID when
nabbed earlier in the
week and alleged that
he imported two tons of
cocaine every month from
Colombia to Europe.

requirements that in
many cases prevent
them from using military
personnel to fill in for the
absent civilians.
"There's going to be
perhaps some degrada-
tion of mission across
the department, and
because of reduced work
schedules for 650,000
employees," Little said.
"We knew that going
in, and we knew that
would be a problem,
and we've tried to take
steps to ensure that
top-priority missions
across the department
aren't disproportionately
In some cases, supervi-
sors will try to accom-
modate workers who
manage to find some
other part-time, tempo-
rary job to help ease the
fiscal pain, although they
are limited in the types
of employment they can

Italian anti-Mafia
prosecutor Nicola Gratteri
told reporters that
Colombia had agreed to
deport Pannunzi, and the
convicted drug dealer's
arrival aboard a flight to
Rome was scheduled for
Saturday night.
Pannunzi, 67, had fled
twice from arrest in Italy,
including the 2010 escape
from the hospital, where
he had been admitted
after telling authorities
he felt unwell. In 1999,
Pannunzi also escaped
from yet another Italian
clinic while under house
arrest, which had been
permitted for purported
health reasons.


Top fugitive Italian cocaine

boss nabbed in Bogota

- -


. ....m.q


Chris Froome blows up
Tour de France with
decisive win, Page 3

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* MLB: Tampa Bay

Zobrist earns Rays' lone All-Star invite

This is the firstyearsince 2007
that Tampa Bay has had only
one player named to the game.
2012 David Price, Fernando
2011 Matt Joyce, David Price,
James Shields
2010 Carl Crawford, Evan
Longoria, David Price, Rafael
2009 Jason Bartlett, Carl Craw-
ford, Evan Longoria, Carlos Pefa,
Ben Zobrist
2008 Scott Kazmir, Evan
Longoria, Dioner Navarro

Sprint Cup Series



season at


Jimmie Johnson became
the first driver in 31
years to sweep Daytona
International Speedway,
accomplishing the feat
with a dominating run
Saturday night for his
fourth win of the season.
The Daytona 500 win-
ner is the first driver since
Bobby Allison in 1982, and
the fifth overall, to win
both races in a season at
"I don't think I made
a bad move tonight. I'm
pretty proud of that,"
Johnson said. "To tie
anything that Bobby did
is really special. I'm very
proud of that. I've going to
take that home and savor
it pretty well."
The five-time NASCAR
champion was the leader
on the restart for a two-lap
sprint to the finish in
overtime Saturday night.
He held off Kevin Harvick
on the restart, and then
pulled out front to a size-
able lead. Tony Stewart
moved into second and
may have been timing his
attempt to make a pass for
the lead when a caution
in the middle of the pack
froze the field.
Stewart was second,
followed by Kevin Harvick
in a Chevrolet sweep.
Clint Bowyer was fourth
and team co-owner
Michael Waltrip fifth in
a pair of Toyotas. Then
came Kurt Busch, Jamie
McMurray and Dale
Earnhardt Jr. as Chevrolets
took six of the top eight
spots and seven of the top

1. Jimmie Johnson
2. Tony Stewart
3. Kevin Harvick
4. Clint Bowyer
5. Michael Waltrip


1. Jimmie Johnson
2. Clint Bowyer
3. Carl Edwards
4. Kevin Harvick
5. Dale Earnhardt Jr

Pts. Bck
609 49
587 71
585 73
548 110

representative on the American League
All-Star team is somewhat of a surprise:
infielder/outfielder Ben
Zobrist was chosen by
AL/Detroit manager Jim
Leyland as the Rays' lone
representative, a selection
reflective of the impor-
tance of winning the game,
as Zobrist is considered one of baseball's
most versatile players, a switch-hitter
who can play multiple infield and
outfield positions well.
Third baseman Evan Longoria and
starter Matt Moore both seemed more

likely to be selected.
"I was shocked. I was really puzzled as
to why I was coming into the principal's
office before the game," Zobrist said
in quotes distributed by the Rays prior
to Saturday night's game
Matt Moore against the White Sox.
earns 12th "When they showed me
win as Rays the envelope and said that
blankWhite Leyland had selected me as
Sox. Page 4 one of the guys to come off
the bench possibly it's
a huge honor. I don't feel
like I've necessarily played the way I'm
capable of playing up to this point, but
obviously I still feel like I can help the
club win. And hopefully if we win that
game, we could possibly make it to the


Rosters were announced Saturday for the 84th all-star game, scheduled

forJuly 16 at OtiField in New York:
Catcher: Joe Mauer, Minnesota
First Base: Chris Davis, Baltimore
Second Base: Robinson Cano, New
Third Base: Miguel Cabrera, Detroit
Shortstop: J.J. Hardy, Baltimore
Outfield: Mike Trout, Los Angeles;
Adam Jones, Baltimore; Jose
Bautista, Toronto
Designated Hitter: David Ortiz,

Catcher: Yadier Molina, St. Louis
First Base: Joey Votto, Cincinnati
Second Base: Brandon Phillips,
Third Base: David Wright, New York
Shortstop: Troy Tulowitzki, Colorado
Outfield: Carlos Beltran, St. Louis;
Carlos Gonzalez, Colorado; Bryce
Harper, Washington

For complete All-Star rosters, see Page 6

0 TENNIS: Wimbledon

Little bump, big slam

Bryans make history, hold
doubles titles in all 4 majors
LONDON The Bryan brothers got big air at
Wimbledon on Saturday.
Yes, there was a little more room than usual
between their feet and the ground for their latest
version of the "Bryan Bump" the famed chest
bump they use to celebrate their victories be-
cause of what that victory meant.
Their 3-6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4 victory
against Ivan Dodig and Marcelo MEN'S
Melo wrapped up the Bryan
Slam, making the 35-year-old
identical twins from California Novak Djokovic
the first men's doubles team in vs. Andy Murray,
the history of Open-era tennis to today, 9 a.m.
hold all four major titles at the ESPN
same time.
"It just feels like we're adding
nuts and whipped cream and cherries to our great
career," Bob Bryan said. "We said that a few years
ago: If we retire today, we feel like we've done it
all. Let's go have some fun and add to whatever
this is."
They have 15 Grand Slam tournament
victories, improving on the record they broke
at the Australian Open when they surpassed
John Newcombe and Tony Roche as the win-
ningest men's pairing of all time. It's their third
Wimbledon title and the victory made the Bryans
the first team to hold all the slams along with an
Olympic gold medal.
If they win the U.S. Open in September, they'll
AP PHOTO join Ken McGregor and Frank Sedgman as the
second men's team to complete a calendar Grand
Bob and Mike Bryan of the United States celebrate after beating Ivan Dodig of Croatia and Marcelo
Melo Brazil to win the men's doubles final Saturday. They hold all four Grand Slam titles. BRYANS I 3

Bartoli wins women's title
Marion Bartoli (photo right) was the
winner of a mistake-filled final that left
the overwhelmed runner-up in near tears
during the match.
Bartoli, whose power game bothered
Sabine Lisicki as much as any of her notable
eccentricities, won 6-1, 6-4 Saturday to
capture her first Grand Slam title in her 47th
appearance at a major.
Story, Page 3

American loses in girls final
In other finals, No. 1 Belinda Bencic
of Switzerland beat No. 5 Taylor
Townsend of the United States 4-6, 6-1,
In women's doubles, No. 8 Hsieh
Su-wei of Taiwan and Peng Shuai of
China beat No.12 Ashleigh Barty and
Casey Dellacqua of Australia 7-6 (1), 6-1
to win their first Grand Slam title.

Men features budding rivalry
Anticipation in Great Britain was building
in advance of the men's final between top-
ranked Novak Djokovic and Andy Murray,
who meet for the fourth time in a major
final and third in less than a year.
Djokovic leads Murray, 2-1, in those
finals, having won at the Australian Open
(2011) and Australian Open (January) and
losing at the U.S. Open (September).
Story, Page 3

* NFL: New England Patriots

Offense in a tight spot

-Three years ago, coach
Bill Belichick decided to
build his offense around
two rookie tight ends.
Future Hall of Fame
quarterback Tom Brady
would still have slot

The Sun will feature an NFL
team a day through Aug. 7,
leading up to the kickoff of
NFL preseason openers on
Today: New England Patriots

receiver Wes Welker as his primary
target, but the Patriots made a con-
scious decision to feature their tight
ends. Rob Gronkowski, a second-round
draft pick out of Arizona, and Aaron
Hernandez, a fourth-rounder out of

Florida, were dropped into
Brady's offense as potential
And in three seasons, the
experiment was a rousing
success. Gronkowski caught
187 passes and scored 38
touchdowns in 43 regular
season games, establishing
himself as the best at his
position. Hernandez had

175 receptions and scored 18 touch- .- ,
downs in 38 regular season games and AP PHOTC
was an emerging star.
The Patriots were 39-9 from 2010 to Aaron Hernandez, breaking away from Buffalo's Chris Kelsay
during a game last year, is gone and Ron Gronkowski is injured,
PATRIOTS 13 leaving New England's offense in disarray.

INDEX I Lottery 2 1CommunityCalendar 2 | Golf 2 | Sailing 2 1 Tennis 3 1 Cycling 3 1 Football 3 1 Baseball 4-6 1 Scoreboard 7 1 NBA 7 1 Auto racing 8

Sunday, July 7, 2013

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
July 6N ....................................... 5-6-1
July6D ....................................... 4-7-7
July5N ....................................... 4-3-9
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July 4D ....................................... 9-4-6
D-Day, N-Night

July 6N .................................... 4-8-0-8
July 6D .................................... 7-9-2-6
July5N .................................... 2-8-0-1
July 5D .................................... 2-9-9-7
July 4N .................................... 3-3-9-4
July 4D .................................... 9-4-0-1
D-Day, N-Night

July 6 ........................ 16-17-24-25-28
July 5 .............................. 3-8-9-13-14
July 4 .......................... 7-12-13-29-34
July ..........................4-20-30-31-36
3 5-digit winners .............$72,575.54
349 4-digit winners..............$100.50
11,600 3-digit winners ...................$8

July 5 ................................ 6-17-39-41
M egaBall..................................... 15

July 2 ..............................19-23-24-43
M egaBall....................... ....................2
0 4-of-4 MB .........................$650,000
3 4-of-4............................... 1,962.50
33 3-of-4 MB ..............................$391
673 3-of-4....................................$57
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July 6 .......................1-7-35-39-43-47
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June 29......................1-3-5-14-28-32
0 6-digit winners .....................29M
18 5-digit winners ..................$3,720
1,442 4-digit winners ..................$54
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July 6 .................. 2-13-35-36-52
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July 3 ..................... ... 3-6-29-40-51
0 5 of 5 + PB.............................. 60M
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2 4of5 + PB.......................... 10,000
75 4 of5 ..................................... $100
$70 million

July 5 ................... 2-23-41-47-54
Pow erball........................................42

July 2 ....................... 36-42-51-52-53
Powerball........................................ 40
0 5 of 5 + MB.............................$79M
0 5 of 5................................. 250,000
1 4of5 + MB......................... 10,000
40 4 of5 ..................................... $150


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Don't mistake this Superman for super hero

his column should
be read while listen-
ing to "Sunshine
Superman" by Donovan
LeBron James might
have become a villain for Rob
the moment with the lu-
nacy of "The Decision," but SHOR
it was (inevitably) cleaner SPORTS W
than Dwight Howard's deci-
sion to sign with the Houston
Rockets. It broke via Twitter, only
to have Howard considering a
return to the Los Angeles Lakers
30 minutes later.
One of the reasons Howard
cited in choosing the Rockets:
"They've got a good coach in
Kevin McHale, and I just felt like
having him as a coach." Good
coach? McHale has a career win-
ning percentage of .488 (mostly
through one horrific season in

Minnesota) and has
Never won a playoff
C series. But whatever,
I Dwight.
S It could not have
Helped the Lakers
Q (besides having Mike
8 D'Antoni as coach) that
IE Kobe Bryant's sales pitch
/RITER went something like,
"Let me teach you how
to be a champion." You can only
imagine Howard's response:
"With this roster?"
Is anyone else looking for-
ward to Bryant making that "Let
me teach you how to be a cham-
pion" pitch when LeBron James
is a free agent next summer?
It isn't good for the Aaron
Hernandez defense team when
a different piece of damning
evidence seemingly pops up
every day. All that is left now is

for the cast of Storage Wars to
open a disused locker and say,
"Hey, wait a minute ..."
Give Tampa Bay Lightning
signee Valtteri Filppula credit.
In his introduction press con-
ference, when asked why his
production fell so sharply this
past season, he said, "I don't
know. I really don't have a good
explanation for you." (Quote
via Tampa Bay Times' Damian
Then again, unless you were
a particularly savvy NHL fan, you
might have thought the Valtteri
Filppula was a small bone in
your lower leg.
One last note about Filppula:
He isn't Vincent Lecavalier, but
he's much cheaper and at 29, he's
on the right side of 30.
Talking point: Rookie left
wing Jonathan Drouin (whom

the Lightning also signed on
Friday) will play on Steven
Stamkos' line and outscore
Filppula next season. Discuss.
As of Friday night, the Tampa
Bay Rays were one game out of a
wild-card spot. If a healthy David
Price can return to form, there
is no reason to believe the Rays
won't be there in September.
You have to feel for long-
suffering NBA assistant coaches
who were looking for their first
shot to be a head coach. This
offseason alone, we've seen one
team trade for a head coach (the
Clippers' Doc Rivers), one team
hire a former player who had
retired a week earlier (the Nets'
Jason Kidd) and one team hire
a college coach who had never
coached in a major conference
(the Celtics' Brad Stevens).



Wagner takes PGA lead

in pre-K (5 years old) through eighth
grade; no weight limits. Cost: $125; birth
certificates required. Call coach Cody,

Make It Count Sports:
Skills camp for third- to eighth-graders,
July 12-18,6-8 p.m., in Punta Gorda.
Cost: $60. Registration deadline is
July 8. Registration forms at www. Call Elgin,

Charlotte Harbor
Multihull Association: For
multihull owners or those interested in
them. No dues. Meets first Monday of
each month 6 p.m. at Harpoon Harry's.
Visit http://groups.ya
CHMA/ or call Ron, 941-876-6667.

Punta Gorda Sailing
Club: Racing and cruising programs
for all ages. Call Bill, 781-910-3217 or

Englewood Sailing
Association camp: July 22-26,
out of Indian Mound Park, Englewood.
Cost: $125. Register at Englewood
FamilyYMCA or 941-475-1234. Call Craig
Keller, 941-697-0536, or Hugh Moore,
941-257-8192, or log on to www.

Sail camp: Ages 9-17 Monday
to July 12,8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Cost: $125
(Charlotte Harbor Community Sailing
Center members) or $175 nonmembers.
Registration forms at www.thesailing-

Franz Ross YMCA clinic:
July 15-26,5:30-7:30 p.m., at Charlotte
CountyYMCA, for beginners and
intermediate players ages 7-9 (Tuesday
and Friday sessions) and 10-12 (Monday
and Thursday sessions). Cost: $30
members/$50 non-members. Call

Charlotte County
Swimming:Year-round USA
Swimming team provides instruction
and competition ages 5 and up.
Visit or call Susan,

Tennis instruction: Age 5 to
adult, at Franz Ross ParkYMCA. Register
at or call

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


a disappointing season,
Johnson Wagner has found
a comfort zone not far
from his college stomping
Wagner shot a 6-under
64 Saturday to take a two-
stroke lead after the third
round of the Greenbrier
Wagner was at 14 under
on the Old White TPC
course. JimmyWalker also
shot 64 and was second at
12 under.
In his two previous
tournaments, Wagner had
three birdies combined. He
had seven on Saturday.
"Sometimes when you're
playing bad, you forget
who you are and you get
down on yourself," he
said. "The last couple of
weeks, I've just trying to be
positive. I'm a little more
comfortable with myself
right now."
Wagner played at
Virginia Tech less than two
hours from The Greenbrier
resort. Hoots from Hokies
fans could be heard
around the golf course.
Second-round leader
Matt Every bogeyed the
first two holes and quickly
fell off the leaderboard.
Walker ran off five
birdies down the stretch,
including a 17-foot putt on
the par-3 18th.
He is hoping to secure
a spot in the British Open
in two weeks. After the
Greenbrier Classic, the
leading five players not al-
ready exempt from inside
the top 20 in the FedExCup
points standings will earn
a spot at Muirfield. Walker
is 24th.
"I have a room booked,"
he said. "I might as well go
use it."

McDowell, Sterne
share French Open lead:
in Saint-Quentin-En-Yvelines, France,
Graeme McDowell of Northern Ireland
shot a -under 70 to share the lead with
Richard Sterne of South Africa after the
third round of the French Open.
McDowell made two birdies and a
bogey to sit at 5-under 208 while Sterne
was less consistent, offsetting two
bogeys and a double bogey with four
birdies for a 71.


Johnson Wagner lines up a putt on the 10th hole during Satur-
day's third round of the Greenbrier Classic.


PGA Tour
At The Greenbrier Resort
The Old WhiteTPC
Sulphur Springs, W.Va.
Purse: $6.3 million
Yardage: 7,287; par 70
Third Round

Johnson Wagner
Matt Jones
Jordan Spieth
Steven Bowditch
Pat Perez
Bill Haas
Rory Sabbatini
D.H. Lee
Tag Ridings
Morgan Hoffmann
Bill Lunde
Cameron Percy
Bryce Molder
Tim Petrovic
Scott Stallings
Brian Stuard
David Lingmerth
Louis Oosthuizen
Ted Potter,Jr.
Ben Curtis
Russell Henley
Troy Matteson
Graham DeLaet
Brad Fritsch
Justin Leonard
Peter Hanson
George McNeill
Davis Love III
Jason Kokrak
Brian Davis
James Driscoll
Greg Owen
Matt Every
Daniel Summerhays
Michael Kim
Billy Horschel


KJ. Choi
Bubba Watson
Kevin Chappell
Chez Reavie
James Hahn
Luke List
John Senden
Webb Simpson
Chad Campbell
Brendon de Jonge
Andres Romero
Brian Harman
Jin Park
Richard H.Lee
Brendan Steele
Kenny Perry
DA. Points
Andres Gonzales
Ryan Palmer
Shawn Stefani
Carl Pettersson
Robert Streb
Tom Gillis
Tom Watson
William McGirt
Jim Herman
Martin Flores


European Tour
At Le Golf National (Albatross)
Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, France
Purse: $3.91 million
Yardage: 7,331; Par: 71
Third Round
G. McDowell, N. Ireland 69-69-70-2(
R. Sterne, South Africa 68-69-71--2(
Richard Green,Australia 69-70-70-2(
David Howell, England 69-71-69-2(
Bernd Wiesberger, Austria 70-71-68-2(
Simon Dyson, England 70-68-72--21
Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark 69-68-73-21
Thomas Bjorn, Denmark 68-69-74-21
Jorge Campillo, Spain 74-69-68-21
Eduardo De La Riva, Spain 72-67-72-21
JamieDonaldson,Wales 70-70-71--21
Hennie Otto, South Africa 71-71-69-21
Lee Slattery, England 71-70-70--21
Graeme Storm, England 70-68-73-21
MarcWarren, Scotland 69-72-70-21

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE

Matt Stevens Assistant SE

Rob Shore Staff writer

Laura Myers. Staff writer

Greg Zeck Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


Artemis eager to sail but new boat not ready

supposed to be the most eye-
popping America's Cup ever.
Sleek, space-age catamarans
capable of sailing three times
the speed of the wind will race
on San Francisco Bay against a
stunning backdrop of the Golden
Gate Bridge, Alcatraz Island and
the Transamerica pyramid.
But then British sailor Andrew
"Bart" Simpson was killed in a

capsize on a training run that
shattered Artemis Racing's
first boat two months ago, and
suddenly it didn't seem quite as
much fun anymore.
Now the Italian syndicate said
it will sit out today's race against
Emirates Team New Zealand in
the opener of the Louis Vuitton
Cup for challengers unless an
international jury has decided a
rules issue by then.
The Italians have a boat and
will not sail. Swedish-based

Artemis wants to sail but its new
boat is about two weeks from
being ready for sea trials.
Artemis helmsman Nathan
Outteridge sat through a news
conference Friday and listened to
Luna Rossa skipper Max Sirena
say the Italians will not sail due to
"If they could give us their boat
I'm sure we'd be happy to go rac-
ing," Outteridge said Saturday.
Artemis has crews working
nights, weekends and holidays to

finish the new cat. It's so deter-
mined that no task is beneath any
of the sailors.
Iain Percy was preparing the
surface of a daggerboard on
Saturday, a mundane job for a
guy who's not only the skipper
but has won two Olympic gold
medals and one silver. He and
Simpson sailed together at the
Beijing and London Olympics,
winning gold and silver.
"All hands to the deck," Percy

Pro Sports Academy
fundamentals camp: Open to
ages 7-12, Mondays and Wednesdays, 9
a.m.-noon, through July. Cost: $65 per
week. Call Ray, 941-505-2551.

Pro Sports Academy high
school prep camp: Open to
ages 13-16, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9
a.m.-noon, through July. Cost: $65 per
week. Call Ray, 941-505-2551.

FGCU camps: Prospects (Aug.
1-3); youth camp, ages 6-12 (July
15-18). Camps at Swanson Stadium on
FGCU campus. Cost: Aug. prospect camp:
$295/commuters and $395/resident;
July youth camp: $250. Players must
bring own equipment To register, logon
to or
contact Jon Moore, 239-590-7059 or

IRONPIGS tryouts: Travel
teams for 9U, 1OU,11U, 12U, 13U, and
14U age groups, Aug. 3-4, 10 a.m. to
noon, at 1185 O'Donnell Blvd., Port
Charlotte. No fee for tryouts. Call Wayne,
941-626-1274 or email waynel harrell@

Rising Stars clinic: Second
and fourth Thursday of each month
through Aug. 22 from 6-8 p.m. 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. to register.

North Port Mustangs
registration: Football and
cheerleading, July 13 (10 a.m. to 2 p.m.)
at Larry Thoennissen Field concession
stand behind the George Mullen Activity
Center. Cost: $185 (football), $215
(cheerleading); $100 deposit is required.
Open to kids age 5-15. Original birth
certificate required. Logon to www. or contact
Trina at or

Englewood Cats funda-
mentals camp: 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.

Charlotte Warriors
summer clinics: Includes
cheerleading, Tuesdays and Thursdays,
6-8 p.m., through July 17 at Carmalita
Athletic Park, Punta Gorda. Ages 5-15.
Cost: Free and open to the public.

North Port Huskys regis-
tration: Saturdays through July 15,
11 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Morgan Center.
Includes cheerleading. Open to youth

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


M EN'S F INAL: Serbia's Novak Djokovic of Serbia vs. Great Briti

Grand rivalry

in the works

Djokovic and Andy
Murray are building their
own Grand Slam rivalry,
one that perhaps someday
will merit mention along-
side Roger Federer vs.
Rafael Nadal, or Djokovic
vs. Nadal.
When the No. 1-ranked
Djokovic faces No. 2
Murray to determine
Wimbledon's cham-
pion today, it will be their
fourth meeting in a major
final and third in less
than a year.
Djokovic beat Murray
at the Australian Open
in 2011. Murray beat
Djokovic at the U.S.
Open in September.
Djokovic beat Murray at
the Australian Open in
That's not yet quite up
to the lofty standard set by
Federer and Nadal, who
played each other in eight
Grand Slam title matches
from 2006-11. Djokovic
and Nadal have contested
five major finals since
2010, including a stretch
of four in a row.
While part of the appeal
of the Federer-Nadal
matchup lies in their
vastly contrasting games


Slam. The Aussie duo did
it in 1951, 17 years before
the Open era began, and
ended up winning seven
titles in a row before the
streak was snapped at the
1952 U.S. Open.
"I didn't think anything
could feel as sweet as the
gold medal, but this one
just feels like there's a cap,
a lid, or a ribbon around
our career," Mike Bryan
said. "It's pretty cool.
It's something we never

- all the way down to the
most basic level, righty vs.
lefty Djokovic-Murray
features two guys who
employ rather similar
They are improving
servers and fantastic
returners who managed
to silence big hitters in the
semifinals Friday: Tough
to decide whether it was
more surprising that
Djokovic had a 22-4 edge
in aces during his 7-5, 4-6,
7-6 (2), 6-7 (6), 6-3 victory
over No. 8 Juan Martin del
Potro, or that Murray had
a 20-9 edge in aces during
his 6-7 (2), 6-4, 6-4, 6-3
victory over No. 24 Jerzy
They also are cover-
every-inch hustlers who
can switch from defense
to offense, quick as can
"There is some simi-
larities there, in terms of
if you look at stats and
stuff. I mean, both of us
return well. That's prob-
ably the strongest part
of our games. Both play
predominantly from the
baseline," said Murray,
who is aiming to become
the first British man to
win Wimbledon since Fred
Perry in 1936.
"We both move well,
but a different sort of

dreamed of, to try to win
four in a row. It's too hard
to dominate in doubles.
Maybe we had a little luck
involved along the way.
We just took them one at a
time. It just added up."
Taking Centre Court
against a new doubles
pairing of the Croatian,
Dodig, and the Brazilian,
Melo, the top-seeded
Bryan brothers came out
shaky. Lowlighted by a
whiff on a volley attempt
by Mike, they fell behind
5-0 on their way to losing
the first set.
But they got a pair of

an's Andy Murray, 9 a.m. (ESPN) WOMEN'S FINAL: France's Marion Bartoli d. Germany's Sabine Lisicki, 7-6(1), 6-1

How Wimbledon men's finalists
NovakDjokovicandAndy Murray
Age 26 26
Height 6-2 6-3
Weight 176 185
Rank 1 2
Career $50.2 M $27.3M
2013 $4.5M $2.5M
Grand Slam Finals 6-4 1-5
Career Titles 37 27
Wimbledon Titles 1 -
2013Titles 3 3
Head-to-Head 11-7 7-11
Career 508-128 412-128
2013 39-5 33-5
2013 Grass 6-0 11-0
CareerGrandSlam 152-28 112-28
CareerWimbledon 38-7 36-7
Career Grass 53-14 72-14 AP PHO
Career 19-7 15-6 Marion Bartoli reacts after winning a point against Sabine Lisicki during their women's singles
2013 2-1 2-0 championship Saturday at Wimbledon. Bartoli won in straight sets.
Career 152-84 124-75
2013 15-5 14-6
0-2Comebacks 3 7
Opp. Avg. Rank 40.3 49.7
Sets 18-2 18-3
Games 124-80 125-82 Doing it her signs autographs with h
Points 720-568702-560 er BYTHE NUMBERS left. "I actually love that
Time on Court 14:36 14:46
Avg.Timeonour2:26 2:28 ay, rance's Number of Marion Bartoli's part of my game, being
Five-SetMatches 1 1 ro l Grand Slam able to have something
TiebreakRecord 4-1 1-1 Bartoli wins different."
-A e Pres Vi bledon 1 7 Seed of Bartoli's Asked how to explain
Wimbledo results Page7 7 highest-rated opponent how she went from that
By HOWARD FENDRICH Sloane Stephens of the U.S. sort of mediocre season
ASSOCIATED PRESS in the quarterfinals making to winning seven match
movement," Murray her the first woman in the Open in a row atiimbledon,
continued. "He's extremely LONDON Ever since her the first woman inthe Open in a row atWimbledon,
flexible and he slides into she was a kid, practicing era to win Wimbledon without never dropping a set,
shotexibl evn on the courts until midnight with he facing anyone seeded in the Bartoli briefly closed
shots, even on the courts until midnight with her top 10. her eyes, then laughed
here. He slides more. He's father, Marion Bartoli t 10. her eyes, then laughed
quite a bit lighter than me. went about playing tennis Number of Bartoli' "Wll," artli said
So I'd say I probably move her own way. 47 Grand Slam tourna- spreading her arms wid,
with more power, and he's The two-handed
much more flexible than strokes for backhands, ment, the most ever played "that's me!"
meuch more f exibleethann v s by a woman before earning a When play began
The hopping in place and championship. under a sunny sky, Bartc
.practice swings between looked jittery, double-
breaks in the second to points, which help her 1 4 this year in faulting twice in a row t
even things up, then got focus. The unusual setup matches until Wimbledn. She drohe t openg gameL
a break apiece in the next for serves no ball- also had failed to make it past Then it was Lisicki's
two sets for the win. bouncing, arms crossed, the quarterfinals anywhere. turn to serve, and she
The final one came right wrist resting on her returned the favor,
when Mike Bryan, the left thumb before the double-faulting on brea
right-hander, hit a fore- toss. final that was far from a point her last serve
hand down the middle for Whatever works, right? classic, barely reaching the bot-
a clean winner, then high- This unique Wimbledon, "It's always been a part tom of the net to mal
stepped it off the court to appropriately enough, of my personality to be it 1-all.
the sideline for one, final produced a unique cham- different. I think being From there, Bartoli to
change of ends. pion in the ambidextrous just like the other one is over, winning 11 of 12
His brother served out Bartoli, the 15th-seeded kind of boring. I really games, and doing exact]
the match and after match Frenchwoman who won embrace the fact of being what her father, a docto
point- a 129-mph ace her first Grand Slam title a bit different and doing who taught his daughter
the brothers jumped as by beating 23rd-seeded something that not every- how to play, used to hop
high as they can remem- Sabine Lisicki of Germany one is," said the 28-year- and imagine could hap-
ber while performing their 6-1, 6-4 Saturday in an old Bartoli, who plays pen in such an import]
chest bump. error-filled, one-sided tennis right-handed but match.













2012, winning three playoff games
and advancing to one Super Bowl on
the shoulders of their tight end-
centric offense.
Today, it's unclear what Brady's of-
fense will look like when the season
Hernandez was swiftly released
by the Patriots after he was charged
with first-degree murder last month
in connection with the shooting
death of Odin Lloyd.
Hernandez, 23, is facing a long
legal road, and his football future
is bleak. And the Patriots are left
with a gaping hole on their roster,
as Gronkowski recovers from back
surgery his fifth surgical proce-
dure since November that might
prevent him from being available at
the start of the coming season.
Meanwhile, Brady has lost his
favorite receiver. Welker signed a
free agent contract with the Denver
Broncos and was replaced by free
agent Danny Amendola.
From 2010 to 2012, Welker
(326), Gronkowski and Hernandez

- Hundreds of one-time
fans are trading in their Aaron
Hernandez jerseys.
The New England Patriots
are letting fans trade in their
No. 81 jerseys for a different
one on Saturday and today.
The ex-Patriots tight
end has been charged with
the murder in the death of
27-year-old semi-pro football
player Odin Lloyd. He has
pleaded not guilty.
The Patriots released
Hernandez shortly after he
was arrested on June 26.
Team spokesman Stacey
James said children love
wearing Patriots gear but

combined for 688 receptions. Brady
(1,126) and other New England
quarterbacks (9) completed 1,135
passes combined during those three
seasons, so those three receivers
caught 61 percent of the passes.
They also caught 78 of the 110
passing touchdowns in the past
three seasons.
Now the Patriots are starting over.
Gronkowski had multiple forearm
surgeries, and in June he had back
surgery and could miss several
games early in the season. Former
New York Giants tight end Jake
Ballard is on the roster after missing
last season with a knee injury. If
healthy, he figures to play a role.
The Patriots also have holdovers
Michael Hoomanawanui and Daniel
Fells at tight end. Amendola, who
had 63 receptions for the Rams last
season, is expected to replace Welker,
and Julian Edelman is back. But
beyond Amendola, there's not much
experience at receiver.
The Patriots also signed quarter-
back Tim Tebow, Hernandez's college
teammate at Florida. Tebow, unable
to establish himself as an NFL quar-
terback, could play other positions
in a revamped Patriots offense.


Ethan Lynch, 9, of Plainville, Mass., shields his head
from the sun while waiting to exchange his Aaron
Hernandez jersey Saturday in Foxborough, Mass.

may not understand why
their parents don't want them
wearing Hernandez's jersey.

The jerseys must have been
purchased at Gillette Stadium
or its online store.

Record: 12-4, Ist in AFC East
Postseason: Lost 28-13 to Baltimore Ravens
in the AFC championship
Leaders: Tom Brady (4,827 yards and 34
TDs passing), Stevan Ridley (1,263 yards and
12 TDs rushing), Wes Welker (1,354 yards
receiving), Rob Gronkowski (11 TDs receiving)
Free agents: WR Danny Amendola (St. Louis
Rams), WR Donald Jones (Buffalo Bills), DT
Tommy Kelly (Oakland Raiders), LT Will Svitek
(Atlanta Falcons), QB Tim Tebow (N.Y. Jets),
RB Leon Washington (Seattle Seahawks),
Rookies: LB Jamie Collins (Southern Miss),
WRs Aaron Dobson (Marshall) and Josh Boyce
(TCU), DBs Logan Ryan (Rutgers) and Duron
Harmon (Rutgers)

WR Wes Welker (signed with Denver Broncos),
RB Danny Woodhead (signed with San Diego
Chargers), WR Brandon Lloyd (released)
When: July 21 (rookies) and July 25
Where: Gillette Stadium, Foxborough, Mass.

Aug. 9 at Philadelphia Eagles
Aug. 16 Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Aug. 22 at Detroit Lions
Aug. 29 New York Giants


Sept. 8
Sept. 12
Sept. 22
Oct. 6
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3
Nov. 18
Nov. 24
Dec. 1
Dec. 8
Dec. 15
Dec. 22
Dec. 29

at Buffalo Bills
New York Jets
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
at Atlanta Falcons
at Cincinnati Bengals
New Orleans Saints
at New York Jets
Miami Dolphins
Pittsburgh Steelers
at Carolina Panthers
Denver Broncos
at Houston Texans
Cleveland Browns
at Miami Dolphins
at Baltimore Ravens
Buffalo Bills

7:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.

1 p.m.
8:25 p.m.
1 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
1 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
1 p.m.
1 p.m.
4:25 p.m.

8:40 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
4:25 p.m.
1 p.m.
1 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
1 p.m.


Froome rolls

to dominant win

France At his first real
opportunity, Chris Froome
blew away his main Tour
de France rivals with a
supersonic burst Saturday,
a fierce uphill climb that
felt a little like the bad old
days of Lance Armstrong.
But the Briton who took
the race leader's yellow
jersey, and looks more
likely than ever to keep it
all the way to the finish in
Paris on July 21, insisted
there are differences.
Armstrong was stripped
of seven Tour titles last
year for serial doping.
Froome promised that
his achievements will not
need to be erased in the
"It is a bit of a personal
mission to show that the
sport has changed,"
Froome said. "I certainly
know that the results I'm
getting, they're not going
to be stripped 10, 20
years down the line."
The 28-year-old was
the Tour runner-up last
year to teammate Bradley
Wiggins, runner-up at the
Tour of Spain in 2011 and
has been the dominant
rider this year coming into
the Tour.
Nicolas Portal, a director
for Froome's Sky team,
said the time advantages
they banked on the climb
up to the Ax 3 Domaines

TODAY'S STAGE: The second
day in the mountains between
France and Spain takes riders
over 105 miles from Saint-Girons
to Bagneres-de-Bigorre, before
Monday's first Tour rest day.
TV: NBCSN, 6:30a.m.
favorite Chris Froome lived up
to his billing by winning the
Tour's 121.2-mile entry to the
Pyrenees in 5 hours, 3 minutes,
18 seconds and seizing the
leader's yellow jersey.
Results, Page 7

ski station would act as a
cushion for Froome.
"We don't know what
could happen in five or six
days. Chris could get sick,
have a bad stage, so these
seconds are very impor-
tant," he said.
In fact, it was more
minutes than seconds.
Andy Schleck, the 2010
winner, rode in 3:34 after
Froome. The 2011 victor,
Cadel Evans, was 4:13
behind. The gaps were
so large that, already, it
seems only a mishap can
prevent Froome from
"The Tour de France is
over, it's finished," said
Marc Madiot, manager of
the FDJ.FR team. "We'll
have battles every day for
stage wins but the ques-
tion about who will win

Patriots allow fans to trade in their Hernandez jerseys

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013



fall in


Designated hitter Stetson
Allie homered to lead off
the bottom of the ninth
to lift Bradenton to a
5-4 come-from-behind
victory against Charlotte
on Saturday in the Florida
State League.
The home run, Allie's
first, came off reliever
Nate Garcia, the fourth
tnno Crahb nitcrhpr

-- --

World Series and that
would give us homefield
advantage. It's an impor-
tant game still. I look
forward to being there and
seeing what I can do."
Zobrist, 32, has had
an up-and-down season
thus far, going into play
Saturday hitting .260 and
second on the team with
44 RBIs but with only five
home runs.
"I love the selection
from the perspective that
a complete game matters,
it's not just about batting
average," Rays manager
Joe Maddon said. "Ben
personifies the complete
baseball player and has
done so year in and year
out. It's great to see him
recognized for it."
Zobrist was an All-Star
HOTO in 2009, selected then by
Maddon, and catching the
final out.
This is the first time
since the Devil Rays days
of 2007 that the Rays had
only one all-star.
The Rays had several
other candidates who
seemed more likely selec-
tions based on their stats.
S Longoria topped the list,
as he led the team with 17
home runs and 49 RBIs,
Maddon saying he was
the "obvious" choice. But
ined Longoria's bid was likely
hurt by the number of
top third basemen in the
So Avg. Moore, who took the
1 .28 mound Saturday with
2 .268 11 wins, was another
2 202 strong candidate. Several
1 257 pitchers named to the
2 233 team typically drop out
0 .36 because they are pitching
9 on the Sunday before the
0s Avg. break, so there is still a
4 .242 possibility Moore could be
0 320 named as a replacement.
1 .264
1 .292 Zobrist said he already
2 266 had made plans for the
0 .250
0.273 break.
1 .255 "I was just going to go
1 .202
,o home, relax in Nashville
0 6 1 with family and friends,"
3 6 0 he said. "This will be a
7, Tampa
Ott (10) fun little trip in between
0), Fuld that time. I really am
left in shocked and excited for
W.Myers, the opportunity."
innings And, as usual, he said he
Bay 2 for
innings, will do whatever asked.
-Tampa "I just assume it will
Zobristbe similar to some of the
NP ERA things that I do here,"
118 278 Zobrist said. "Only this
NP ERA way it will be coming into
105 342 the game late in the game
18 3.49 if I get an opportunity.
15 4.17 And maybe possibly
Gee 1-0.
.Moore playing a position I
pires-- haven't played recently....
ttBarry; I'll just have to kind of be

p3L11 U.d AP PH
Garcia entered and
recorded the final out in Tampa Bay's Wil Myers slides after advancing to third base on a ground ball by Jose Lobaton during the sixth inning Saturday
the eighth inning, against the Chicago White Sox in St. Petersburg.
Bradenton built a 3-0
lead after two innings
against starter Ryan

He was in position to Moore o tdus S
win, however, when the
Stone Crabs put up four
runs in the sixth to chase
Bradenton starter Zack
Dodson. Richie Shaffern
and Jeff Malm contribut-
ed run-scoring doubles in
the inning. Both finished By MARK DIDTLER Conor Gillaspie had to start Sunday since
with two hits. ASSOCIATED PRESS WHITE SOX move toward second to returning from a stra
The lead didn't last. ST. PETERSBURG AT RAYS field. The Rays rookie left triceps.
Willy Garcia singled with h then scored to make it
the bases loaded against frth Moor te tn WHO: Chicago (34-50) at Tampa 3-0 on a single by Sam ChicagoRays3,WhiteHSoxO
e ases loaded against fourth consecutive start Bay(48-40) Fld. DeAz AB R H BI BB1
Eliazer Suero although to help Tampa Bay beat WHEN: Todayuld. DeAzacf 3 0 1 0 0
leftfielderWillieArgo tr tB WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m. Moore got a key ARamirez ss 3 0 2 0 1
left fielder illie Ago All-Star selection Chris Riosrf 4 0 0 0 0
threw out Bradentons Sale and Chicago 3-0 on WHERE: Tropicana Field, St. defensive play from third A.Dunn lb 4 0 0 0 0
Elias Diaz at the plate. Saturday night. Petersburg baseman Evan Longoria, Keppingerdh 4 1
Gillaspie3b 4 0 0 0 0
Bradenton 5,Charlotte4 Moore (12-3), who PITCHERS: John Danks (2-5, who caught Alex Rios' Viciedolf 3 0 0 0 1
Charlotte AB R H BI BBSO Avg. could still become an All- 4.38) vs. David Price (2-4, 4.65) liner with two on and Beckham 2b 3 0 2 0 0
Brett2B 5 1 1 0 0 0 .354 Star as an injury replace- TV: Sun Sports no outs in the third and Totals 31 0 6 0 2
HagerSS 5 0 0 0 0 1 .279 Star as an bagr replacee Toals1ARH
Vettleson RF 5 0 1 0 0 1 271 ment, gave up five hits, RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 dove to the bag to double Tampa Bay AB R H BIBB
Shaffer3B 4 1 2 1 0 0 .249 two walks and struck out AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM up Alejandro De Aza. The Deenningscf 4 0 0 1 0
Segovia DH 2 1 1 1 2 0 .269 Sthreat ended when Adam Loney zlb 4 0 0 0 0
Casali C 4 1 1 0 0 0 294 six over 6 /3 innings. TICKETS: or threat ended when Adam Loneylb 0 0 0 0 0
Bailey 0 0 0 0 0 0 .186 The Rays have won 1-888-FAN-RAYS Dunn flew out. bri3 b 2 o00
Malm 1B 4 0 2 2 0 0 .255 On "Turn Back the W.Myersrf 4 1 100
ArgoLF 3 0 0 0 1 .319 seven of eight, improving PROMOTION: Super Zo utility B kthe W ar ss 4 1 1 0 0
CarterCF 4 0 1 0 0 1 .246 to a season-besteight belt (kids 14-under) Clock Night," the Rays, Esobatonc 3
enton R BBSO Avg. games (48-40) over .500. an expansion team in scottdh 3 0 1 1 0
Bradenton AB R H BIBBSO Avg. i 99^ ^^ hypothetical 3 O 1 0
Diaz C 2 0 0 0 3 1 .240 Fernando Rodney,the1998, wore hypothetical Fuld If 3 0 1 1 0
Totals 31 3 6 3 2'
Gamache2B 4 1 2 0 1 0 .273 third Tampa Bay reliever, which the pair combined uniforms from 1979, Chicago 000000000 -
AllieDH 4 1 2 1 1 0 236 pitched the ninth for his for 25 strikeouts (Sale 15, while the White Sox Tampa Bay 02000100x -
Osuna lB 4 0 1 0 0 0 .245 19th save completing Moore 10). used 1972 replica home E--Gillaspie(5)LOB--Chicago7
Crumlich3B 4 0 0 0 0 2 .250 uniforms. Bay 8. 2B--Keppinger (6), Scc
LewisCF 2 1 1 0 1 1 .211 the six-hitter. Tampa Bay took a 2-0RBs-Deennings (35), Scott (3
GonzalezLF 3 0 0 0 0 0 .211 Sale (5-8) allowed three lead in the second when "It definitely reeks of (11) SB-Zobrist (6). Runners
Ponce SS 3 1 1 0 0 0 .286 :scoring position-Chicago 2
Totals 31 510 4 6 5 runs, six hits, one walk Luke Scott got the first the mid-1970's, and I like ers, A.Dunn); Tampa Bay 4 (
Charlotte 000004000- 4 93 and had nine strikeouts extra-base hit this season that," Tampa Bay man- S.Rodriguez, Y.Escobar, DeJe
Bradenton 210001001- 5100 in seven innings for the by left-handed hitter off ager Joe Maddon said. "I RISP-Chicago 1 for 6; Tampa B
E- Shaffer (11),Rrett (5), Carpenter (3).10. Runners moved up-DeJ
EOB- hafrl(te ), BretCaenton er (3). White Sox, who have lost Sale, an RBI double, and think they're very tasty." Lobaton. GIDP-Flowers. DP-
Shaffer (18), Malm 2 (15), Vettleson (18); eight of 10. The left- Desmond Jennings had a Injured White Sox Bay 2 (Longoria), (Longoria,
Gamache (22), Lewis, T (8), Osuna (12), hander, despite giving up run-scoring grounder. reliever Jesse Crain was Chicago IP HR ERBBSO
Ponce (1). 3B- Carter. HR- Garcia (13,
1st inning off Carpenter, 1 on, 1 out), Al- just 20 runs 17 earned Wil Myers opened also named to the AL SaleL8 7 6 3 2 1 9
lie (1,9th inning off Garcia, N, O on, out). over 49 1/3 innings, the sixth with an infield All-Star team with Sale Tampa Bay IP HR ERBBSO
RBI- Shaffer (45), Segovia (33), MaIm 2
(31) Garcia,W 3(37) Allie (6). Runners-in- is 0-6 in his last seven single, a liner that went before the game. Tampa MoreW, 12-3 63 0 2 6
McGeeH,17 2/3 00
scoring-position-- Charlotte 2 for 9; Bra- starts. off Sales' glove, and ad- Bay's lone selection was eraltaH,21 1 1 0 0 0 2
denton 2 for 10. SAC- Gonzalez, B; Ponce.
SB-suna(13) -Gonzaez on Sale and Moore hooked vanced two bases to third infielder-outfielder Ben RodneyS,19-24 1 0 0 0 1
Inherited runners-scored-Mc(
Charlotte IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA up in a pitcher's duel on on a nifty base running Zobrist. HBP-bySale Zbristscott) by
Carpenter 5 6 3 2 2 4 1 4.38 May 28th of last year at play when Jose Lobaton NOTES: Tampa Bay (De Aza). WP-M.Moore. Um
E.Suero 1 21 1 3 0 06.36
Crawford 12/3 1 0 0 1 1 0 0.82 Tropicana Field, a 2-1 hit a one-out grounder LHP David Price (2-4) Home, Alfonso Marquez First, Sc
GarciadL,1-3 1/3 1 1 1 B 1 4.54 A white Sox victory in that third baseman will make his second T-2:52.A-21,047 (34,078).
Bradenton IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA *
Dodson 52/3 64 4 2 3 05.19 ................ ........ ..................... ................................
Ludwig 21/3 20 0 1 0 04.15
BeckmanW,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 4.50 MLB ROUNDUP
HBP- Lewis, T (by Crawford). Inherited
runners-scored- Garcia, N 1-0, Ludwig
1-0. Umpires- HP: John Libka. 1B: Alex
Ziegler. T-2:53.A-921.

Cubs cool off streaking
AT MARAUDERS BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cardinals 5, Marlins 4: for Cincinnati, which rallied for a win Indians and increased their lea
WHO: Charlotte (9-7) at CHICAGO Alfonso In St. Louis, Jon Jay scored from first over Seattle. the AL Central to 312 games. De
Bradenton (6-9) Soriano hit two-run on right fielder Giancarlo Stanton's The Reds earned only their second is 8-2 against Cleveland, and ti
WHEN: Today 5 p.m. homers in consecu- throwing error on Shane Robinson's victory over Seattle. The Mariners are Tigers have outscored the India
WHERE: McKechnie Field tiv i igs to lead te single with two outs in the ninth 9-2 overall in the interleague series. 16-4 in winning the first two o
Bradenton nie Chicago Cubs to a 4-1 inning, giving St. Louis a win over Cincinnati manager Dusty Baker four-game set.
RAD ston m victory against Pittsburgh Miami. decided to give Izturis his ninth Anibal Sanchez (7-5) return
4-1 on Saturday. Edward Mujica (1-1) worked a start at shortstop so he could get from the disabled list and pitch
SS scoreless ninth for the Cardinals after some at-bats and stay sharp. Izturis innings for his first win since Ju
orth Division three relievers combined Matt Adams'pinch-hit, two-run singled home a run in the second and Cabrera and Prince Fielder hor
W L Pct. GB on a fie-hitters combine homer tied it two innings earlier, doubled home two more in the fifth in the third off Carlos Carrasco
Daytona (Cubs) 10 4 .714 a eh e and the r Jay drew a full-count walk off off Jeremy Bonderman(1-3). who was recalled from the min
Brevard Co.(Brewers) 8 6 .571 2 Cubs handed the Pirates A.J. Ra with t t face the Al's best hitting team.
Clearwater(Phillies) 7 6 .538 21/2 their third lossin 4 A.J.Ramos (3-3) withtwo outs Yankees 5, Orioles 4: In
Tampa (Yankees) 5 6 .455 312 in the ninth and took third easily
x-Dunedin (Jays) 5 9 .357 5 games. Pittsburgh came New York, Andy Pettitte stopped the Twins 6, Blue Jays C
Lakeland (Tigers) 4 8 .333 5 in with baseball's best re- on Robinson's pinch-hit single. He Orioles once again, Eduardo Nunez Toronto, Brian Dozier hit a there
South Division cord and a seven-game, scored without a play after Stanton returned with a go-ahead hit and the home run, Mike Pelfrey and thl
W L Pct. GB hesitated before throwing a relay
x-Fort Myers (Twins) 8 6 .571 road-winning streak, hesitated before throwing a relay New YorkYankees won for a season- relievers combined for a four-h
Palm Beach (Cards) 8 6 571 Soriano hit a drive off that skipped der Logan Morrison's high sixth consecutive time. and Minnesota beatToronto.
Charlotte (Rays) 9 7 .563 glove at first base.
St.Lucie (Mets) 7 8 .467 1/2 Charlie Morton in the The Yankees overcame Chris Davis Dozier had two hits and fou
Jupiter (Marlins) 6 8 .429 2 fourth and a shot into major league-leading 33rd home run. connecting off knuckleballer R.
nn 6 9 400 2 the bleachers in left to Nationals 5, Padres 4: Pettitte stretched his unbeaten Dickey for his eighth homer as
x-clinched first half the bleachers in left to
Saturday's results make it 4-1 in the fifth. In Washington, Bryce Harper drove streak against Baltimore to 11 Twins snapped a six-game skid
Clearwater 3, Lakeland 0 in three runs after talking his way starts dating to 2007, winning eight won for just the fourth time in
Daytona 6, Dunedin 5 That was enough for into the lineup, Ryan Zimmerman times. Overall, he is 286 against the games.
St. Lucie 6, Fort Myers3 Jackson (5-10), who won times. Overall, he is 28-6 againstthe games.
Bradenton 5,Charlotte4 on (-1 who w n knocked in the go-ahead run,and Orioles onlyYankees great Whitey Minnesota came in having I
Tampa at Brevard County, late his second straight start. Washington rallied to beat San Diego. Ford (30) has beaten the Birds more of 23 to Toronto, including eight
Jupiter vs. Palm Beach at Jupiter, late He held the Pirates to Adam aRoche homered, and
Today's games Adam Laoce omeredaoften since the franchise moved from nine at Rogers Centre.
Lakeland at Clearwater, 1 p.m. ne run and four hits in Denard Span and lan Desmond added St. Louis to Baltimore for the 1954
Fort Myers at St Lucie,1 pm. 2-3 innings, two hits apiece as the Nationals won seson. Royals 4, Athletics:
Daytona at Dunedin,5 p.m. Matt Guerrier worked their third straight. Since returning In Kansas City, Mo., Jarrod Dys(
Palm Beach vs. Jupiter at Palm Beach, 5:05 two scoreless innings, from the disabled list and homering Tigers 9, Indians 4: In delivered an infield single with
p.m and Kevin Gregg came on in his first at-bat Monday night Cleveland, Torii Hunter drove in bases loaded and two outs in t
in the ninth for his 15th against Milwaukee, Harper had gone three runs, Miguel Cabrera cracked eighth inning, giving Kansas Ci
CRABS PLANN ER save in 16 chances. 0 for 18 before his RBI single. a two-run homer and Detroit scrappy victory over Oakland.
Upcoming games for the Stone Crabs: Morton (1-2) pitched dominated Cleveland for its fifth The Royals had rallied to tie
six innings for Pittsburgh, Reds 13, Mariners 4: In straight win. game on a sacrifice fly by Eric H
MON. TUE. WED. allowing four runs and Cincinnati, Cesar Izturis drove in three Hunter hit a two-run homer, in the seventh, and then loade
atBradntn St.Lucie St.Lucie seven hits. He struck out runs, matching his season total, and tripled and doubled as the Tigers bases on an error and a pair of
6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. six and walked three. Mat Latos doubled home two more won their seventh straight over the by reliever Ryan Cook.


Astros 9, Rangers 5:
In Arlington, Texas, Jason Castro
hit a tiebreaking three-run homer
hours after being chosen for his
first All-Star team for Houston. The
catcher's drive just to the right of the
lawn in center field came off Robbie
Ross in the seventh inning but made
a loser of Darvish (8-4), who had a
rough night after earning his second
All-Star nod in two years in the

Brewers 7, Mets 6:
In Milwaukee, Jonathan Lucroy
homered and Yovani Gallardo scat-
tered six hits over six innings while
adding two hits and a pair of runs
scored to lead Milwaukee.
Gallardo (7-8) allowed four earned
runs, striking out six and walking
three. In his previous outing Monday
against Washington, Gallardo gave
up nine hits and eight earned runs in
three innings.

Braves 13, Phillies 4: In
Philadelphia, Jason Heyward hit a
three-run homer to lead an Atlanta
offense that scored in all but two
innings, Tim Hudson pitched seven
strong innings and the Braves set
season highs for runs and hits.
Andrelton Simmons and Dan
Uggla also homered for Atlanta,
which amassed 19 hits while
snapping a three-game skid. Brian
McCann had four hits and Simmons
was a double shy of the cycle.

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


f the

led five
ne 4.
iors to

0: In


it of

ty a

d the

The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 SP Page 5




The Week Ahead S

at Bradenton
5 p.m.

at Bradenton
6:30 p.m.

St. Lucie
6:30 p.m.

St. Lucie
6:30 p.m.

St. Lucie
6:30 p.m.

R at Clearwater
6:30 p.m.
1 6:30 p.m.

Sat Clearwater
T 6:30 p.m.

Alumni update

In the spotlight: Jeff Malm

Tampa Bay Rays
AGE: 27
B/T: L/L
June 21-26
after a long stint on tl
and a successful rehal
with Charlotte, Price t
scoreless innings agai
Tuesday. He allowed
struck out 10.

Friends being on e
really makes these roa



"Total team effort

on Ch
against Palm Bea,

This wee
1-0, 91, Oruns, l h
pitched the first
complete game
and first shutout
of his career on
Wednesday. He
allowed a hit in the
second inning and
retired 23 of the last

Each week, the Sun w
dues about Stone Crabs
player's identity and you
baseball autographed by
1. An infielder.
2. One of three Stone
3. Joined the Stone Cr
4. Atone point reached
consecutive plate app
5. Hit a home run tha
the Charlotte Sports F
Last week's answer
Last week's winner
Enter atsuncoastsportsb
noon Friday. Entries may
will be drawn from all co
person may win only on


You can keep up with
around the clock with
department online.
On Twitter...
6 L Followu

s Majors

first appearance
he disabled list
b assignment
:hrew seven
nst Houston on
*hree hits and

t tweets
very single night
ad trips a lot




e said it
Brady Williams
arlotte's 15-0 win
:h on Wednesday.

!k's best
Wit, strikeouts


24 Palm Beach

io am I?
ill provide five
s'player Guess the
could win a
'the Stone Crabs.

Crabs from

rabs in May.
ed base in nine
t left a mark on
'ark scoreboard.
: Willie Argo
:Anita Martinez
also be emailed to
The winning entry
rrect answers. Each
e perseason.

us out

the Stone Crabs
the Sun sports

s for breaking

r news, game updates and
observations from our
staff @scmg_sports.

On Facebook...
mFor selected stories and
blurbs throughout the
day at
On our bloq...
jJC V For video, interview
excerpts, notes and
updates throughout
S the day on the
Stone Crabs, check

On our website ...
E-subscribers can read every Stone
Crabs story and check out our archives
at Call 206-1000 to

Hitting his stride

After a horrible
April, Malm is
slowly digging

out of big hole

Clad in stars and stripes
on Wednesday, the
Charlotte Stone Crabs
put together their best
offensive performance of
the season with 15 runs
on 19 hits.
For Jeff Malm, the first
time the Stone Crabs
wore special jerseys was
just as memorable.
It was May 4th, a very
early celebration of
Mother's Day before the
team left for a long road
trip. Charlotte wore pink
jerseys and swung pink
In his first at-bat,
Malm hit a two-run
home run to right field.
Next, he led off an
inning with a double
and scored. In his fourth
time up, he put another
one over the right field
wall. The effort raised his
batting average to .155.
"That was the start of
the turnaround," he said.
After an awful April,
Malm batted .286 in May
and followed that with a
.329 average in June, the
best among the Stone
Crabs' everyday players.
He drove in four runs in
April and 25 since.
"It's been a two-month
process, really," Malm
said. "It carried over."
Malm, who is in his
fifth professional season
after he was drafted out
of high school in 2009,
had struggled before -
but never so early in the
"If you have all these
good months and then
you have a bad month
like that late, it's not as
noticeable," Malm said.
"You drop from .300 to
.270 or whatever. But
starting at .130, it's defi-
nitely. ... You've got to
grind through it. You've
got to stay mentally
tough and just know that
it's going to get better at
some point."
Stone Crabs manager
BradyWilliams had seen
Malm be successful last
season, when he was
named a mid-season
All-Star in low-A Bowling
Green. And Williams saw
Malm continue to work
hard this season, logging
extra time in the batting
cages when necessary.

Jeff Maim talks with batting coach Joe Szekely during Charlotte's game against Palm Beach on Wednesday. After a big month of
June, Maim has his batting average up to .251.

AGE: 22 BIRTHDAY: Oct. 31
POSITION: First base
HOMETOWN: Las Vegas, Nev.
PARENTS: Chris and Lisa Malm
SISTER: Delaney, 16
WALK-UP SONG: "The Beast"- Nico Vega
Drew Vettleson

He kept the first base-
man in the game almost
every day Malm is
second on the team in
games played behind
DrewVettleson. Lately
he has even taken a few
turns in left field, where
he played 30 games last
"He just wasn't quite
there early. Pitch selec-
tion, pressing a little bit,"
Williams said. "Finally,

he's relaxed. He's starting
to hit the ball the other
way. And when he gets a
mistake pitch he's driv-
ing it to right, which is
what he did last year."
The turnaround began
a bit before the May 4
pink jersey game, when
Stone Crabs hitting
coach Joe Szekely and
Rays instructor Steve
Livesey worked with
Malm to adjust his

Playing left field
"It's kind of a nice break. First base
isn't the most difficult position, but
you're involved in everything. In the
outfield, you kind of get a mental
breather. It's almost like DHing.You
get your few balls throughout the
game, but other than that, you can
focus on hitting a little bit more."

stance at the plate.
His new stance
helped him to see the
ball better, meaning
favorable counts and
fewer strikeouts. And, of
course, more hits.
After 10 hits in April,
Malm had 22 in May and
27 in June. He ended
June on an eight-game
hit streak and entered
Saturday with a .250
batting average.

Our weekly reader survey.
What Stone Crab jersey is best?
1. White
2. Blue
3. Stars and stripes
4. Pink

He had to believe his
slump would end, and
he worked hard to make
sure it did. Now, he can
feed off of each day's
"Any time you have
some good games you
can string together, you
stop thinking about
stuff," Malm said, "and
momentum just kind of
takes over."

Month in review: June

Charlotte's Drew Vettleson has played in a team-high 76
games through the first three-plus months of the season.

Record: 12-14
It was hard for the Stone Crabs
to gather any momentum in June,
as they had seven games postponed
or cancelled by rain and played
five-and-a-half doubleheaders (one
game of one was postponed, of
course). But several individuals had
strong months, especially on offense.
Willie Argo, Ryan Brett, Jeff Maim,
Richie Shaffer and Drew Vettleson put
together hitting streaks of six or more
games during June. The Stone Crabs
also received a lift from David Price,
in Port Charlotte for two rehab starts.

Best win: 9-8 over Bradenton,
June 28
In the first game of a double-
header, the Stone Crabs trailed 8-3 in
the fifth and entered the bottom of
the seventh down 8-5. Jeff Maim tied
it with an RBI single and Luke Bailey

walked with the bases loaded for a
walk-off win.

Worst loss: 11-5 against Jupiter,
June 25
In an uncharacteristic bad start,
Ryan Carpenter allowed seven runs
in the first inning. The Hammerheads
kept adding on, and the Stone Crabs
couldn't make up the difference.

Hello: Andrew Bellatti, Ben Kline,
Enmanuel Paulino

Goodbye: Kevin Brandt, Hector
Guevara, Jordan Harrison, Chris Kirsch

Pitcher of the month: Shay
Crawford returned from a shoulder
injury on June 17 and has been flaw-
less since. In four June appearances,
he pitched eight scoreless innings,

allowing two hits and striking out
seven. He earned his first win on June
24 against Jupiter, and his first save
on June 26 against Bradenton.

Batter of the month: Jeff
Malm batted .329 with three
home runs and 12 RBIs in June, by
far his best month of the season. He
ended the month on an eight-game
hit streak.

Honorable mention: Ryan
Brett was the hottest hitter on the
team when he dislocated his shoulder
on June 7. He missed two weeks,
then picked up right where he left
off. He batted .431 with three home
runs and six stolen bases in June, and
had an OPS of 1.208.

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013 SP Page 5

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


Kansas City

Los Angeles

East Division
S 9-1
5'/2 6-4
6 '/2 5-5
6 1/2 7-3
1112 6 3-7
Central Division
S 6-4
3'/2 3 5-5
6 51/2 6-4
10 91/2 3-7
13 12/2 2-8
West Division
S 7-3
/2 6-4
9 61/2 8-2
12'/2 10 4-6
19 161/2 3-7

W L Pet
Atlanta 50 37 .575
Washington 45 42 .517
Philadelphia 42 46 .477
NewYork 36 48 .429
MARLINS 32 54 .372

W L Pet
Pittsburgh 53 33 .616
St. Louis 52 34 .605
Cincinnati 50 37 .575
Chicago 37 48 .435
Milwaukee 35 51 .407

W L Pet
Arizona 45 41 .523
Colorado 42 45 .483
Los Angeles 41 45 .477
San Francisco 40 46 .465
San Diego 40 48 .455
Friday's results
N.Y. Yankees 3, Baltimore 2
Detroit 7, Cleveland 0
Toronto 4, Minnesota 0
RAYS 8, ChicagoWhite Sox 3
Seattle 4, Cincinnati 2
Texas 10, Houston 5
Oakland 6, Kansas City 3
Boston 6, L.A. Angels 2
Saturday's results
N.Y.Yankees 5, Baltimore 4
Minnesota 6, Toronto 0
Kansas City4, Oakland 3
Detroit 9, Cleveland 4
Cincinnati 13, Seattle 4
RAYS 3, ChicagoWhite SoxO
Houston 9,Texas 5
Boston at LA. Angels, late
Today's games
Baltimore (Hammel 7-5) at N.Y.Yar
roda 7-6), 1:05 p.m.
Detroit (Fister 6-5) at Cleveland (KI
1:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Diamond 5-7) atToro
mond 0-1), 1:07 p.m.
Seattle (J.Saunders 6-8) at Cincir
royo 7-6), 1:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Joh.Dank
RAYS (Price 2-4), 1:40 p.m.
Oakland (Griffin 6-6) at Kansas C
doza 2-4),2:10 p.m.
Houston (Bedard 3-4) atTexas (Gr
3:05 p.m.
Boston (Lackey 6-5) at L.A. Angels
2-4), 8:05 p.m.
Detroit at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas Cityat N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p
Oakland at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.
Texas at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Minnesota at RAYS, 7:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at Chicago White
Boston at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.



When: July 16
Where: Citi Ield New YVnrok

East Division
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
6-4 W-1 29-13 21-24
5 5 6-4 W-3 26-18 19-24
8/2 8/2 5-5 L-1 20-19 22-27
12/2 12/2 5-5 L-1 17-27 19-21
171/2 171/2 6-4 L-2 18-24 14-30
Central Division
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
7-3 L-1 29-15 24-18
1 5-5 W-2 24-16 28-18
3/2 5-5 W-1 30-15 20-22
15/2 12 6-4 W-1 18-23 19-25
18 14/2 3-7 W-1 20-24 15-27
West Division
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away
4- 4-6 W-3 22-16 23-25
3/2 8 3-7 L-1 26-21 16-24
4 8/2 7-3 L-1 25-21 16-24
5 9/2 2-8 W-1 25-16 15-30
6 10/2 1-9 L-8 25-18 15-30

Friday's results
Pittsburgh 6, Chicago Cubs 2
Philadelphia 5, Atlanta 4
Washington 8, San Diego 5
Seattle 4, Cincinnati 2
N.YMets 12, Milwaukee 5
St. Louis 4, MARLINS 1
Arizona 5, Colorado 0
L.A. Dodgers 10, San Francisco 2
Saturday's results
St. Louis 5, MARLINS 4
Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 1
Washington 5, San Diego 4
Cincinnati 13, Seattle 4
Atlanta 13, Philadelphia 4
San Francisco 4, L.A. Dodgers 2
Milwaukee 7, N.Y Mets 6
Colorado at Arizona, late
Today's games
nkees(Ku- Seattle (J.Saunders 6-8) at Cincinnati (Ar-
royo 7-6),1:10 p.m.
uber6-5), Atlanta (Medlen 6-7) at Philadelphia (Pet-
tibone 4-3), 1:35 p.m.
nto (Red- San Diego (Erlin 1-1) at Washington (Stras-
burg 4-6), 1:35 p.m.
nnati (Ar- N.Y Mets (Hefner 3-6) at Milwaukee
(W.Peralta 5-9), 2:10 p.m.
s 2-5) at MARLINS (Fernandez 5-4) at St. Louis
(Lynn 10-3), 2:15 p.m.
:ity (Men- Pittsburgh (AJ.Burnett 4-6) at Chicago
Cubs (Villanueva 2-4),2:20 p.m.
imm 7-6), LA. Dodgers (Kershaw7-5) at San Francisco
(Gaudin 2-1), 4:05 p.m.
s (Weaver Colorado (Oswalt 0-3) at Arizona (Corbin
9-1), 4:10 p.m.
Oakland at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.
.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta at MARLINS, 7:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, 8:10
Sox, 8:10 Cincinnati at Milwaukee,8:10 p.m.
LA. Dodgers at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Colorado at San Diego, :1:10 p.m.
N.Y Mets at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m
.... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... ... ... .



AMERICAN LEAGUE Catcher-Yadier Molina, St. Louis
First Base-Joey Votto, Cincinnati

STARTERS Second Base-Brandon Phillips,
Catcher-Joe Mauer, Minnesota Cincinnati
First Base-Chris Davis, Baltimore Third Base-David Wright, New
Second Base-Robinson Cano, York
New York Shortstop-Troy Tulowitzki,
Third Base-Miguel Cabrera, Colorado
Detroit Outfield-Carlos Beltran, St.
Shortstop-J.J. Hardy, Baltimore Louis; Carlos Gonzalez, Colorado;
Shortstop-JJ. Hardy, Baltimore
Outfield- Mike Trout, Los Bryce Harper, Washington
Angeles; Adam Jones, Baltimore;
Jose Bautista, Toronto Catche Bu Po S
Designated Hitter-David Ortiz, atcher- uster Posey, an
Boston Francisco
Infielders-Pedro Alvarez, 3b,

RESERVES Pittsburgh; Everth Cabrera, ss,
Catcher-Jason Castro, Houston; San Diego; Matt Carpenter, 2b, St.
Salvador Perez, Kansas City Louis; Allen Craig, lb, St. Louis;
Infielders-Prince Fielder, Paul Goldschmidt, lb, Arizona;
1b, Detroit; Jason Kipnis, 2b, Marco Scutaro, 2b, San Francisco;
Cleveland; Manny Machado, 3b, Jean Segura, ss, Milwaukee
Baltimore; Dustin Pedroia, 2b, Outfielders-Domonic Brown,
Boston; Jhonny Peralta, ss, Detroit; Philadelphia;Michael Cuddyer,
Ben Zobrist, 2b, Tampa Bay Colorado; Carlos Gomez,
Outfielders-Nelson Cruz, Texas; Milwaukee; Andrew McCutchen,
Alex Gordon, Kansas City, Torrii Pittsburgh
Hunter, Detroit
Designated Hitter-Edwin Encar- M n B garn, S
naion, Torofnto Madison Bumgarner, San
Francisco; Aroldis Chapman,

PITCHERS Cincinnati; Patrick Corbin, Arizona;
x-Clay Buchholz, Boston; Brett Jose Fernandez, Miami; Jason
Cecil, Toronto; z-Bartolo Colon, Grilli, Pittsburgh; Matt Harvey,
Oakland; x-Jesse Crain, Chicago; New York; Clayton Kershaw, Los
Yu Darvish, Texas; Felix Hernandez, Angeles; Craig Kimbrel, Atlanta;
Seattle; Hisashi Iwakuma, Seattle; Cliff Lee, Philadelphia; Jeff Locke,
Justin Masterson, Cleveland; Joe Pittsburgh; Adam Wainwright,
Nathan, Texas; z-Glen Perkins, St. Louis; Travis Wood, Chicago;
MinnPenta Mariann Rivpra NP w Jordan Zimmermann,Washington.

York; Chris Sale, Chicago; Max
Scherzer, Detroit; Justin Verlander,

x-injured, will notplay
y-injury replacement

1. t 0ll IWO

1f ou don't net it in vour oaner. call 941-206-1010 and ask for it


Reds 13, Mariners 4

En.Chavez rf
K.Morales Ib
M.Saunders If
Zunino c
Ryan ss
Bonderman p
a-Franklin ph
Capps p
Farquhar p
D.Robinson If
Votto 1 b
Phillips 2b
Bruce rf
C.Izturis ss
LeCure p
Simon p
Hanigan c
Latos p
M.Parra p
b-Cozart ph-ss

2 1 0 0 3 1 .231
4 1 2 0 1 1 .274
3 1 2 3 1 0 .286
5 0 0 0 0 2 .272
5 0 0 0 0 3 .207
5 0 1 0 0 1 .213
4 1 2 0 0 1 .201
2 0 1 1 2 1 .199
2 0 0 0 0 2 .000
1 0 0 0 0 1 .288
0 0 0 0 0 --
1 0 0 0 0 1 .257
0 0 0 0 0 --
34 4 8 4 714
4 2 2 1 1 0 .273
5 1 1 0 0 1 .256
3 1 0 0 2 1 .322
4 1 1 1 0 0 .265
4 4 2 3 1 0 .274
4 2 3 2 1 0 .224
4 0 2 3 0 0 .203
0 00 0 0 0 --
0 0 0 0 0 0 .167
1 0 0 0 0 1 .182
00 0 0 0 0
3 1 1 1 2 1 .200
3 1 1 2 0 1 .146
0 0 0 0 0 0 .500
2 0 0 0 0 1 .238
3713 13 13 7 6
201001000- 4 82
010 323 04x-13130

a-struck out for Bonderman in the 6th. b-
lined outfor M.Parra in the 7th.c-struckout
for Capps in the 8th. d-struck out for Simon
in the 8th. E-En.Chavez (2), B.Miller (1).
LOB-Seattle 11, Cincinnati 8. 2B-Ack-
ley (6), Ryan (8), Bruce (26), Hannahan (4),
C.Izturis (4), Hanigan (6), Latos (2). HR-
Seager (13), off Latos. RBIs-Seager 3 (41),
Ryan (16), Choo (29), Phillips (64), Bruce 3
(59), Hannahan 2 (9), C.Izturis 3 (6), Hani-
gan (14), Latos 2 (4). SF-Seager, Phillips.
Runners left in scoring position-Se-
attle 8 (Bonderman, M.Saunders 3, B.Miller,
En.Chavez 2, Zunino); Cincinnati 5 (Latos 2,
D.Robinson, Cozart 2). RISP-Seattle 0 for
11;Cincinnati8for 17.
BondermanL,1/357 6 6 5 4 954.93
Capps 2 43 3 0 0 23 6.42
Farquhar 1 2 4 2 2 2 30 6.33
Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
LatosW,8-2 6 6 4 4 4 11111 3.18
M.Parra 1 1 0 0 0 2 14 4.15
LeCure 2/3 1 0 0 2 1 24 2.16
SimonH,3 1/3 00 0 0 0 23.00
Ondrusek 1 00 0 1 0 12 5.32
Inherited runners-scored-Simon 3-0.
IBB-off Bonderman (Hanigan, Hanigan),
off Farquhar (Votto), off Latos (Ryan).WP-
Bonderman, Latos, M.Parra, Ondrusek. Um-
pires-Home, Porter; First, Estabrook; Sec-
ond, Layne; Third, Wendelstedt. T-3:21.
A-34,965 (42,319).

Yankees 5
Baltimore AB
Markakis rf 4
Machado3b 4
AJonescf 4
C.Davis ib 4
B.Robertsdh 4
Hardyss 4
Reimold If 3
b-McLouth ph 1
A.Casilla 2b 3
c-Flaherty ph 1
Teagarden c 3
d-Ch.Dickersn ph 1
Totals 36
NewYork AB
Gardnercf 4
I.Suzuki rf 4
Cano2b 3
Hafnerdh 3
Almonte If 3
a-V.Wells ph-lf 1
Overbay 1b 4
L.Cruz3b 3
Nunez ss 3
C.Stewart c 2
Totals 30

5, Orioles 4
0 0 0 0 1 .288
0 1 0 0 1 .315
1 2 0 0 1 .290
1 1 2 0 2 .324
0 1 0 0 0 .267
1 1 0 0 1 .254
1 1 0 0 0 .196
0 0 0 0 0 .284
0 2 1 0 0 .238
0 1 0 0 0 .213
0 1 1 0 0 .111
0 0 0 0 1 .266
411 4 0 7
0 0 0 0 1 .276
0 1 1 0 0 .279
0 1 1 1 0 .293
1 0 0 1 2 .222
1 1 0 0 0 .309
0 0 0 0 0 .234
1 3 0 0 0 .244
0 1 1 0 1 .286
1 2 2 0 0 .217
1 1 0 2 1 .239
510 5 45
210100000- 4110
020021 OOx- 5101

a-flied out for Almonte in the 7th. b-
grounded out for Reimold in the 9th.
c-singled for A.Casilla in the 9th. d-struck
out for Teagarden in the 9th. E-Pettitte
(2). LOB-Baltimore 5, New York 8. 2B-
Machado (39), Hardy (16), A.Casilla (4).
HR-C.Davis (33), off Pettitte. RBIs-C.
Davis 2 (85), A.Casilla (9), Teagarden (5),
I.Suzuki (22), Cano (58), L.Cruz (3), Nunez
2 (6). SB-A.Casilla (6). CS-Teagarden
(1). S-Gardner, L.Cruz. SF-Nunez. Run-
ners left in scoring position-Baltimore
3 (Markakis, B.Roberts, Machado); NewYork
4 (C.Stewart, Almonte, I.Suzuki, Gardner).
RISP-Baltimore 2 for 11; New York 5 for
11. GIDP-B.Roberts. DP-Baltimore 1
(Reimold, Reimold, Machado); New York 1
(Cano, Nunez, Overbay).
TllmnL,10-3 51/310 5 5 2 3111 3.92
Matusz 1 00 0 1 1 15 3.78
Gausman 12/3 00 0 1 1 26 5.97
PttitteW,6-6 62/3 9 4 3 0 41004.37
KelleyH,4 1/3 00 0 0 1 73.90
D.RobertsnH,201 1 0 0 0 1 162.29
RiveraS,29-30 1 10 0 0 1 13 1.39
PB-Teagarden. Umpires-Home, Meals;
First, Davis; Second, Conroy; Third, Darling.
T-3:11. A-42,678(50,291).

Royals 4, Athletics 3
Oakland AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Crispcf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .265
Jasoc 4 1 1 0 0 1 .272
Cespedesdh 3 0 1 0 1 1 .223
Mosslb 4 0 0 0 0 3 .232
Donaldson3b 3 2 2 2 1 1 .317
S.Smithlf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .273
Reddickrf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .218
Rosalesss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .200
a-Lowrieph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .296
Sogard2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .256
Totals 34 3 8 3 210
Kansas City AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
A.Gordonlf 2 0 0 0 3 1 .290
Hosmerlb 3 0 0 1 0 0 .282
B.Butlerdh 4 0 0 1 0 1 .274
S.Perezc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .302
Loughrf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .291
M.Tejada2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .284
1-A.Escobarpr-ss 0 1 0 0 0 0 .247
Moustakas3b 3 1 1 1 1 0 .212
EJohnsonss-2b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .221
Dysoncf 3 1 3 1 1 0 .269
Totals 30 4 6 4 6 5
Oakland 011001000- 3 83
Kansas City 001100 11x- 4 61
a-struck out for Rosales in the 9th. 1-ran for
M.Tejada in the 8th. E-Rosales (6),J.Parker
2 (2), Dyson (2). LOB-Oakland 6, Kansas
City 9. 2B-Sogard (12), Dyson (6). HR-
Donaldson (15), off E.Santana; Moustakas
(6), off J.Parker. RBIs-Donaldson 2 (57),
Reddick (28), Hosmer (38), B.Butler (47),
Moustakas (16), Dyson (10).SB-A.Gordon
(5), A.Escobar (12), Dyson 2 (12). SF-Hos-
mer. Runners left in scoring position-
Oakland 2 (Sogard, S.Smith); Kansas City 8
(S.Perez 2, EJohnson, B.Butler 3, A.Gordon
2). RISP-Oakland 2 for 7; Kansas City 1 for
10. GIDP-Hosmer. DP-Oakland 1 (Ro-
sales, Moss); Kansas City 1 (Dyson, Dyson,
J.Parker 61/3 5 3 2 3 41014.04
BlevinsBS,4-41/3 0 0 0 1 0 52.97
CookL,1-2 1 1 1 0 2 0 252.65
Doolittle 1/3 00 0 0 1 73.32
E.Santana 7 73 3 2 5 89 2.90
CrowW,6-3 1 1 0 0 0 2 12 3.29
G.HollandS,20-2210 0 0 0 3 17 1.91
Umpires-Home, Fairchild; First, Foster;
Second, Cooper; Third, Schrieber. T-2:46.
A-16,606 (37,903)

Tigers 9, Indians 4

Cardinals 5, Marlins 4

Detroit AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Miami AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
AJacksoncf 3 2 2 1 1 1 .295 Ruggianolf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .226
Tor.Hunterrf 5 1 3 3 0 0 .307 Polanco3b 2 1 0 0 2 0 .239
Mi.Cabrera3b 4 1 1 2 1 0 .360 Stantonrf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .246
D.Kelly3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .241 Morrisonib 4 1 1 2 0 0 .318
Fielderlb 5 1 1 1 0 2 .266 Ozunacf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .289
V.Martinezdh 4 1 1 0 1 1 .242 Dietrich2b 4 2 2 1 0 1 .218
Jh.Peraltass 5 0 2 1 0 1 .307 Hechavarriass 4 0 1 1 0 0 .224
Dirkslf 5 1 2 0 0 1 .249 Brantlyc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .238
Avilac 3 1 1 0 2 1 .177 Eovaldip 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
R.Santiago2b 4 1 0 0 0 0 .164 M.Dunnp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 38 913 8 5 7 Quallsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Cleveland AB R H BIBBSO Avg. b-Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .227
Bourncf 3 0 1 1 0 0 .294 A.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Raburnrf 1 1 1 2 1 0 .269 Totals 32 4 6 4 3 5
A.Cabrerass 3 0 0 0 0 1 .257 St.Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Avilesss 2 0 0 0 0 0 .260 M.Carpenter2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .319
Kipnis2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .296 Beltranrf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .305
Swisherlb 3 1 2 1 0 1 .245 Hollidaylf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .265
Brantleylf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .274 Craigib 3 0 1 1 0 0 .325
C.Santanac 4 0 0 0 0 1 .266 Freese3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .273
Giambidh 3 0 0 0 0 0 .202 Descalsoss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .275
a-Mar.Reynoldsphl 0 0 0 0 1 .220 T.Cruzc 4 1 1 0 0 1 .158
Chisenhall3b 3 1 2 0 1 0 .234 Jaycf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .245
Stubbsrf-cf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .247 J.Kellyp 2 1 1 0 0 0 .167
Totals 34 4 8 4 3 7 Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Detroit 004302000- 9131 a-MaAdamsph 1 1 1 2 0 0 .319
Cleveland 001001002- 4 81 Rosenthalp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
E-Mi.Cabrera(10),Carrasco(2).LOB-De- Mujicap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
troit 9, Cleveland 7. 2B-AJackson (12), c-S.Robinson ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .230
Tor.Hunter (22), VMartinez (15), Chisen- Totals 32 5 8 4 4 4
hall (10), Stubbs (15). 3B-Tor.Hunter (2). Miami 012100000- 4 61
HR-Mi.Cabrera (27), off Carrasco; Fielder St.Louis 002000201- 5 82
(15), off Carrasco; Tor.Hunter (5), off Al- Twooutswhenwinning run scored.a-hom-
bers; Swisher (9), off Coke; Raburn (10), eredfor Manessin the7th.b-grounded out
off D.Downs. RBIs-AJackson (22), Tor. for Quails in the 9th. c-singled for Mujica
Hunter 3 (38), Mi.Cabrera 2 (88), Fielder in the 9th. E-Stanton (7), Descalso 2 (7).
(66), Jh.Peralta (41), Bourn (17), Raburn 2 LOB-Miami5,St.Louis5.2B-Dietrich(9).
(28), Swisher (30). SB-Stubbs (9). S-R. 3B-M.Carpenter(4).HR-Morrison (4),off
Santiago. SF-AJackson. Runners left J.Kelly;Dietrich(8),offJ.Kelly;Ma.Adams(7),
in scoring position-Detroit 6 (Fielder 2, offM.Dunn.RBIs-Morrison2(10),Dietrich
Avila, VMartinez, R.Santiago 2); Cleveland (20), Hechavarria (22), M.Carpenter (37),
5 (Giambi, Swisher 2, Aviles 2). RISP-De- Beltran (51), MaAdams 2 (24). S-Eovaldi.
troit 3 for 13; Cleveland 2 for 8. GIDP- Runners left in scoring position-Miami
Giambi, Stubbs. DP-Detroit 2 (Fielder), 3 (Eovaldi, Polanco, Dietrich).RISP-Miami
(R.Santiago,Jh.Peralta, Fielder). 1 for 9; St. Louis 1 for 1. GIDP-Morrison,
Detroit IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Holliday, Freese. DP-Miami 2 (Hechavar-
Ani.SnchzW,7-5 5 3 1 1 1 4 73 2.70 ria, Morrison), (Dietrich, Hechavarria, Mor-
Coke 12/3 2 1 1 0 1 21 6.00 rison); St.Louis 1 (Descalso, Craig).
Putkonen 1/3 0 0 0 2 0 16 2.84 Miami IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA
Smyly 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 2.08 Eovaldi 62/3 5 3 3 3 3 97 2.55
D.Downs 1 2 2 2 0 1 235.18 M.DunnBS,2/32/3 1 1 1 0 0 163.16
Cleveland IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Quails 2/3 1 0 0 0 1 11 3.27
CarrscoL,0-431/310 7 6 1 2 819.10 A.RamosL,3-32/3 1 1 0 1 0 183.86
R.Hill 2/3 00 0 0 2 86.38 St.Louis IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA
Albers 2 2 2 2 0 1 20 2.51 J.Kelly 6 5 4 4 2 4 78 4.15
Shaw 1 00 0 2 1 234.54 Maness 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 2.60
Pestano 1 00 0 1 1 133.86 Rosenthal 100 0 1 1 161.98
C.Perez 1 10 0 1 0173.48 MujicaW,1-1 1 00 0 0 0 122.48
IBB-off Carrasco (Mi.Cabrera). HBP-by Umpires-Home, Welke; First, Johnson;
Ani.Sanchez (Swisher). WP-Putkonen, Second, O'Nora; Third, Culbreth. T-2:44.
D.Downs. Umpires-Home, West; First, A-45,475 (43,975).
Holbrook; Second, Fletcher; Third, Drake.
T-3:16. A-28,054 (42,241). Cubs 4, Pirates 1
Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Nationals 5, Padres4 S.Martelf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .294
San Diego AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Walker 2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .244
Ev.Cabrerass 5 0 0 0 0 1 .295 Inge2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .198
Venablecf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .222 McCutchencf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .301
Quentinlf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .273 GJoneslb 3 0 0 0 1 0 .261
Headley3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .222 PAlvarez3b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .243
Guzmanib 4 1 2 3 0 2 .252 McKenryc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .191
Denorfiarf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267 Tabatarf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .284
Forsythe2b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .250 Mercerss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .268
Grandalc 1 0 0 0 0 1 .216 Mortonp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Hundleyc 3 0 2 0 0 0 .242 JuWilsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Marquisp 2 0 1 1 0 0 .132 b-Sniderph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .226
a-Ciriacoph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .246 Morris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250
Vincent p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Totals 31 1 5 1 2 6
Thatcherp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Gregersonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Borboncf 2 1 0 0 2 1 .205
c-Kotsayph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .194 St.Castross 4 0 0 0 0 0 .234
Totals 35 4 9 4 1 6 Rizzolb 4 1 1 0 0 1 .243
Washington AB R H BIBBSO Avg. A.Sorianolf 4 2 2 4 0 0 256
Span cf 3 2 2 0 1 0 .264 Valbuena3b 3 0 2 0 1 0 .247
Desmond ss 4 1 2 0 0 0 .284 Schierholtzrf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .274
Harper If 2 0 1 3 1 0 .263 Barney2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .218
Zimmerman3b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .280 Castilloc 2 0 2 0 1 0 .274
Ad.LaRochelb 4 1 2 1 0 0 .259 EJacksonp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .115
Werthrf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .286 Russellp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Rendon2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .299 a-Hairstonph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .163
K.Suzukic 4 1 1 0 0 0 .224 Guerrierp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Zimmermannp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .162 Greggp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ohlendorfp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 29 4 7 4 4 6
b-Bernadinaph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .184 Pittsburgh 000100000- 1 51
Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Chicago 00022000x- 4 70
R.Sorianop 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- a-struck out for Russell in the 6th. b-struck
Totals 31 5 12 5 3 5 out for Ju.Wilson in the 8th. E-McKenry
San Diego 000013000- 4 90 (2). LOB-Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 6. 2B-
Washington 001110 20x- 5120 Rizzo (25), Castillo (15). HR-PAlvarez (22),
a-sacrificed for Marquis in the 7th. b-struck off EJackson; A.Soriano 2 (12), off Morton
out for Ohlendorf in the 7th. c-grounded 2. RBIs-PAIvarez (57), A.Soriano 4 (43).
out for Gregerson in the 9th. LOB-San SB-S.Marte 2 (27),Tabata (2), Borbon 2 (6).
Diego 6, Washington 6. 2B-Quentin CS-S.Marte (9). Runners left in scoring
(15), Guzman (11), Marquis (1), K.Suzuki position-Pittsburgh 4 (GJones, Mercer,
(11). HR-Guzman (5), off Ohlendorf; PAlvarez, McKenry); Chicago 3 (A.Soriano,
Ad.LaRoche (13), off Marquis. RBIs-Guz- EJackson, Hairston). RISP-Pittsburgh 0 for
man 3 (18), Marquis (2), Harper 3 (28), Zim- 6;Chicago 2 for 9.GIDP-Barney. DP-Pitts-
merman (45), Ad.LaRoche (40). SB-For- burgh 2 (Walker,GJones),(Mercer,GJones).
sythe (3), Span (9), Ad.LaRoche (3). S-Ciri- Pittsburgh IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
aco. SF-Harper. Runners left in scoring Morton L, 1-2 6 7 4 4 3 6 99 3.38
position-San Diego 6 (Headley, Grandal, Ju.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 2.06
Quentin, Venable, Ev.Cabrera 2); Washing- Morris 1 0 0 0 1 0 102.61
ton 3 (Zimmerman 2, K.Suzuki). RISP-San Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Diego 1 for 14; Washington 3 for 9. Run- EJcksnW,5-1052/34 1 1 2 3 96 5.50
ners moved up-Ev.Cabrera, Denorfia, Russell H, 12 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 53.03
Hundley, Marquis, Kotsay. GIDP-K.Su- GuerrierH,4 2 0 0 0 0 2 164.36
zuki.DP-San Diego3(Guzman),(Marquis, Gregg S,15-16 1 1 0 0 0 0 10 1.53
Ev.Cabrera, Guzman),(Headley, Forsythe). Inherited runners-scored-Russell 2-0.
San Diego IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA IBB-off Morton (Castillo). HBP-by
Marquis 6 8 3 3 3 3 90 3.79 Morton (Schierholtz). WP-EJackson.
Vincent L,2-1 H,21/322 2 0 1 14 1.46 Umpires-Home, Cederstrom; First, Dan-
ThatcherBS,2-21/30 0 0 0 0 52.16 ley; Second, Barksdale; Third, Carapazza.
Gregerson 11/3 2 0 0 0 1 162.68 T-2:54.A-36,590(41,019).
Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Zimmrmnn 51/3 5 3 3 1 4101 2.57 Giants4,Dodgers 2
OhlndrfW,2-012/32 1 1 0 1 292.45 LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
StorenH,12 1 00 0 0 1 55.25 C.Crawfordlf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .289
R.SrianoS,24-271 20 0 0 0242.19 Puigrf 4 0 0 0 0 4 .407
WP-Thatcher. Umpires-Home, Dreck- Ad.Gonzalezlb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .296
man; First,Wolcott;Second, Rackley;Third, H.Ramirezss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .406
Welke.T-3:15.A-33,314(41,418). Uribe3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .275

Arcia If
Thomas If
Plouffe dh
Hicks cf
Reyes ss
Bautista rf
R.Davis If
Thole c

Twins 6, Blue Jays 0
4 1 2 4 0 0 .241
4 1 1 1 0 2 .220
4 0 1 1 0 0 .314
lb 4 0 0 0 0 0 .276
2 0 0 0 0 1 .283
1 0 0 0 0 1 .261
4 0 0 0 0 0 .258
rf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .241
3 2 1 0 1 1 .188
ss 4 1 0 0 0 1 .206
33 6 7 6 2 6
4 0 0 0 0 1 .333
4 0 0 0 0 0 .264
onlb 3 0 0 0 1 0 .266
3 0 0 0 1 2 .311
sdcf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .243
3 0 1 0 0 0 .291
b 3 0 3 0 0 0 .243
3 0 0 0 0 0 .121
2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .212
280 4 0 3 3
a 003000300- 6 71

Howell p
Belisario p
Fife p
M.Ellis 2b
San Franc
Scutaro 2
Pence rf
Belt ib
S.Rosario F
J.Lopez p
San Franc

zc 3 1 1 2 0 0
2 0 0 0 0 1 .
0 0 0 0 0 0 .
0 0 0 0 0 0 0I 1 0 1 0 0 0
ezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 0 1
2 0 0 0 0 0
31 2 4 2 012
f 3 0 3 1 10
b 2 0 0 1 0 0 .
3b 4 0 1 0 0 0
4 0 1 0 0 1
4 0 0 0 0 1 .
31 1 002 .
f 4 2 1 0 0 1
dss 4 1 0 0 0 2
erp 1 0 0 2 1 1 .
p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
29 4 7 4 2 8
les 000020000- 2
:isco 030100 00x- 4



Toronto 000000 000- 0 40 a-doubled for Belisario in the 8th.E-Punto
E-E.Escobar (4). LOB-Minnesota 3, To- (6),H.Ramirez(4),Federowicz(3).LOB-Los
ronto 4. 2B-Carroll (5), Parmelee 2 (12). Angeles 2, San Francisco 7. 2B-Hairston
HR-Dozier (8), off Dickey. RBIs-Dozier Jr. (6), G.Blanco 2 (13). 3B-H.Ramirez
4 (33), Carroll (7), Mauer (30).SB-Arcia (1). (1). HR-Federowicz (3), off Bumgarner.
CS-R.Davis (3). Runners left in scoring RBIs-Federowicz 2 (12), G.Blanco (27),
position-Minnesota 1 (Plouffe); Toronto Scutaro (19), Bumgarner 2 (4). CS-Belt
2 (R.Davis 2). RISP-Minnesota 4 for 8; To- (2). S-Scutaro. SF-Scutaro, Bumgarner.
ronto 0 for 1. GIDP-Kawasaki. DP-Min- Runners left in scoring position-Los An-
nesota 2 (Hicks, Dozier, Morneau), (Dozier, geles 1 (C.Crawford); San Francisco 5 (Posey,
E.Escobar, Morneau); Toronto 1 (Col.Ras- Sandoval, Scutaro, An.Torres 2). RISP-Los
mus, Encarnacion). Angeles Ofor 3; San Francisco 1 for 10.
PelfreyW,4-6 6 3 0 0 3 2 975.63 FifeL,3-3 41/3 74 1 1 0 692.76
Thielbar 1 00 0 0 0 80.00 Howell 12/3 00 0 1 3252.48
Burton 1 1 0 0 0 0 14 4.06 Belisario 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 4.10
Perkins 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 1.93 P.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 3 18 2.64
DickeyL,8-9 7 7 6 6 2 31094.77 BumgrnrW,9-5 7 3 2 2 0 9113 3.05
Oliver 1 00 0 0 1 133.12 S.RosarioH,1 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 72.41
J.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 0.00 J.LopezH,4 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 5 1.77
HBP-by Dickey (Arcia). PB-Thole. RomoS,20-23 1 0 0 0 0 2 132.25
Umpires-Home, Knight; First, Emmel; HBP-by Fife (Belt). Umpires-Home, Ran-
Second, lassogna; Third, Carlson. T-2:33. dazzo;First,Vanover;Second,Gorman;Third,
A-37,034 (49,282). Gonzalez.T-2:56.A-41,638 (41,915).

Brewers 7, Mets 6
NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
E.Younglf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .258
Dan.Murphy2b 5 1 3 1 0 0 .271
D.Wright3b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .304
I.Davislb 2 1 0 0 3 1 .171
Byrdrf 4 1 1 2 0 2 .261
Nieuwenhuiscf 5 1 1 0 0 2 .231
Buckc 3 1 2 3 1 1 .210
Quintanillass 4 1 2 0 0 0 .256
Marcump 2 0 0 0 0 1 .136
Hawkinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
b-Valdespinph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .191
Burkep 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 35 610 6 510
Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Aokirf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .299
Segurass 4 0 1 2 0 0 .321
C.Gomezcf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .315
Ar.Ramirez3b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .271
Y.Betancourt3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .205
Lucroyc 4 1 2 2 0 0 .268
J.Franciscolb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .242
Weeks2b 3 1 2 0 1 1 .227
L.Schaferlf 4 2 3 1 0 0 .224
Gallardop 2 2 2 0 0 0 .286
Axfordp 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Haltonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .273
Hendersonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mic.Gonzalezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Fr.Rodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 712 6 3 3
NewYork 000022101- 6102
Milwaukee 121101 10x- 7120
a-flied out for Axford in the 7th. b-popped
out for Hawkins in the 8th.E-D.Wright (9),
Dan.Murphy (10). LOB-New York 9, Mil-
waukee 9.2B-Dan.Murphy (21), L.Schafer
(10), Gallardo (2). HR-Buck (14), off Gal-
lardo; Byrd (13), off Fr.Rodriguez; Lucroy (9),
off Marcum. RBIs-Dan.Murphy (34), Byrd
2 (43), Buck 3 (43), Aoki (19), Segura 2 (35),
Lucroy 2 (45), L.Schafer (14). SB-E.Young
(12), I.Davis (1), Quintanilla (1), C.Gomez
(19), Weeks (5). CS-Weeks (3). S--Mar-
cum, Aoki, Gallardo. SF-Byrd, Segura.
Runners left in scoring position-New
York 5 (Quintanilla, D.Wright, Nieuwenhuis,
Dan.Murphy 2); Milwaukee 4 (J.Francisco,
Y.Betancourt 2, Halton). RISP-New York 2
for 7; Milwaukee 4 for 10. Runners moved
up-E.Young, Aoki, Segura, C.Gomez.
MarcumL,1-10 5116 5 1 3835.29
Hawkins 2 1 1 1 2 0 34 3.05
Burke 1 0 0 0 0 0 16 4.18
GallardoW,7-8 6 6 4 4 3 61034.85
AxfordH,13 1 21 1 1 0204.00
HendersonH,32/3 1 0 0 1 1 142.01
Mic.GonzalezH,81/300 0 0 0 83.26
Fr.RodriguezS,8-811 1 1 0 3 14 1.31
Marcum pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
Inherited runners-scored-Hawkins 1-0,
Mic.Gonzalez 2-0. Umpires-Home, James
Hoye; First, Bob Davidson; Second, Jim
Reynolds; Third, John Hirschbeck. T-3:32.
A-31,619 (41,900).

Braves 13, Phillies4
Atlanta AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Simmonsss 5 3 3 2 1 0 .251
D.Carpenterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Heywardrf 5 1 2 3 0 0 .228
b-RJohnsonph-rfl 0 1 1 0 0 .266
J.Uptonlf 6 0 1 1 0 1 .247
F.Freemanlb 5 1 1 0 1 1 307
McCannc 5 2 4 0 0 0 .293
A.Woodp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
c-Janish ph-ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Uggla2b 3 2 1 3 1 1 .204
Pastornicky2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .235
B.Uptoncf 5 2 2 0 0 1 .176
CJohnson3b 5 1 2 2 0 0 333
T.Hudsonp 2 0 1 1 0 .206
G.Lairdc 1 1 1 0 0 0 .290
Totals 44131913 4 4
Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Reverecf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .296
Utley2b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .282
Frandsen2b 0 0 0 1 0 0 .283
Rollinsss 4 0 1 1 0 0 .266
D.Brownlf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .279
M.Young3b 4 1 2 2 0 0 .284
D.Youngrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .273
L.Nixlb 3 0 0 0 0 2 .204
Aumontp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0
d-Mayberryph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .253
Ruizc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267
K.Kendrickp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .139
a-Jo.McDonaldph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .088
Saveryp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ruflb 2 1 1 0 0 1 .500
Totals 35 4 9 4 0 7
Atlanta 120120 412-13190
Philadelphia 001000012- 4 91
a-flied out for K.Kendrick in the 5th. b-sin-
gled for Heyward in the 9th. c-flied out for
A.Wood in the 9th. d-struck out for Diek-
man in the 9th. E-Utley (7). LOB-Atlanta
10, Philadelphia 5. 2B-F.Freeman (16),
McCann (8),CJohnson (19).3B-Simmons
(2). HR-Simmons (7), off K.Kendrick; Uggla
(16), off K.Kendrick; Heyward (7), off Savery;
M.Young (6), off D.Carpenter. RBIs-Sim-
mons 2 (29), Heyward 3 (20), RJohnson
(9), J.Upton (39), Uggla 3 (39), CJohnson
2 (28), T.Hudson (4), Frandsen (15), Rollins
(29), M.Young 2 (24). SB-Heyward (2).
S-T.Hudson. SF-Uggla, Frandsen. Run-
ners left in scoring position-Atlanta
5 (Heyward 2, B.Upton, FFreeman, Mc-
Cann); Philadelphia 2 (D.Brown, Rollins).
RISP-Atlanta 7for 19;Philadelphia 2for4.
GIDP-Simmons, D.Young. DP-Atlanta 1
(CJohnson, Uggla, FFreeman); Philadelphia
1 (K.Kendrick, Ruiz, L.Nix).
T.HudsonW,5-7 751 1 0 4924.03
A.Wood 1 21 1 0 0 153.24
D.Carpenter 1 2 2 2 0 3 27 2.31
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
K.KendrickL,7-6512 6 6 2 2 993.90
Savery 2 2 4 0 2 0 351.50
Aumont 1 2 1 1 0 1 19 4.19
Diekman 1 3 2 2 0 1 24 5.19
WP-A.Wood, D.Carpenter. Umpires-
Home, Nauert; First, Eddings; Second,
DeMuth; Third, Hernandez. T-3:22.

BATTING-YMolina, St. Louis, .346; Cud-
dyer, Colorado, .342; Craig, St. Louis, .325;
Votto, Cincinnati, .322; Segura, Milwaukee,
.321; MCarpenter, St. Louis, .319; CGomez,
Milwaukee, .315.
RUNS-MCarpenter, St. Louis, 65; CGon-
zalez, Colorado, 65; Holliday, St. Louis, 62;
Votto, Cincinnati, 60; Choo, Cincinnati, 57;
SMarte, Pittsburgh, 56; Goldschmidt, Ari-
zona, 54.
RBI-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 71; Craig, St.
Louis, 68; Phillips, Cincinnati, 64; CGonza-
lez, Colorado, 62; DBrown, Philadelphia, 60;
Bruce, Cincinnati, 59; PAlvarez, Pittsburgh,
HOME RUNS-CGonzalez, Colorado, 23;
PAlvarez, Pittsburgh, 22; DBrown, Philadel-
phia, 22; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 20; Beltran,
St. Louis, 19; Bruce, Cincinnati, 18; Tulowit-
zki, Colorado, 16; Uggla, Atlanta, 16.


BATTING-MiCabrera, Detroit, .360; CDa-
vis, Baltimore, .324; Pedroia, Boston, .323;
DOrtiz, Boston, .321; Loney, Tampa Bay,
.320; HKendrick, Los Angeles,.317; Donald-
RBI-MiCabrera, Detroit, 88; CDavis, Bal-
timore, 85; NCruz, Texas, 66; Encarnacion,
Toronto, 66; Fielder, Detroit, 66; DOrtiz, Bos-
ton, 61; AJones, Baltimore, 59.
HOME RUNS-CDavis, Baltimore, 33; Mi-
Cabrera, Detroit, 27; ADunn, Chicago, 23;
Encarnacion, Toronto, 23; NCruz, Texas, 22;
Ibanez, Seattle, 21; Bautista, Toronto, 20;
Cano, New York, 20.

Page 6 SP




- --l-

. ...
) ,/. ; '


Shaq: Howard can't take heat of L.A. spotlight


Shaquille O'Neal said
the Los Angeles spotlight
was too bright for Dwight
Speaking at Daytona
International Speedway
on Saturday, Shaq
hammered his former
colleague as if they were
battling in the post.
O'Neal opened his
mouth agape when asked
about Howard, who
chose to leave the Lakers
for the Houston Rockets
late Friday, and joked
about cheering on Dale
Earnhardt Jr. and Danica
Patrick in Saturday's race.
A few seconds later, he
threw an elbow Howard's


Sports on TV
7:30 a.m.
CNBC Formula One, Grand Prix of
many, at Nuerburgring, Germany
ABC IRL, IndyCar, Race with Insulin 4
at Long Pond, Pa.
NBCSN GP2, at Nuerburg, Germ
(same-day tape)
ESPN2 NHRA, Summit Racing Eqi
ment Nationals, at Norwalk, Ohio (sar
day tape)
6:30 a.m.
NBCSN Tour de France, stage 9, Sa
Girons to Bagneres-de-Bigorre, France
8 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, French Op
final round, at Paris
1 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, The Greenbrier Clas
final round, atWhite Sulphur Springs,W
CBS PGA Tour, The Greenbrier Clas
final round, atWhite Sulphur Springs,W
1 p.m.
TBS Baltimore at N.Y.Yankees
1 p.m.
SUN-ChicagoWhite SoxatTampa E
2:10 p.m.
WGN Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs
ESPN -Boston at L.A. Angels
ESPN MLS, Kansas Cityat Chicago
ESPN The Wimbledon Championsh
men's championship, at London

Glantz-Culver Lin
National League
Atlanta -135 at Philadelphia +
atWashington -250 San Diego +
atMilwaukee -120 NewYork +
atSt.Louis -175 Miami +1
Pittsburgh -150 at Chicago +
Los Angeles -160 at San Francisco+
at Arizona -210 Colorado +
American League
atNewYork -135 Baltimore +
Detroit -125 at Cleveland +
atToronto -160 Minnesota +
atTampaBay -210 Chicago +1
Oakland -135 atKansasCity +
atTexas -210 Houston +
at Los Angeles -135 Boston +
atCincinnati -200 Seattle +

Boston 020000121 -61
LosAngeles 001 100 000 -2
Doubront, Breslow (7), Tazawa (8), Ueh
(9) and Saltalamacchia; C.Wilson, D.De
Rosa (7), Kohn (9) and lannetta. W-D
bront 5-3. L-C.Wilson 8-6. HRs-Bost
D.Ortiz (17), Napoli (10). Los Ange
H.Kendrick (10).
Colorado 000000 000-0
Arizona 101 001 20x-51
J.De La Rosa, Ottavino (6),W.Lopez (8)
W.Rosario; Skaggs, Putz (9) and M.Mont
W-Skaggs2-1. L-J.De La Rosa 8-5.
Los Angeles 026 000 200 -10
San Francisco 100 000 100 2
Ryu,J.Dominguez (7), League (9) and A.E
M.Cain, Kontos (3), Kickham (6), Dunninc
and Posey, H.Sanchez, Quiroz. W-Ryu
L-M.Cain 5-5.HRs-Los Angeles, Uribe




East Division
W LPct.
11 3.786
7 6.538
6 7.462
Northeast Division
W LPct.
7 2.778
7 5.583
6 7.462
4 6.400
Northwest Division
W LPct.
7 5.583
7 7.500
5 6.455
3 8.273
South Division
W LPct.

Twins 8 6.571 -
Orioles 7 7.500 1
Red Sox 6 6.500
Rays 5 7.417 ;
Saturday's results
Marlins 3, Cardinals 0,1st game
Tigers4,Yankees 2
Twins 6, Red Sox 5,8 innings
Gulf Coast 8, Phillies 4
Nationals 4, Mets 2,10 innings
Pirates 4, Braves 3
Rays 1,Orioles0,7 innings
Twins 8, Red Sox 2, comp. of
Blue Jays 8, Astros 3, comp. of susp. game
Orioles 7, Rays 6, comp. of susp. game
BlueJays 7, Astros 2,7 innings
Cardinals 5, Marlins 3,2nd game
Today's games









"It was expected," Shaq
said. "We've all been in L.
A., and not a whole lot of
people can handle being
under the bright lights.
Everybody wants to do it,
but when you get there,
there are certain pres-
sures. I think it was a safe
move for him to go to a
little town like Houston.
That's right, little town. I
said it."
Howard's one season in
Los Angeles was filled with
unrest, including what
many believed to be a less
than positive relationship
with Kobe Bryant. Bryant
unfollowed Howard on
Twitter on Friday night
after he announced
his decision to join the

No games scheduled
Monday's games
Marlins at Mets, 12 p.m., 1 st game
Braves at Astros, 12 p.m.
Tigers at Gulf Coast, 12 p.m.
Phillies at BlueJays, 12 p.m.
Rays atTwins, 12 p.m.
Red Sox at Orioles, 12 p.m.
Nationals at Cardinals, 12 p.m.
Yankees at Pirates, 12 p.m.
Mets at Marlins, 2:30p.m., 2nd game

Pro basketball
W L Pet
Atlanta 10 1 .909
Chicago 7 4 .636
Washington 6 6 .500
NewYork 5 6 .455
Indiana 4 7 .364
Connecticut 3 8 .273
W L Pet
Minnesota 7 3 .700
Los Angeles 8 4 .667
Phoenix 8 4 .667
Seattle 5 7 .417
SanAntonio 3 8 .273
Tulsa 3 11 .214
Friday's results
No games scheduled
Saturday's results
Los Angeles 93, San Antonio 66
Indiana 78, Connecticut 66
Washington 62, Seattle 59
Today's games
Chicago at NewYork,3 p.m.
Phoenix at Minnesota, 7 p.m.

Rockets with a tweet.
It was the end of a short
tenure with the Lakers in
which Howard averaged
17 points and almost 11
rebounds in the playoffs,
where the injury-riddled
team was swept by the
San Antonio Spurs in the
first round.
Morey believes his team
offers many benefits to
the 27-year-old center, but
one thing sealed the deal.
"I think Dwight's in a
great place in his career,"
Morey said in the televi-
sion interview. "He's
focused on winning and
we gave him the best
chance to win. It's that
After Howard made
his decision Friday

Eastern Division
y-Philadelphia 10 5 0 .667 890 715
Cleveland 3 12 0 .200 704 869
Pittsburgh 3 12 0 .200 615 838
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
Saturday's results
Cleveland 71,Pittsburgh 58
Philadelphia 58, Chicago 26
Spokane 63,Tampa Bay49
Arizona 84, Orlando 56
New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m.
San Antonio at SanJose, 10:30 p.m.
Utah at Philadelphia, 7:35 p.m.
GB SpokaneatJacksonville,7 p.m.
- Iowa at Orlando,7 p.m.
3 San Jose at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
4'/2 Cleveland at Chicago,8 p.m.
5 Tampa Bayat San Antonio,8:30 p.m.
6 New Orleans at Arizona, 9 p.m.


W L T Pts
1 1 0 2
1 1 0 2
1 1 0 2
010 0
W L T Pts

Saskatchewan 2 0 0 4
B.C. 1 1 0 2
Calgary 1 1 0 2
Edmonton 0 1 0 0
Thursday's results
Winnipeg 19, Montreal 11
B.C. 24,Toronto 16
Friday's result
Saskatchewan 36, Calgary 21
Saturday's results

Cycling No games scheduled
ps, TOUR DE FRANCE Edmonton at Hamilton, 5 p.m.
At Ax 3 Domaines, France July 11
Eighth Stage Saskatchewan at Toronto, 7:30 p.m.
A 121.2-mile ride in the Pyrenees from Cas- July12
S tres to Ax 3 Domaines, with an HC climb Calgaryat Montreal,7:30 p.m.
p the Col de Pailheres and a finishing July13
Category-1 Winnipeg at Hamilton, 6:30 p.m.
INE 1.Chris Froome, England, Sky Procycling, 5 Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.
125 hours,3 minutes, 18 seconds.
220 2. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling, 51 Soccer
110 seconds behind.
165 3. AlejandroValverde, Spain, Movistar,1:08. MLS
140 4. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro EASTERN CONFERENCE
150 Cycling,1l:10. W L T Pts GF GA
190 5Laurensten Dam, Netherlands,Belkin Pro Montreal 9 4 3 30 30 24
Cycling,1:16. NewYork 8 7 4 28 25 24
125 6. Mikel Nieve, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, Philadelphia 7 6 6 27 29 29
115 1:34. SportingKansasCity 7 5 6 27 24 18
150 7.Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic,Team Houston 7 6 5 26 20 18
190 Saxo-Tinkoff,:45. NewEngland 6 5 6 24 21 14
125 8.AlbertoContador, Spain, Team Saxo-Tin- Chicago 6 7 3 21 18 23
190 koff,sametime. Columbus 5 8 5 20 22 23
125 9. Nairo Alexander Quintana, Colombia, TorontoFC 2 8 7 13 17 24
Movistar, same time. D.C. 2 13 3 9 8 29
185 10 IgorAnton Hernandez, Spain, Euskaltel- WESTERN CONFERENCE
Euskadi, same time. W L T Pts GF GA
11.JoaquinRodriguez,Spain, Katusha,2:06. Real Salt Lake 10 5 4 34 29 18
12. Rui Costa, Portugal, Movistar,2:28. FCDallas 8 3 7 31 27 22
13. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R Portland 7 1 9 30 28 16
La Mondiale, sometime. LosAngeles 8 7 3 27 27 22
14. Remain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mon- Vancouver 7 5 5 26 27 25
130 diale,2:34. Colorado 7 7 5 26 23 22
62 15. Daniel Martin, Ireland, Garmin-Sharp, Seattle 7 5 3 24 21 17
ara sometime. SanJose 5 9 6 21 20 32
La 16. Andrew Talansky, United States, Gar- hivasUSA 3 10 4 13 15 31
ou- min-Sharp,sametime. NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
on, 17.JakobFuglsang, Denmark,Astana, same fortie.
eles, time. Saturday's results
18. Michael Rogers, Australia, Team Saxo- NewEngland 2, San Jose 0
Tinkoff, same time. Houston 1, Philadelphia 0
30 19. Haimar Zubeldia, Spain, RadioShack SeattleFCatVancouver, 11 p.m.
100 Leopard, 3:04. Today'sgames
and 20. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega Sporting KansasCityat Chicago,3 p.m.
ero. Pharma-QuickStep,3:27. Portland at Columbus,5 p.m.
Also Chivas USAat Montreal, 7 p.m.
56.TejayVan Garderen, United States, BMC D.C. United at Colorado, 9:30 p.m.
13 Racing,12:15. FC Dallas at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
62. Thomas Danielson, United States, Gar- July12
81 min-Sharp,17:47. Chivas USAat Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.
llis; 68. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC July13
g(9) Racing,sametime. Montreal at NewYork, 7 p.m.
7-3. Overall Standings Houston at New England, 7:30 p.m.
(5). 1.ChrisFroome,England,SkyProcycling,32 Toronto FC at Sporting Kansas City, 8:30
hours, 15 minutes, 55 seconds. p.m.
2. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky Procycling, 51 Real Salt Lake at FC Dallas,9 p.m.
seconds behind. Seattle FC at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
3.AlejandroValverde, Spain, Movistar, 1:25. Los Angeles at Portland, 11 p.m.
GB 4. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro July14
Cycling,1:44. Chicago atVancouver, 7 p.m.
312 5.Laurensten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro
S6. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Team W L T Pts GF GA
Saxo-Tinkoff, 1:51. SkyBlueFC 9 3 3 30 25 15
GB 7.Alberto Contador, Spain, Team Saxo-Tin- Portland 8 3 2 26 18 11
S koff, same time. FCKansasCity 7 4 3 24 21 14
1/2 8. Nairo Alexander Quintana, Colombia, WesternNewYork 6 3 4 22 22 13
3 Movistar,2:02. Boston 4 5 4 16 21 22
3/2 9.Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha,2:31. Chicago 4 6 3 15 14 20
10. Michael Rogers, Australia, Team Saxo- Seattle 2 9 3 9 11 23
GB Tinkoff,2:40. Washington 1 8 4 7 10 24
SNOTE: Three points for victory, one point
1 Pro football fote Saturda'reu
....Saturda' results

San Ant

San Jos

AFL SkyBlueFC1,V
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Central Division Western New
Western New Y
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6 9 0 .400 700 719 Tennis
West Division
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e 10 4 0 .714 785 717 Purse:$34.
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South Division
x-Jacksonville 10 5 0 .667 791 728
TampaBay 7 8 0 .467 836 812
Orlando 5 10 0 .333 777 884
NewOrleans 4 10 0 .286 637 812

Marion Bartc
Lisicki (23), Gerr

/ashington 0
and, 10:30 p.m.
today's games
'ork at FC Kansas City, 4:10

gland Lawn Tennis & Cro-
et Club, London
9 million (Grand Slam)
oli (15), France, def. Sabine
nany, 6-1,6-4.

night, Harden tweeted:
"Houston we have lift
off!!," and posted a photo
to Instagram of him and
his newest teammate
"No matter how you
look at it we thought it
was a pretty straightfor-
ward choice," Morey said
on Comcast. "To Dwight's
credit he did turn down a
pretty significant amount
of money to come to
the Rockets. It shows his
mindset that he's really
ready to take that next

Josh Smith and the Pistons have
agreed to a $54 million, four-year
contract, according to a person familiar
with the deal. The person spoke to
The Associated Press on condition of
anonymity because the agreement has
not been announced.
The 6-foot-9, 225-pound small
forward scored a team-high 17.5
points last season for Atlanta and also
averaged 8.4 rebounds, 4.2 assists, 1.8
blocks and 1.2 steals.
Smith has only played for his
hometown Hawks, who drafted him
No.17 overall out of high school in
2004 soon after the Pistons won
their third championship.
He has averaged 15.3 points, eight
rebounds and more than three assists,

AP: Pistons, Josh Smith two blocks and a steal during his career,
agree to $54M deal: The which has not included an All-Star
Detroit Pistons have addressed their appearance.
biggest need with one the best free Smith had his best season -
agents available, averaging career highs in points (18.8)


Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, MEYER:
def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo MURDER CHARGE
(12), Brazil, 3-6,6-3, 6-4, 6-4.
Hsieh Su-we,Taiwan,and Peng Shuai (8), COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP
China,def.Ashleigh Bartyand CaseyDellac-
qua (12),Australia,7-6(1),6-1. Ohio State coach Urban
Invitation Doubles Meyer said it is "wrong and
Round Robin
Gentlemen irresponsible" to connect
Barry Cowan, Britain, and Cedric Pioline, him or his former Florida
France, def. Wayne Ferreira, South Africa, staffto the murder charge
and ChrisWilkinson, Britain, 6-4, 6-2.
Justin Gimelstob and Todd Martin, Unit- facing Aaron Hernandez.
ed States, def. Jonas Bjorkman, Sweden, In texts to The
and Todd Woodbridge (1), Australia, 3-6, Colu s D h
6-2,12-10. Columbus Dispatch and
Senior Gentlemen The Gainesville Sun on
Peter McNamara and Paul McNamee, Saturday Meyer said there
Australia, def. Mansour Bahrami, Iran, and
Henri Leconte (2), France, 7-6 (1), 6-4. was no cover-up of drug
Pat Cash and Mark Woodforde (1), Aus- tests during Hernandez's
tralia, def. Andrew Castle, Britain, and Guy time at Florida. Meyer
Forget, France, 6-2,6-3.
Ladies coached Florida from 2005
Lucie Ahl, Britain, and Magdalena Male- to 2010
eva (2), Bulgaria, def. Iva Majoli, Croatia, and
Natasha Zvereva, Belarus, 6-0, 5-7,10-8. These were Meyer's
Junior Singles first comments about
hamGsnship Hernandez after he de-
Belinda Bencic (1), Switzerland, def. Tay- dined to comment earlier
lorTownsend (5), United States,4-6,6-1,6-4. this week.
Junior Doubles
u Boys The coach said in the
Semifinals texts he "received an
Thanasi Kokkinakis and Nick Kyrgios, e-mail from a friend where
Australia, def. Filippo Baldi and Matteo Do-
nati, Italy, 6-4,3-6,6-2. there is an accusation
Enzo Couacaud, France, and Stefano of multiple failed drug
Napolitano, Italy, def. Kyle Edmund, Britain,
and Frederico Ferreira Silva (1), Portugal, tests covered up" by the
6-4,7-6 (7). university or the coaching
GSirals staff. Meyer said that is
Semifinals M y
Barbora Krejcikova and Katerina Sinia- "absolutely not true" and
kova (1), Czech Republic, def. loana Ducu, Hernandez was "held to
Romania, and Nina Stojanovic (5), Serbia, the same drug testing
6-3,drug testing
Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, and Iryna policy as every other
Shymanovich (8), Belarus, def. Belinda Ben- player."
cic, Switzerland, and Petra Uberalova (2),
Slovakia, 6-2,3-6,6-0. Hernandez played
Wheelchair Doubles three years under Meyer
Men at Florida. The former
First Round
Frederic Cattaneo, France, and Ronald New England Patriot is
Vink (2), Netherlands, def. Tom Egber- charged in the shooting
ink, Netherlands, and Michael Jeremiasz,
France, 6-4,4-6,6-4. death of semi-pro football
Stephane Houdet, France, and Shingo player Odin Lloyd. He has
Kunieda (1), Japan, def. Gordon Reid, Brit- pleaded not guilty.
ain, and Maikel Scheffers, Netherlands, 6-3,
6-3. "Prayers and thoughts
are with the family and
Transactions friends of the victim,"
BASEBALL Meyer texted. "Relating
American League or blaming these serious
BOSTON RED SOX-Recalled INF Brock charges to the University
Holt from Pawtucket (IL). Optioned INFmy r
Jonathan Diaz to Pawtucket. of Florida, myself or
CLEVELAND INDIANS-Recalled RHP our staff is wrong and
Carlos Carrasco from Columbus (IL). Op- irresponsible."
tioned RHP Joe Martinez to Columbus.
NEW YORK YANKEES-Reinstated SS During Meyer's time
Eduardo Nunez from the 60-day DL.Placed with the Gators, Florida
RHP David Phelpson the 15-day DL.Trans- 1 arr
ferred 1B MarkTeixeira to the 60-day DL. had at least 31 arrests
SEATTLE MARINERS-Traded INF Alex involving 25 players. A
Liddi to Baltimore for signing slots for inter- dozen involved initial
national players.
TORONTO BLUE JAYS-Signed RHP charges of felonies or
Clinton Hollon. violent misdemeanors.
National League Hernandez was never
RHP Ricky Nolasco and international sign- arrested during his three
ing bonus slot No.96for the Miami Marlins seasons with the Gators.
for RHP Steven Ames, RHP Josh Wall and
RHP Angel Sanchez. He was, however, suspend-
PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES-Placed 1B ed for the 2008 season
Ryan Howard on the 15-day DL. Called up opener and later acknowl-
1 B Darin Ruffrom LehighValley (IL). opener an erac ow
BASKETBALL edged the suspension was
National Basketball Association punishment for testing
UTAH JAZZ-Signed G Trey Burke and C
Rudy Gobert. positive for marijuana ...
Women's National Basketball Associa- A Florida man charged as an
tion accessory in the murder case is to
the addition of C Quanitra Hollingsworth. be arraigned Monday in Attleboro,
Released F Jessica Moore, who will serve Mass. Ernest Wallace, of Miramar,
as an assistant to the basketball operations
staff upon clearing waivers. was turned over on Friday to
HOCKEY Massachusetts officials.
National Hockey League
der Sulzer and D Drew Bagnall to one-year COLLEGE BASKETBALL
COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS-Signed Butler hires Miller to
G Mike McKenna and D Patrick McNeill to
one-year contracts. replace Stevens: Butler
DALLAS STARS-Signed RW Valeri promoted former player and assistant
Nichushkin to a three-year, entry-level coach Brandon Miller to fill the
EDMONTON OILERS-Re-signed F vacancy left by coach Brad Stevens,
Ryan Jones to a one-year contract who was hired this week to coach the
FLORIDA PANTHERS-Agreed to term s
with C JesseWinchester on a one-year con- Boston Celtics.
tract. Acquired LW Philippe Lefebvre and a Miller played at Butler through
2014 seventhround draft pick from Mon- 2003 for teams that won three confer-
treal for RW George Parros.
MONTREAL CANADIENS-Signed F ence championships and appeared in
Stefan Fournier to a three-year contract. three postseason tournaments.
Signed F Martin St.-Pierre and F Nick Tar-
nasky to one-year contracts. Re-signed G He returned to Butler in April as an
Robert Mayer to a two-year contract. assistant coach, last worked at Butler
ST. LOUIS BLUES-Signed C Derek Roy during the 2007-08 season, helping
to a one-year contract.
WASHINGTON CAPITALS-Signed D the Bulldogs to a 30-4 record, confer-
David Kolomatis to a one-year contract. ence regular season and tournament
WINNIPEG JETS-Agreed to terms with
F Jerome Samson, F Andrew Gordon, F championships and another berth in
John Albert and D Adam Pardy the NCAA Tournament.

and rebounds (9.6) during the
2011-12 season.
The Pistons hired Maurice Cheeks in
the hopes that he could help end the
franchise's four-year playoff drought.

AP: Cavs, Jarrett Jack
agree to 4-year deal: The
Cleveland Cavaliers have drawn a Jack
in free agency.
Adding a versatile veteran to fortify
their backcourt, Cleveland agreed
to terms on a four-year, $25 million
contract with guard Jarrett Jack, a
person familiar with the negotiations
told the Associated Press.
The person, who spoke on condition
of anonymity because the agreement
has not yet been announced, said Jack's
deal includes a team option in the
fourth year.
Teams must wait until July 10 to
announce any signing during the
NBA's free agency period.

Mystics get Thibault
WNBA record: In Washington,
Crystal Langhorne scored 12 points
and the Washington Mystics beat the
Seattle Storm 62-59, giving coach
Mike Thibault a WNBA-record 212
career victories....
In Indianapolis, Tamika Catchings
had 22 points and six steals to help
the Indiana Fever beat the Connecticut
Sun 78-66....
In Los Angeles, Nneka Ogwumike
had 24 points and 16 rebounds and
Candace Parker added 18 points to
help the Los Angeles Sparks beat the
San Antonio Silver Stars 93-66 and
extend their regular season home
winning streak to 18 games.

Packers exec wants to
retire Favre's number by
'16: The Green Bay Packers president
Mark Murphy said Brett Favre will be a
first-ballot Pro Football Hall of Famer
in 2016 and wants to retire his No. 4
prior to that induction.
WTMJ-TV reported that Packers
president held a recent question-and-
answer session on the team's website.
During the session he revealed plans
for helping to end a long rift between
Favre and the team.
Murphy says he knows many fans
were upset that Favre played for
the Vikings. But he says as time has
passed, wounds have healed and fans
have refocused on all the great things
Favre did with the Packers.


Agent says 3 teams
interested in Jagr: Jaromir
Jagr's agent said three teams are
"very interested"in his 41-year-old
client. Petr Svoboda, though, told The
Associated Press he expects it to take
some time for the NHL's active scoring
leader to sign a contract.
Jagr might have company
waiting for a new job. J.P. Barry, who
represents two of the top free agents
available, Daniel Cleary and Mason
Raymond, said he thinks decision-
makers are taking a breath after a
frenzy of activity Friday.

Bolt runs season's
fastest 200: In Paris, Usain Bolt
ran the fastest 200 meters of the
season with a time of 19.73 seconds
at the Areva Diamond Leauge meet
in Paris. Bolt shaved 0.01 seconds off
the previous best time of 2013, set
by American sprinter Tyson Gay at the
U.S. trials last month.
Fellow Jamaican Warren Weir was
second in 19.92, ahead of former
European champion Christophe
Lemaitre in 20.07.
Bolt will next compete in the 100
and 4x100 relay in London on July
26-27 in a one-year anniversary event
for the 2012 Olympics. That will be his
final major meeting before the world
championships, which start Aug. 10.


Revolution snap 3-game
skid: In Foxborough, Mass.,
Saer Sene and Dimitry Imbongo
each scored their second goals of
the season and the New England
Revolution snapped a three-match
winless stretch with a 2-0 victory over
the San Jose Earthquakes....
in Chicago, Lionel Messi gave fans
a show with four goals to lead his
all-star team to a 9-6 victory in Messi
& Friends vs. the Rest of the World
soccer exhibition at Soldier Field,
playing into the 69th minute.

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013 SP Page 7

~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013


Casey Mears was ninth
in a Ford, followed by
Ryan Newman.
The race was stopped
for almost nine minutes
for a six-car accident with
11 laps remaining that in-
cluded yet another vicious
hit for Denny Hamlin.
Hamlin's car inexplica-
bly turned right and spun
hard into the frontstretch
wall. It then turned back
into traffic and Hamlin
was tagged hard by AJ
Allmendinger in a hit that
caused his car to lift off
the ground.
Both he and
Allmendinger had to
collect themselves
after climbing from
their wrecked cars, but
both were evaluated and
released from the infield
care center. Hamlin
missed four races earlier
this season with a com-
pression fracture in a
vertebra in his lower back,
and took a hard hit last
Sunday at Kentucky.
He tested Monday
at Indianapolis Motor
Speedway, but had to be
evaluated by a doctor on
site before he got in the
Also involved in the late
accident with Hamlin and
Allmendinger were Matt
Kenseth, Hamlin's Joe
Gibbs Racing teammate,
and Jeff Gordon.
"I saw the wreck and
tried to slow down and
miss it, but just not much
I could do," Kenseth said.
The race resumed with
seven laps remaining
and Johnson leading
teammate Kasey Kahne.
Johnson then made a
strange move to the high
line to block Marcos
Ambrose and it might
have cost him the race as
it put Kahne out front in
the bottom lane of traffic.
But as the two Hendrick
drivers drag-raced around
Daytona, Ambrose clipped
the side of Johnson as he
attempted a sudden lane
change. He slammed into
the side of Kahne, causing
Kahne to spin and hit an
inside retaining wall.




A J Allmendinger, left, kneels after being involved in a multi-car
crash on the front stretch during the NASCAR Sprint Cup race
Saturday at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach.

A Ferrari mechanic holds one of Pirelli's new Formula One tires dur
Nuerburg, Germany. Formula One drivers are threatening to park t
more tire blowouts even though the manufacturer is supplying a d

Hendrick enc

timing line on :


Rick Hendrick does not
believe Jimmie Johnson
has an issue with restarts.
Instead, the team
owner thinks the problem
is NASCAR is inconsistent
in policing restarts.
Johnson has lost two
races in the last month '
in part to issues with the
restart. The five-time
NASCAR champion was
penalized for jumping
the start at Dover and Mercedes driver Lewis Hamilton
was upset last week at posting a qualifying time that ea
Kentucky with how Matt Nuerburgring track in Nuerburgr
Kenseth was restarting
the race. line that holds all drivers
Hendrick said so much accountable.
has become technical
in NASCAR that officials Economaki named
should be using technol- recipient of Squier-Hall
ogy to monitor restarts. Award: Late journalist Chris
Johnson said heading Economaki, known as the"Dean of
into Saturday night's American Motorsports,"was named
race at Daytona he needs the third recipient of the Squier-Hall
to loosen up in regard Award for NASCAR media excellence.
to the restart rules. But Economaki, who died last year
Hendrick said NASCAR at age 91, was the editor, publisher
could clear the whole and columnist for National Speed
thing up with a timing Sport News for more than 60 years.

ate !f7 CO

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He began his broadcasting career
with ABC in 1961, and while later
working for CBS Sports, he helped
make the Daytona 500 one of racing's
marquee events. Economaki will be
honored during NASCAR's Hall of Fame
induction ceremonies in January.

Andretti wins pole
as IndyCar returns to
Pocono: In Long Pond, Pa., Marco
Andretti hit a two-lap average speed
of 221.273 mph to take the top spot
for the first IndyCar Series race at
Pocono since 1989. He set a track
record that had been held by Emerson
Fittipaldi's two-lap average speed of
211.715 in 1989.
Pocono is considered a hometown
track for the Andrettis, who hail from

NASCAR Sprint 2857bt
Cup Series let,218.517.
COKEZERO400 218.345.
AP PHOTO Saturday 14.(16)James
practice Saturday At Daytona International Speedway 15 (20) Ed (
ing practice Saturday in DaytonaBeach 218.1.
:heir cars today if there are Lap length 2.5 miles 16. (67) Josef
ifferenttypeoftirethisweek. (Start position in parentheses) 217832
differenttypeoftirethisweek. 1. (8) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 161 laps, 17. (15) Gral
140.7 rating, 48 points. 217.457.
2. (13) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 161, 91.4, 18. (10) Dari
42. 217.047.
1 3. (26) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 161, 77.3, 19.(18)Pippa
horses 41. 20. (19) Jus
4.(3) Clint Bowyer,Toyota,161,80.6,40. 216.872.
5.(7)MichaelWaltrip, Toyota,161,74.4,39. 21.(6) Sebasti
6.(22) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 161,103.7,38. let,215.57.
e S r ftsi 7 7. (27) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 161, 2(5) EJ.VisoRyan B
112.4,38. 23.(4) Ryan Br
r e s ta r t s 8. (16) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 161, 24. (98) AlexT.
9.(19) Casey Mears, Ford,161,88.5,35. FornILm
10. (21) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 161,64,
34. GERI
11. (9) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 161, 84.5, After Sature
33. AtNuerb
12.(1) Kyle Busch,Toyota,161,95.4,33.
13 (32) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet, 161,60.5,32 Laplength3
14. (11) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 161,80.9,
15.(28) DavidGilliland, Ford, 161,64.6,30. 1. Lwis
16. (17)JeffBurton, Chevrolet, 161,52.7,29. minute, 29.398
17. (10) Greg Biffle, Ford,161,75.6,27. 2.Sebastian
18.(40)TravisKvapil,Toyota, 161,64.8,27. 1:29.501.
19.(39)Terry Labonte, Ford, 161,47.2, 25. 3. Mark We
20. (20) TrevorBayne, Ford,161,734, 0. 1:29.608.
21.(15)Brad Keselowski, Ford, 161,881,23. 4. Kimi Raikko
22. (38) David Ragan, Ford, 161,52.8, 23. 5 Romain Gro
23 (34) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 16156, 6. Daniel Ric c
21. 1:30.528.
24. (43) Landon Cassill,Chevrolet, 161,37.6, 7. Felipe Mass
0. 8. Fernando Al
25. (37) Josh Wise, Ford, 161,41.8, 0. Eliminate
AP PHOTO 26. (25) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 161, 85.9, 9 Jenson
18. 1:30.269.
of Britain gestures after 27.(42)JoeNemechek,Toyota, 161,36.3,0. 10. Nico Hul
Shim t 28. (36) Scott Speed, Ford, 161,49.4,16. 1:30.231.
earned him the pole at the 29. (12) Carl Edwards, Ford, 161,66.3,15. 11. Nico RoL
ing, Germany, Saturday. 30. (41)David Reutimann,Toyota, 159,51.1, 1:30.326.
14. 12. Paul di R
31. (29) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 157, 50.5, 1:30.697
nearby Nazareth. Andretti won his 13. 13.Sergio per9
second pole of the season. 32. (4) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, accident, 14. Esteban
155,95.4,12. 1:31.010.
33.(2)MattKenseth,Toyota, 154,82.6,12. 15. Adrian S
Mercedes' Hamilton 34. (23 Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, accident, 1:31.010
takes German GP pole: 151,68.3,10. 16. Jean-Eric
35. (33) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, acci- 1 JeanEric
In Nuerburgring, Germany, Lewis dent, 149,55.6,9 Elimina
Hamilton and Mercedes earned the 36. (24) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, accident 17 Valtteri
pole position for today's German 37. (35) David Stremme, Toyota, accident, 1:31.693.
Grand Prix, edging Red Bull's 127,56.5,7. 1 st70r Mal
three-time defending Formula One 38 :(30) Aric Almirola, Ford, accident, 127, 11.7.
61.3, o6. 19. Charles Pic
champion Sebastian Vettel. Hamilton's 39 (14) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 20.JulesBianc
second consecutive pole and third 126,61.9,5. 21. Gieo va
of the season made up for the 41.(5) Martin TruexJr,Toyota, accident, 97, 22. Max Ch
disappointment of seeing the second 65.9,3. 1:34.098.
Mercedes driver Nico Rosberg knocked 42. (31) Michael McDowell, Ford, vibration,
dWnl ty fr1itrat icth oenrf thesend: 33,24.9,2. NHRA
down to 11th at the end of the second 43. (6) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, engine, 23,
qualifying session. Hamilton set the 46.3, Race S s SUMMI1
Race Statistics
fastest qualifying time Saturday of 1 Average Speed of Race Winner 154.313 First-round
minute, 29.398 seconds. mph.
Time of Race 2 hours, 36 minutes, 30 sec-
onds. 1. Doug Kali
Kalitta gets another No. Margin ofVictory 0.107 seconds. mphvs. 16.Tr(
1 qualifier: In Norwalk, Ohio, Caution Flags 6for27 laps. Schumacher,
Lead Changes 18 among 11 drivers. Karamesines,
NHRA Top Fuel driver Doug Kalitta Lap Leaders M.Kenseth 1; KyBusch 2-25; 3.789, 327.27
earned his fifth No. 1 qualifier of the J.Yeley 26; Ky.Busch 27-30; JJohnson 31; 299.53; 4. Bo
season and 36th of his career and KyBusch 32J ohnson 33-70;D.Gilliland 71; vs. 13. Larry D
D.Ragan 72; D.Hamlin 73-92; J.McMurray Langdon, 3.8(
will try for his first victory this year at 93-100;T.Kvapil 101;J.Wise102;J.McMurray 3.842, 318.39
the Summit Racing Equipment NHRA 103-104; JJohnson 105-128; J.Yeley 129; 327.03vs. I1.
J.Burton 130; JJohnson 131-161. 7.Antron Brow
Nationals. The 36th No. 1 qualifier of Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, alBalooshi, 3.8
Kalitta's career also moved him to fifth Laps Led) JJohnson, 4 times for 94 laps; 3.813, 324.67v
in Top Fuel history. Ky.Busch, 3 times for 29 laps; D.Hamlin, 1 324.67.
time for 20 laps; J.McMurray, 2 times for 10
He is seeking his first win since laps; J.Yeley, 2 times for 2 laps; D.Gilliland, 1. John Force,
2010 and is only driver in the top five 1 time for 1 lap; J.Burton, 1 time for 1 lap; vs. 16. Blake
T.Kvapil,1 timefor lap;D.Ragan,1 timefor 7.547, 299.40;
in points in Top Fuel, Funny Car or Pro 1 ap; J.Wise, 1 time for 1 lap; M.Kenseth, 1 4.030,318.77 w
Stock without a victory. time for 1 lap. 7.465,300.33;


$36 AM $30 PM

$27 AM $25 PM
(Prices include warm up range balls & tax)

can 941-625-8898 for Tee imes(4 days in advance)
"Pper Dress Required"
Summer Mmberships now available: Call 276-5349
AskAbout Our New Membeaship Opportumities
13625 SW Kingsway Circle Lake Suzy, FL. 34269
1 mile east of 1-75, Exit 170 (Kings Highway). Left at Kingsway Circle.


23Se Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941.889.7065
Fax: 941.889.7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!


After Saturday qualifying; race today
At Pocono Raceway, Long Pond, Pa.
Lap length 2.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (25) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Chevrolet,
2. (1) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevrolet,
3. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevrolet,
4. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet,
5. (11) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet,
6. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet,
7.(9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 219.5.
8. (14) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda,
9. (77) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda,
10. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Chev-
rolet, 218.59.
11. (55) Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda,

ij113 VS. 14
303.50; 4. Jo
312.64vs. 13.
4.124, 302.62;
307.72 vs. 12.
310.27; 6. M
313.29vs. 11.T
302.96; 7. Tim
309.98 vs. 10
4.106, 313.95;
1. Allen John
209.75 vs. By
Camaro, 6.601
Pontiac GTO,
Avenger, 6.61'
Chevy Cobalt,
Avenger, 6.61
Cobalt, 6.757,
ro, 6.618,209.
Mustang, 6.65
Avenger, 6.62!
Camaro, 6.655
Camaro, 6.65"
Camaro, 6.638
maro, 6.645, 2

en Bourdais, Dallara-Chevro-
rlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda,
Jakes, Dallara-Honda,218.24.
Carpenter, Dallara-Chevrolet,
Newgarden, Dallara-Honda,
ham Rahal, Dallara-Honda,
o Franchitti, Dallara-Honda,
tin Wilson, Dallara-Honda,
an Saavedra, Dallara-Chevro-
, Dallara-Chevrolet.
iscoe, Dallara-Chevrolet.
agliani, Dallara-Honda.

la One
day qualifying; race today
urgring, Nuerburgring,
199 miles
Third Session
ilton, England, Mercedes, 1
8 seconds.
Vettel, Germany, Red Bull,
bber, Australia, Red Bull,
nen, Finland, Lotus, 1:29.892.
sjean, France, Lotus, 1:29.959.
:iardo, Australia, Toro Rosso,
onso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:31.209.
ed after second session
Button, England, McLaren,
kenberg, Germany, Sauber,
sberg, Germany, Mercedes,
:esta, Scotland, Force India,
ez, Mexico, McLaren, 1:30.933.
Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,
util, Germany, Force India,
Vergne, France, Toro Rosso,
ited afterfirst session
Bottas, Finland, Williams,
donado, Venezuela,Williams,
, France, Caterham,1:32.937.
hi, France, Marussia, 1:33.063.
an der Garde, Netherlands,
hilton, England, Marussia,

Norwalk, Ohio
I pairings for today's final
Top Fuel
tta, 3.767 seconds, 327.74
y Buff, 4.021,292.27;2.Tony
3.778, 320.74 vs. 15. Chris
4.020,264.55; 3. Clay Millican,
vs. 14. Morgan Lucas, 3.874,
b Vandergriff, 3.801, 321.04
ixon, 3.871,320.58; 5. Shawn
32, 322.88 vs. 12. J.R. Todd,
; 6. Steve Torrence, 3.806,
Terry McMillen, 3.842,322.19;
20, 321.50; 8. David Grubnic,
vs. 9. Spencer Massey, 3.819,
Funny Car
Ford Mustang, 4.021,317.72
Alexander, Dodge Charger,
2. Robert Hight, Mustang,
s. 15. BobTasca III, Mustang,
3. Ron Capps, Charger,4.040,
. Jeff Arend, Charger, 5.517,
hnny Gray, Charger, 4.061,
Alexis DeJoria,Toyota Camry,
5. Chad Head, Camry 4.065,
Del Worsham, Camry, 4.115,
att Hagan, Charger, 4.071,
TonyPedregon, Camry, 4.107,
n Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.082,
. Courtney Force, Mustang,
; 8. Cruz Pedregon, Camry,
s. 9. Jack Beckman, Charger,
Pro Stock
son, Dodge Avenger, 6.592,
e; 2. Mike Edwards, Chevy
,209.92 vs. 15. Mark Hogan,
6.802,204.66; 3.Jeg Coughlin,
4, 208.91 vs. 14. Steve Spiess,
, 6.788, 205.88; 4. V. Gaines,
6, 209.56 vs. 13. Kenny Delco,
206.48; 5. Shane Gray, Cama-
23 vs. 12. Larry Morgan, Ford
58, 208.07; 6. Vincent Nobile,
9, 208.75 vs. 11. Steve Kent,
i, 208.07; 7. Rickie Jones, Ca-
39.23 vs. 10. Rodger Brogdon,
3, 208.91; 8. Greg Anderson,
i, 208.97 vs. 9. Jason Line, Ca-


Marco Andretti waits in his car during a practice session on
Saturday for today's Pocono IndyCar 400. Andretti will start on
the pole at the track, which is a few miles from the family home.


-Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013



t : .


Siberian herb could extend life, scientists say
Page 4
Caution is required with the most common type of vertigo
Page 7
Stroke or benign dizziness? A simple bedside test can tell
Page 9
Research with wounded warriors may also benefit civilians
Page 16

Sunday, July 7 2013

'a~L ;2


~Page 2 The Sun /Surclav .IuIv 2013

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
fl'olllilg f.I ll i,.11,1,hn l llll

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
>l",, lllllli ,, I h l .'. ll I, 1111. 1

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

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

Supportgroup r Irii .i i 1'"ii. i lli ii
as space permits.To have your group
included, send the information to
., h.I' lrl ,, .. rhrI, ,,

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," I. -"i-nI 1.'ii1.0to be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
f rirll .1, I ri, ir111 rl .. .. ,I11 II .1 ,ll 11 call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to lin f l. i .l I.ii i I .I11 i.
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte,FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
l, 1 .i f .. h, I h, 1 1 ..-1.. 1 ..iw J. ,J
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and- ill...1i .i if i i I. n .ili ,iiiii.irand
spelling.All letters must be signed with a
full name, notinitials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

FeelingFitis Iarl iwi Iy, ii1, ,rah .',ilI
the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Drive I i l .i1,Il,'iit .*954

Ba ihice is slomerliing thliat e ;ll
take foi giaitmedi tliioughli-it life But
lnt all of o-iu balaniices ;aie cleated
equal Ceitrainl\ the \\;illenida faamil\
lihas eX\lrla'tdiiiai\ geiine tliatr gi\e
them thie tielnetiidlu- bialaiice anii
skill tro ailk i lugl nilue
NI\ giamiifatlie hiad a i gieait Senie iof
ailaince \ farthei told me the ,to i\
o: lie ani lii, fatheillr \iitinig ;i c on-
rti uction -, ite ini Philadelphla It i\ais
dion oVlt iv i. allir the con-liiri ucti -on clein
\\a \\ 01 kinig o -it bauildilig berti eell
t\ ,_-o e Itlllg tlu ee-t,_ol\ v StitCtileS
Tlie\ ixeie on thlie iootof ,cf one of tlie
;d|ioming buildmings. ani the steel
beams conflicting thle t\,o bIuildlings
\\eie inl place No\\. tliese steel beans
\eie piobiabl\ about r 12 inclines wide
NI\ gianiifathei jlust stepped Ilut
niid walkeded acial:ss ;i bean tliat \\ias
thlee stones-l abo:\e tile gol,:ilu l \
idadi l:,:'ked at it anid lie \\as pi':ob-
aibl\ 11 :oi 12 \eais :M leftiued to:
step o:in tile beamn l\ gi\nldfartlei
called to lhim. Ge'oige. come \\e
need to get tro tlie o:rthei building I\
dadi s-id lie \\;a s, s ,caed anid 1nu\\ilt
not step out oni r the beamilth niti iail-
iigS o: it,-1 er ti\ ouailS He s,-oled tthe

Dave Powell
pi'oblen b\- sratiddtling thie bemn and
coo, ingllt_ c o,-, ,-,on lis bollomt
Tills is tile same gilanlt;lihei x\Ih1:o.
nxlien lie \\;as iin s 80s. stood on,-,It
;i unidon sill tr-o 1-1tone, t p alid
aIlshied tlie Vniond -,s '-ome con-ii-
cerned neiglihboli-,i nele-,ut \,ioluting
to g et that cia;z ol-d main do-n 1 betfoie
lie fell a;nd hliIt lImiselt .Again. even

at 80. lie hiad a gieat sense of balaiince
A couple 'of \eaus laitei, lie s-tai ted
lia\ing balaiice pioblem,,s but tlie\
juSit sho'xed up ilhen lie i-ias xailking
I lia\ee ali\-sa pi ided mi\-elf ini
in\ seiine oft balaince \\1tile inon:lieie
ieieai mI \ giaiidfanithei' abilities. I liae
been able liaiinle lieiglits tfaiil\h nell .
couple oft eai s aigo at o- m Feeling Fit
Heailthli Expo,: o. gool f--t eildS fi-om
Peace Ri\ei Regi:niial medical Ceintei,
iito\ Ba\tiiit Poit C-hliilotte, liaid a
balance tesei at t ile slilo\ I \\a-s s tl-
pi ied \hlien I i\\a i tlihat I niieeded
to: be cauetful because in\ balance \\as
111ot :11 ;good 1-Is mI\ in iid ad it a\\;i
mince tlheni. I liai\e iioticed times lien
iI\ balance is, off m;in\ of i\ f leiidS,
lia\e accused ime of being uiinba;lnied
- i:no1\ I ami ataid it I lihappeningi
.kltei all. I ;aii onlh\ 80
-ll kidding aside. \Ie lia\e 1:t be
caieful a-s x\\e ;ae becathue bualaiice
Is : one of thie tliiings \\e caii lose
so'ineiinae i little, s-oinetiines ; Ilor InI
out home. \e lia\e jSt iniistalled giab-
bhas in o-m batlii,,oom-,s l Ia\e lnot
needed them ver biutr x\e ;e piepaied
III rie ieaiiiinme. the\ mliike ;I giear
place t:o put the shlinpoo- bottle

Social Security Q&A: Spousal benefits

s o 1 I I i iI I, 1 '1 i ,i I I

Q: My spouse and I are both
entitled to our own Social Security
benefits. Will Social Security reduce
our combined benefits because \we
are married?
A No \\When each member of a
minai led couple oil ks inm employment
coveied undei Social 'ectit ranid
bo1th meet all 'othei eligibility leqtuite-
minet-s to receive letienment beiineht.
\xe calculate theii lifetime eani Ingii
intdependently to dete mille thell
beinetir lamllount Tlheietfole. each
spouse receives a i monthly beiinetr
amilount based on I-, i liei -he wi
eai iiiiig It -lione spouse eai ied Io\\
\;age, o1 did niiot ea;ii einouglih S'ocial
Sectiitr cieditS 1i-40 to be i iistled tfo-i
ietniement beinett. lie oi sie ;mai
be eligible to ieceile beneht iri, ;ai
spouse ToI: leanl in mlie abl-:utr erte-
ineit. \ISIt i\\ x s-oc I; ilsa ectllit\ go:
Sle iiement
Q: I have never worked but my
spouse has. What \\ill my benefits be?
A- Yo t caii be eiintitled to -ia much
as one-hialf o'f \oiiiU stpo-iuse betneiit
amount i lien \olnl leach utill lerite-
inent age I t v ii lanlt tro get 5'clial
Secumiti letieement benehtS betf-ie
out leach full letenemiet iage. tlie
amount ot vo_-,iii beineht is reduced
The amuni t oitf iedtucti-ron depend ,-,11on
X\liein you -: -ill leach full letilement
age Foi exainple. if votil iull letiie-
inent age iS, '. \,ou ,i caii get .;5 percent
of t ,\oul'm spou ises' ulieduced beltnet
at age 2-' Ia peimainent leductiohmcrl,.
if \, ,oui full letieement i age is 17-. o'
caiin get 32 5 percent o'f youV\im spouses
tunieduced beieht art age 62 la peim1a-
inet leductionli
The amount o-t -youi benert Iii-
cieiases, if \oui entitlement begin,
ait a late age. tup to the matimum
o(t 0 percent art full leiiement iage
Hoieei. if \,tou aile taking caie ,of a
child ili \ iS unidei age 11 i oi \\lio gets
Social SecuilImt diabilmit benefits -,on
you:i spouses 'ec, cold. \ou get the full
spouses' benehtir. iegaidless, o:f \oui

age Leai ii incle ab'-outr ieemienle
betellhr't a \\\a \ 11x OC; iiasec it\ ~go\ '
Tis coliumi t n's pri'tpi'fd IY lL'

NSoCi'/ NSC'i/A' f rilMIAnuSiritim Foi
fi'7S[ ili 7 I'S i 1 0 S1 p'CYIt" 501Noitl 5 'ijlf ijl'
(ilS1[OH 1 OilfiO[7C[ o_ C il 'LJII [Y r o/ll-
fi ti7f t8 i-77 '- 1'1.:

Kick Off the Summer with



' Rates


Retirement Centre
Leeks liAe kem. Feels liae family."


Assisted Living



Independent Living

These special rates are for a
limited time only!
Assi Liv. Fac. LC. l3915

94-2-46 w SenoLvn~o

A matter of balance

:Page 2

The Sun /Sundav .ulvy 2:i'?

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 3

Make a DASH Towards a Healthier Heart
Did you know that heart disease is the number one killer of both men and women? Major risk factors for heart disease include older age,
family history, hypertension (high blood pressure), high cholesterol, smoking, and a sedentary lifestyle. Although we can't change our DNA or
stop the progress of time, we can make better lifestyle choices to reduce our risk of heart disease. One of the most important changes we can
make to reduce the risk of heart disease is to improve our diets. Research shows that the best diet to reduce heart disease risk is the DASH
diet. DASH stands for Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension. Following the DASH diet can lower your blood pressure, but it can also
lower your LDL ("bad") cholesterol and raise your HDL ("good") cholesterol. That's a triple whammy against heart disease.
So what is the DASH diet? The DASH diet combines a lower sodium intake with a higher intake of the important minerals calcium, potassium,
and magnesium. Foods that are emphasized on the DASH diet include fruits, vegetables, whole grains, legumes, nuts and seeds, fish and
seafood, low-fat dairy products, and lean meats.
Fresh fruit is best, but dried fruit is a healthy choice as well. Vegetables should be fresh or frozen with no added salt. Canned vegetables can
be high in sodium and nutrients get destroyed during the canning process, so canned vegetables should be a last resort. Vegetables should
be eaten raw or lightly cooked to preserve the vitamin and mineral content.
Whole grain choices include whole grain bread, brown rice, whole grain cereal, and whole grain pasta. The word "whole" should be listed first
or second in the ingredient list. Legumes include beans, peas, and peanuts. Beans are a great addition to your diet and can easily be
incorporated into soups, salads, side dishes, and even entrees. Dried beans are the best option but low-sodium canned beans are a
convenient and healthy alternative. Nuts are extremely heart healthy but be sure to watch your portion size, since their high fat content (don't
worry, it's good fat!) makes them high in calories as well.
Fish and seafood should be steamed, broiled, or baked. Fried fish doesn't count! Good low-fat dairy choices include 1% or skim milk and low-
fat or nonfat yogurt. Low-fat or nonfat cottage cheese and 2% milk cheese are okay in moderation, since they tend to have a higher sodium
content. Lean meats include skinless chicken breast, pork tenderloin, and 93% lean ground beef. Deli meats also tend to be lean, but their
high sodium content means they should be eaten only occasionally.
Additional tips for reducing the sodium in your diet include always reading food labels, cooking foods from scratch whenever possible, just saying
no to the salt shaker, and choosing reduced sodium versions of foods like salad dressings, sauces, soups, canned foods, and snack foods.
The three most important steps you can take to lower your risk of heart disease are to get moving, stop smoking, and add a DASH of health
to your diet. Your heart will thank you for it!
Please join us at the Cardiac Dine & Discover Seminar with Cardiologist, Dr. Louis Rosenfield on Wednesday, July 17th from 5:30 pm to 6:30
pm at H2U at Fawcett Memorial Hospital. It's important to understand the risk factors, have the right information and be able to ask questions
regarding your cardiovascular health. Join us for an evening of information about risk factors, signs and symptoms, and prevention of heart
disease while enjoying a heart healthy meal. Reservations are required, please call (941) 624-4441.
Kim Hayek, MS, RD, LD/N
Clinical Nutrition Manager
Fawcett Memorial Hospital


Pl \ f[.. .. ,-__-- wm--=,,,.,, .ll..... ..

-" -- e^

" g '- .... i2 ', R\ ( ,

Fawcett Memorial Hospital's designation as the region's only Accredited Chest Pain
Center with Percutaneous Coronary Intervention (PCI) means our cardiac response
team operates with peak precision and speed. Now, thanks to our new open-heart
program, patients can count on us for more services and top-quality care. Fawcett Memorial Hospital

I To find a physician or learn more, call 941-624-4441 O'um= Ca,=i, L-7c O
or visit 21298 Olean Boulevard I Port Charlotte, FL 33952

Siberian herb could extend life, scientists say

.)l ( ', ,I I', R I, I I I

A stubbll little plait fi nom the ic\
pe Infst o.t Iof beSeli jiuSt might
help \ou feel berrei ;iid live lonigei.
UiuVeiitV Of C hilifomiliit-k imie ITJCI I
leseaiidleis, s;a\ The\ fotilld flilt
flies fed extruictr of RhIo:dil:olai iosea.
(:I0 goldeii loo,." live -'4 peicein
lonigei thalii then oi:heinise lheailli
peeis The ieseiecl itself is ia sign
of thle rines ToIdai\'s phli\icl i ale
becoming imoe open to trie hieai of'
using eibellil lemedles to tlieat then
parietS. ;nii trle\i need the scieice
to baick it up
Potentially. hliumaiiLs liealtli\ ,:,
niot c:uld live loingeieI b conitlin-
ij1 tills l,:,oo:t" ah111 tlie tthiVi leadI
iiI\esti~rato:i. lihritab Ilifa;i. of tihe
depaitrineiIt :o plni iimncetiic;til ci-
ences ;it IUC I to; ii. xe'\e Ie:,l\ seen
the effect Ill flies. \noun: i n ;i \ east
But ii:othling quie lie like tills hi been
o(,sei \ed beftle "
D)I ugs totda\ iale tvpicall\ desigiled
to ,ietr dehcieticies 0,1 Illitesses -
to lix tliing, police tle\ 'e bio:kenl
' Culenitl\. the inia lin d tui: thats
been shlvil toi extend life sp;-ii.
Res- eia'tiol. nill\ ie;ill \ : oii k if
yov'ie dilaetric i1 o vel\eiliht i- rtiat
is. If \ou'tle tullieailr l tr be:egi \itli "
Rese-eiaitiol. ft:illid Inl led1 \Vle. limits
the bIod ', access to, cailoli ie ;ll
fiat It's been shli n toi extend the

life spa.ii of o bese mice b\ aib ,ut 30
percent Reseaiiclieis rlinik rthe\ll
niid sunilai life-extending pope ties
nII obese hliimains. bti thlie diug: pio':b-
aiblh\ i\\ ,I'[i d i much fol htluiils \\ih,
ale ahead\ sliin
But people o:f ;ll neiglirs niid
iaistlines could beneht fiomin the
e\xticts :of Rlihodioli: lose i Iiatial's
fintligs su__ggest It's ilhia\s a iiunp
fi ;llin;lll il in oidel to I tlimniini. Ibut e
sliiie ;5 peicemnt :oft o:t disease :genies
\\-itlil fuit miles Iafall said
Almi If \ou loo Ik 1it t lie in:oleculai
p;tlixa\i\ s \e srtud\ Ill ties. thle\ 'le
also iiglil\ consei \e1 Youi cliil iid
tlie single pa ithxa\is in ie;iil\ ill li ing:
trili:gs tlies. \,:noulns., lts. htlinaiils
It's scieintihc to tli ik r thli t if Rlic:diol: l
Volks Ill ties, it min\ al so nVolk oil
htlnmIis Tlhe ieseniclieis iieli't
stile hl Rhlidiolia loseai is keeping
the ties hilie. bhut tie heaisel piob-
;bl\ lies Ill tlie siion I b.iiieis of tlie
Baikal NI: liittallts Heiliahsts liia\e
tised tile plants fo:I htilldiedis of i\eaus
to :, tle the seaison:il depiessilon limit 's
;iinp;it li rheie
At some points thle Ilell toi:tllid it
i\ aicioss tlie .\iM l I'aotilll [ii mmis iio
Iongol: anmi noiil their n Ci limn,. xlieie
it's cominl1 l\llh useld In silias o1
blee\\ e I11o te;- i
But \\esteri diocto's onl' n begin
to p;i\ itteire i nl i l -' '., lien ;-ll
. imell inl chliciii l i ial shlio: ed 5i00
milligiams :of Rli:odiolai lose extilact

helped rieat mild rt Ino, deirate
depression lits lso lecenitlv g IInlled
lecogi:1llnIll ;lim o g piatn i ti; l ei, S of
niatliopaithic" ,:1 iheib l Imedicine Ill
the Uittied Statres
D;ailla ,Kox\;it;i ;i nlitutiopaillit lid
ictlptlu ctlSt ;it UC 's _ItS;il _;im uelhl
Ceintei foi Integiiatle ledicinie. said
site liidii'd t ieaiid o:f it utii l lais \eaii
I \\;is exposed t, itr ;it a lectmle tfo,:
l;-tilop;itlis ;aild got the clilnce to,
ti\ it attrei\\ id." Kl\\at sanid Tlhe
effects oi me \meie munmedii;te ;iaid
pionoliiulnced. so it's beco lme ai pat
:of miY I t:o1l kit since theni NIMdelm
imedicinie ,onves ;i lot tror plait extriicts
Plilit-del \ed miedhicines miclhudmi:g
aspiin. digoxi iaind codelle ;itc-
co1tl ted t,,fo i m oie thlili ;I tl-ii tel
o: ;ill piesci pton'' s killed last \eaii
_tll. I ;in\ .Am ela;ill doctois lell;-Ii
leei\ of natituial remedies Haitiet. A
Hall. ae letied pl\si:ncii and legiIulan
collum nist Ill Skeprtc mig ;izille. \Vl:tre
that tslie doesn't like tlie i\
inedicine is iiniiketed to'd;i
11 phl ;ii :icolog,: e. \ te SaIt 11vitl
pla ts l i nd :ii o ,oin t, test a;nd pUi If\6
tlie components otmem llN d theie." slie
\V iorte iHol:ee\ei i theie liiae been
min\mi. min ip lep, is r, hiei hal lem-
edies belig colt;-imill;ited withli Ilea\
mietils, c-iculogetiis, insect pillS.
rto mis. pli miiaceutihcil di tl: tidlli
oithei collt;iminiints K \; it;ri said
slie lihis ne\ei faulted \\estei n doc-
toli fo, dismissing Eaisteit lemedies

I 'e t .t r.l:-i ne v ri il:e tl l reieiar:her l
T iunr nid thin thar i:an ,ma li v:u t eill ruir
fhe1 feel seter and lin~e I:i'er
ire fadir rthat3 :leri nt ,: urii the u trnI:e ,in ran
hiertal i:,rn ,i I:hif :,,hni l rn:,'e irinal that ,l ,,:n:t,:,r
3re .villi [1:, re- .rt [r hierb3l renie ei [1: rrea thIeir
t's tlie ia thle\" \e been tiatied.
slie said
Their dion t appi acli the pio:blem
fiom ta hlistic aippii aichl b deftauilt
\\ ien presented l itli anmectdota e\i-
delce abit otl Ielibail len edibles, pi ac-e-
tiio nels o'f miiamistieailn inedicine
,often point to psychological fIicti ,Is
stuc;-i s the placebo effect
Person iIal expel lenice a-iid res"t-
iin,,tial s aie inoto, ouslyh tllitelliIale.
thliatrs li\ ne dio science. Hall \lorte
But UI C ieseaiclieis didn't use
htli nitis to leach thlieii clonclusions
l ad int thlie placeb,:o effect is po,:el -
ful butit oi htlimians Flhes do'lt lie'
a fall said
Tlhit's because the placebo effect is
based oin emotion l:,ad c:ogitilion;, ald
;-its f;-ti is scientists kinot\., tilit lies
doi unt haIie elithei
I c-ie m111i tihs \i,,k is ai skeptic
like a-ill of my cilleaigues." Jatai siid
But I'mn ai big believe i1,1\ Out
science just isn't adVatced el:lough to
tilldeit-niiid all ithe\ d -iiid Ili the\
do it "

'Looping' technology corrmmunicates directly with hearing aids

(' i ..11, II I

Slo 1\ butre steailhl, people nwith
liea t:ing loss I:ale discoveinlg loo:p-
ing, a simple \\a\ to, enIhalce theill
theater, conllce t ,-,1 i ln,,lhlp expe -ll
elice :i just to ilnm-ike it e-isiei to
tlieal hile i ilmi g i ;i t;
Simple\ put. l::ooping takes a sigiiIal
film ia snlll d souice ie rele ei-
sio:,11 ;i pttuli:c-aiddiless system, foi:
example aind [i1iISiIits it ctliough
a ii maipliei to a \ivile 'tliit strlU tlllds
( loops tle teudilence Thait vile
sends i a mgiietic sfigiial toa i person's
lieatling aid. \hlich lias ai telecoil, a
t\ pe :t sensor
Thle Iheainlg aildi \\eiei tlien gets
a diiect. cleat sigiial. ,onie witliout
inteife ience filoln clixd iilnoise It's
m ost como, ly l ol tll\ld iii-tlltolI-
mns. conl ceit lialls. places ,of \o lshlp.

lecture lialls andi otihe public loca-
ilois hidivitduals caln als ,o have it
installed In theli Ihiiomes
\\hat the ulsei Is able tor do." aid
Davie Nheies. a; piioessol of ps\chl:l-
ogy iat Hope College mi Hollaind.
NMich Is push ai butrrtoii to activate
this telecoll antd theii iliea1ing aids
ale changed iitr:o \\eless speakers
expiesslyfo t: hem "
The idea liais been ali:l lld tifoi
decades, butl II recent \eais hlias
become moin soie phistc ated mind
movie populail eies. \\Ii: is lieauIimig
impaiied and is i ,a looping advocate.,
saild it' onilpiesent iim the U K
Tlhelee's si;-ige e\en\\llhee the
back seats ,f all ta is. 11,5 .00 post -
hces. evei\ chuicllh witli PA system.
the sntaitels b:oxes ait St Audies
It's been slol:\ el t catch r :li Iii ti he
In the interest 4of uiaking hlealnmi

aids snmallei and sinallei, \lInch
people iiI the U S demainid uIntchl
moi e s, lthail Iii Etiope. the nmailtu-
facrtuieis took the telec lls ,ouit of
Ileia llm g aid ."i s id )I R:onlmiin Fsliei.
C; I ( h h ;-l_ ,,:,;-tl I,,I,,:_,I ,, 111,:,
liealtI:g aids i lithe U S dididn't lihae
telecils uk timil tlie last veai. veai
Illd a -ihalf "
Ho:l\e\ei.; a peisoti l eaminlgi ai
heliing aid \ ith ;-I T-coil it ;-Ilooped
Svenue could hale tlotuble hea mig
;-i tlestul,:l fiom the peisonl seated
next to tliem Foir that the\ have to
options rti the lieanlmig ai id Iback
,,to noi I mal mode. :i1 if the hleat 1iI:g
aid is equipped nxith a minc-relecoill
NIT setting. select that lito eal both
I,::ooped sin llld alld close-up stullid
The cst t,:,o loop a place 'of \\i l-
sliip. Mheis said. is about the same
as the cost if ia high-enid lieaing aid
It can ii iut flomn $4.000 t1o $12.rli .

I iin Iir :ni :p l i:,: n i:,'nd:ri [ir n 1. 1 .:.I I [1:
3alI1:n:a3t,:r ,::im urin:he,:l he M a3rd infrared t
a3rd mi eri t a lI.:3in.':r I lear3:ri .'ur 1i.:.p ad :3,:a v
irniati3iiei 3ar,:,ur, j [he :i:urnitry II hie rinrih:n:iip

depending oI:, thie rt\pe anid size of
the structule. buit genelalh is be-

Sta-e UIiiIeeisy loo ped its 14000-
seat basketball aleina f oi $120-'000
Loop inig i loom n iI\:iti ho:me will
st ait Ialliund '200
Altei natives to looping technology
include F.M 0:o Ifinaed siiinals bli:ad-
-ist to ieceileis lliat uses check
o:ut n\liile ii a \venue irllink oft those
devices \:out c-iii bo1:llol:l In iisetuIns
fo, uIdio toi:si A person Inuist trike
out their lieaillnig ahids ,to use these
de ices. ihieleas it-li looping. the
use's owin 1 hIeamnlg aid is the device

Bcuutiful s'miles bcgin here

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The Sun /Sundav .uly 20'i ?

The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 Page 5





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nI FDA stands between terminally ill

Patients and experimental drugs

A friend of mine, who is currently
undergoing an experimental drug treat-
ment for stage 4 lung cancer, spoke with
me about the difficulties of getting into
drug trials and the barriers that exist
for a terminally ill cancer patient to
obtain access to potentially lifesaving
drugs. She sent me an article written
by Washington, D.C. attorney Jonathan
Emord last August.
I contacted the author for permission
to reproduce parts of his article, since
he describes the issue on the website better than
I can. (To view the entire article, visit
Emord writes:
"Under FDA regulations a patient
who is terminally ill may only gain
access to an investigational drug if the
FDA approves. FDA approval is required
even if the attending physician recom-
mends the drug and the sponsor is
willing to provide it. In this way, FDA
stands between the terminally ill and
access to potentially lifesaving drugs.
Hundreds of people have been deprived
of all hope and freedom of choice by the
barbaric exercise of life-ending power
by the Food and Drug Administration.
"In 1999 Abigail Burroughs, a nine-
teen year old University of Virginia
student, was diagnosed with a rare
cancer of the head and neck. For
eighteen months, she underwent
painful chemotherapy and radiation
treatments, those approved by FDA, to
no avail. In March of 2001, Abigail and
her parents were informed that the FDA
approved treatments had failed and
that her only hope lay in gaining access
to investigational drugs, Erbitux and
Iressa, then undergoing clinical trials.
Abigail's cancer cells had very high
Epidermal Growth Factor Receptors,
and EGFRs had been shown preliminar-
ily to be greatly suppressed by these two
experimental drugs. The sponsors of
the drug trials were willing to provide
the experimental drugs to Abigail, but
they had to first obtain the consent of
the FDA. The FDA refused to grant its
consent, and Abigail died on June 9,
2001, at the age of twenty-one.
"In the spring of 2001 sixteen year
old high school student David Baxter
was diagnosed with colorectal cancer.
Although there was little chance that
FDA approved chemotherapy would
be successful, he proceeded through
his chemotherapy rounds. David was
denied access to investigational drugs
by FDA on the basis that he was not
yet eighteen and the trials were said
to be only available for those eighteen
and older. He died shortly before his
seventeenth birthday on July 20, 2002.
"Kianna Karnes was a forty-four year
old mother of four and grandmother
of one when she was diagnosed with
kidney cancer that was said to have
metastasized. Two different investi-
gational drugs, BAY 43-9006 and SU
11248, were promising for what was
regarded as an otherwise untreatable
disease. Despite appeals for access to
the drugs, FDA refused to grant access
until her condition had advanced to its
final stage. FDA refused to grant Karnes
access to one of the experimental drugs
but finally changed its position, issuing
notice of a grant of access to Karnes on
the day she died in 2005.
"... Many patients are diagnosed with
terminal cancer and have been in-
formed that FDA approved treatments

Tom Cappiello


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

are not likely efficacious, yet their
requests for access to investigational
drugs have been denied by the FDA.
"Last August, Congressman Ron
Paul introduced the Compassionate
Freedom of Choice Act, HR 6342. Under
that bill, if a patient has been diagnosed
with a terminal illness and a physician
has determined that FDA approved
drugs and devices are unlikely to be
curative, the patient may obtain access
to an investigational drug if the sponsor
is willing to supply it and the patient
executes an informed consent. The bill
removes FDA from the picture, restor-
ing medical freedom to the patient and
the practice of medicine to attending
"The bill also removes a perverse
incentive now present in FDA regula-
tions. FDA requires sponsors of clinical
trials to report the results of treatments
to those given compassionate access.
Because adverse findings may have an
impact on drug approval, sponsors are
often dissuaded from granting access
for fear that it will redound to their
detriment in the drug approval process.
Congressman Paul's bill eliminates
the requirement that any information
concerning compassionate access be
supplied to the FDA."
It's an important issue for all of us.
Unfortunately, the bill died during the
last session of Congress. Let's hope
more people don't have to die before it
gets reintroduced, passed and signed
into law. I, for one, will be contacting
my representatives in Congress.
Jonathan W Emord is an attorney who
practices constitutional and administra-
tive law before the federal courts and
agencies. Emord is the author of "The
Rise of T lr myi." "Global Censorship of
Health Information" and "Restore the
Republic." He is also the American Justice
columnist for USA Today Magazine. For
more information, visit http://Emord.
com. Page 5

SThe Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013

Treatment helps manage balance disorders


According to a recent study, as
many as 35 percent of American
adults 40 and older have experienced
vestibular dysfunction of some form.
That's about 69 million people
diagnosed with a disorder whose
name is widely unfamiliar.
But its essence can be found in one
word: balance.
Included in the body's vestibular
system are those parts of the inner
ear and brain that process the sensory
input involved in controlling balance
and eye movements. When disease or
injury damages these areas, the result
is often a loss of balance.
Although illness or trauma is
frequently the culprit, vestibular
disorders can also be the result from
genetic or environmental conditions
- which, by the way, can also make
the problem worse.
The most commonly diagnosed dis-
orders of this type have complicated
names benign paroxysmal
positional vertigo, labyrinthitis,
vestibular neuritis, MWniere's disease,
secondary endolymphatic hydrops,
perilymph fistula.
Vestibular disorders are often
accompanied by dizziness, a feeling
of lightheadedness or loss of balance.
This can occur from a loss in blood
pressure, being dehydrated, or from
getting up too quickly after sitting or
lying down.
And some causes seem downright
For some patients, balance issues
can be related to a loss of sensation in
the feet, said Scott Thomas, director
of the Center for Balance Disorders at
Peace River Regional Medical Center
in Port Charlotte.
"This is a very common disease
that people end up with numb feet
and hands," he added. "There's a loss
of sensation where you can't really
feel your feet on the ground. It kind


of makes it hard to stay balanced
when you can't feel what your feet are
For Charlotte County resident
Richard Clem, his balance issues
seemed to be related to treatment for
In August 2012, he had melanoma
surgery on his head, followed by five
radiation treatments the last of
which was on Christmas Eve.
All seemed fine for about a month
or two.
"I just seemed to have developed
some balance issues," Clem said. "I
would have trouble walking. I ended
up walking with a cane, and I went to
a doctor who recommended I go to
the balance center."
What followed was therapy, consist-
ing of balance-related exercises twice
a week for six weeks.
"When I started out, I was really
in bad shape," Clem said. "They had
me shake my head back and forth
and up and down, then I had to do it
with my eyes closed. In the beginning
I had some real difficulty doing that
because I was very uncomfortable
and a little dizzy. The first trip I had
they wanted me to stand up, walk
around a cone, walk back and then sit
down. And they timed me. It took 30
With therapy, he was able to whittle
that time down to 10 seconds.
Clem said he has tried to follow
a regimen of balance exercises he
performs at home nearly every day,
including swimming laps in his pool.
"It's not 100 percent gone," he
explained. "If I get into a crowd of
people, like coming from church, I
get a little nervous because there's
nothing close by that I can put my
hand on to give me confidence in my
However, he is pleased with his
"I was out a couple of months ago
walking and I started with a cane,"
Clem said. "I walked 20, 25 minutes a

FILE PH., T,..

da\ and felt comnolilltable enough that
I did it withliout a caiie The ltheiaip\. I
tllink. \\;a tlre beiegiiii
Foi piaieiits like Clen. tlieie inn\
iint be a co:linplete cuie. Tholinlnms said
Issues like Iiis. \\ heie itr' called
a iietilipaili\. e caiiit naike tlihose
berei. lie added. \\e oilk ,iin till
tlie ass,,oclaed issues dec eased
sueigthi. mai\ e a linited iliige :of
imonon si o e ican leaicl them Stiiate-
gies tr: help tlheln co:npeniisate toi it
aind a;d;pt t it "
Foi inowt i MoinatliIO O il

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:Page 6

The Sun /Sunda, J.uly 2I:i

Caution is required with the most common type of vertigo

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Murdock Circle Executive Cent
18308 Murdock Circle, Suite 108
Port Charlotte, Florida 33948


About four months ago, Charlotte
County resident Emma Alberts got up
during the night, stumbled in the dark
and fell and it changed her life.
] "I hit the back of my head very
. ti hard," she said. "They had to take
.. .' ,, me to the hospital. They x-rayed me
,ia v and said it was OK, but I had a big
S.. lump on my head. I was in pain, but I
- ./" thought that was it."
She soon discovered, however, that
/' her ordeal was just beginning.
S S "Three weeks later, I went to get out
of bed and the room was spinning
as if I were on a merry-go-round,"
Alberts recounted. "It was the most
frightening thing I could ever explain
to anybody. Unless someone's had
it, they have no idea. The whole
world is spinning out of control, and
I just hung on to the side of my bed,
screaming because I didn't know
what was going on. And then when
the room stopped spinning and I was
laying there, my husband kept trying
to get me up. Each time he would lift
my head, the room would go around."
Another trip to the hospital failed
to yield a diagnosis. So she asked
her otolaryngologist Dr. Hector
Hernandez about the condition.
"He did a maneuver where he
slipped my head back, and when he
did the whole room was spinning,"
Alberts said. "I couldn't believe you
FILE PHOTO could make it happen."
His diagnosis: benign paroxysmal
positional vertigo (BPPV).
You may not have heard of it, but
"it's the most common type of vertigo
TAL syndromee" Hernandez said. "It's
more frequent as people get older."
ES The mechanics of BPPV are simple.
"We all have these little crystals in
P.A. the inner ear," he explained, "and the
theory behind it is fragments loosen
up and migrate through the different
canals of the balance organ. As they
USF move around as the position changes
in the patient, once they hit the nerve
endings of that canal, it makes the
patient feel like they're spinning until
the crystals settle down.
"It's typically short-lived. It can be
something very violent but it usually
lasts from seconds to minutes, and
then it kind of settles down."
According to Scott Thomas, director
of the Center for Balance Disorders at
Peace River Regional Medical Center
in Port Charlotte, BPPV is fairly
ctum common among his patients. It can
be caused by a traumatic blow to the
head, and can appear immediately
or perhaps not for weeks. What
characterizes vertigo, however, is the
degree of the experience.
"That's the difference between
lightheadedness where you feel
unsteady and vertigo, where the
world looks like it's moving even
though you're not, and it will literally
make you fall over," Thomas said.

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"That's one of the things we ask pa-
tients to differentiate it, if they really
see the room spinning around them.
If the room spins, it's vertigo."
BPPV is considered benign because
"it doesn't have any serious conse-
quence as long as the patient doesn't
fall or break something," Hernandez
said. But it tends to get better. It very
commonly gets better by itself or if
it doesn't after a period of time, with
treatment which usually involves
exercises and positioning in most
"It passes very quickly but you learn
you can't turn your head too fast or
roll over fast," Thomas added. "If it
doesn't get treated, it will sometimes
take care of itself. But in the mean-
time, you're at high risk for falling
every time you turn your head too
But Alberts said she doesn't see
anything benign about it.
"Even though they tell me it's not
life-threatening, it is, really," she said,
"because you don't have a life if you
can't go anywhere without knowing
if you're going to have the world
spinning around."
Alberts is a member of writers'
groups and used to participate in
poetry readings.
"It has taken all that away from me,"
she said.
In some cases, however, vertigo is
indeed not benign, and Hernandez
recommends seeing a physician to
determine the cause.
"There are a lot of things that can
present with vertigo," he explained.
"There's a laundry list of disorders
that can give you vertigo and
be life-threatening. It could be the
preamble to a stroke, problems
with hemoglobin, anemia, changes
in blood pressure, medication side
Even if it's a "textbook" case of
BPPV, where head movement causes
the room to spin for a few moments, a
patient should alert his or her primary
care physicians for an evaluation,
Hernandez added.
"There are so many things that can
give you vertigo you don't want to
just assume it's BPPV and forget about
And even BPPV can be deadly under
certain circumstances, such as while
operating equipment or a motor
"I was doing so well," Alberts said.
"I was doing all the exercises. I could
walk down the hall, I could drive my
car, I was fine. Then one day I woke
up and boom I was spinning
"It can happen from anything. It
could happen from sneezing any-
thing. It's just so frightening."
For more information on BPPV visit
the A stibular Disorders Association's
websiteat iprr r, Vul.,,lia rg/
types- vestibular-disorders.

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* The Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 7

:Page 8 The Sun I5urC1C~v .IuIv -

Balance disorders have several causes


"Furniture walking."
That's what Marghertia Charania,
a physical therapist at Sarasota
Memorial Hospital, said PTs call a
phenomenon that can be indicative
of balance issues.
"It often happens late at night
when people get up to go to the
bathroom," Charania said. "It's dark,
so they can't see. There's carpet on
the floor, so they can't get a good feel
for the surface under their feet. And
their balance isn't that good. Without
those other two senses to help them
out, they've got to hold onto furni-
ture or run their fingers along the
wall to help them keep their balance
to get to the bathroom."
Balance often diminishes with age,
but it is not the only cause. Head
injuries, stroke, illness and disorders
like Parkinson's disease and multiple
sclerosis can all affect balance.
Charania said Sarasota Memorial's
balance centers see patients with
these issues and other disorders.
"We have people come in that have
vestibular problems," Charania said
of the patients PTs see. "There are
people here who have been bed-
ridden and who haven't moved their
head for a while, so the coordination
between their eyes and head is out of
It's a busy system that depends on
constant communication among the
brain and the eyes, inner ear, skin,
muscles and joints. Each system's
piece in the balance puzzle can be
broken down this way:
*Vestibular system: Located inside
the ear, this system sends the brain
information about equilibrium,
motion and spatial orientation,
according to the Vestibular Disorders
Association (VDA), a nonprofit
organization based in Portland, Ore.
The vestibular system tells the brain
about motion.
*Visual: The retina contains cones
and rods that detect light. When light
is detected, the VDA explains, the
cones and rods send impulses to the
brain providing visual cues as to how
a person is in relationship to other
objects. In other words, a tree may
be in front of them, and as they walk
toward it, it becomes closer. But as
they walk past it, the tree eventually
moves into and past the peripheral
vision's range.
*Muscle, joints and skin: The
proprioceptors in these parts of the
body are responsible for stretch or
pressure in the surrounding tissues

- touch, essentially. When a person
leans forward, the VDA said, pressure
increases in the soles of the feet,
letting him or her know he or she is
leaning forward.
"The sensation in the soles of your
feet are very important in letting
you know where you are in space,"
Charania said.
Propriceptive cues from the neck
and ankle are "especially important"
the VDA said. Cues from the neck tell
the person which way their head is
turned. Information from the ankles
tell the brain how much "sway" it has
and the condition of the surface they
are standing on "Is it flat? Slippery?
Carpeted? Gravel? Uneven?"
All this information is sent to the
brain stem, which then consults with
the cerebellum the coordination
center and the cerebral cortex, the
thinking and memory center, accord-
ing to the VBA. The three areas of the
brain work together to sort out the
input based upon habitual motions
- most people have been walking
since age 1 and new information
about current conditions, such as
the sidewalk being wet from rain.
The brain then tells the body what
appropriate actions to take walk
around the tree, walk cautiously on
the wet sidewalk.
Most of the time, input and inter-
pretation from these systems work
so flawlessly, it's automatic and
But when there is a problem with
the sensory systems, the brain or the
communication systems between
them, balance disruptions can
"Diagnosing is a little bit of a
process of elimination," Charania
said. "We have to find out what is the
missing piece."
Once it is found, however, Charania
said most will benefit from retraining
the balance system through treat-
ment and relearning balance and
daily tasks.
"Balance is kind of like a muscle,"
Charania said. "We try to either
strengthen the area that is lacking or
strengthen the other areas to make
up for the one."
Charania said physical therapists
will use a wide range tools from
having their patients do exercises
like weight shifting and single-leg
stances to having them balance
on a cushion or the Nintendo Wii-
balance board, used in interactive
video games.
"It's amazing to have that instant
input show up on the screen,"
Charania said.

./. /J



* Family Practice
* Common Infections
* Sprains and Strains

* Workmen's Comp
* Laceration Repair
* Injuries and Illnesses
* Schools/Sports/Work Physicals

*Women's Health
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Aftei completing then coui se of
bailiance le ti;-niing. patients ate sellt
hoine w\itli i1 indiidulIt;i i exeicise
pi,-,og:liln to maiintl in then g;-Iu s
Soime people \liio nae srtead\
enough eIIll enico:uiage t:o loin og;i
01 tMll c hi lI -sses." Chl;rnill sa-ild
Clhiiiniai do:esnit like people :to self-
diiagnose \idli tes is but s-iid most
people ciin iask tlhemsel\es a simple
question to see if inia\le soille ssol of
balance trlei;ip\ ina\ be in :ode
W\\ha diil\ ;ictil es iio d \oul do
that \ou c nii't do like \ ou used to :1
at all" shie said
If \o-i'le l;iiins ;i h liad tine
geitg ini aind outl of i ca;l 01 \0ou
canl' put \VoiI pints, on smn-Iddil:_g
up \\ llthout tfaliiig. :o1 \ u getr i litl-
heaided \\ith chli iges in i position, oV
mai\ need to tailk to VoI doctor "
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:Page 8

The Sun /Sundav .Iuly 20l

The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 Page 9

Screens offered to high-school athletes


Hundreds of Port Charlotte student
athletes will be taking snaps, catch-
ing passes and coming into conflict
on the field. As they prepare for this
upcoming season, many of them will
be taking pre-concussion screens. The
results could provide an invaluable
resource that help determine safe
return to play if there's a suspected
head injury.
"We want to create awareness about
concussions and the importance of
safeguarding the neuro-cognitive
health of our young athletes," said
Kimmer O'Neill, director of rehab at
Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center.
She says that after a first concussion
incidence, young athletes who con-
tinue to play or return to play too early
are more vulnerable and are at greatest
risk of experiencing another brain
injury. Those repeated concussions

take longer to resolve and pose risks of
permanent damage.
For years the only way to test cogni-
tive brain function was with so-called
pencil and paper tests. Because of the
subtle changes that concussions cause,
it may be difficult to detect without a
computerized test, which compares
pre-and post-injury status. Computers
can pick up the slight changes and
balance instabilities hallmark signs
of brain injury.
Port Charlotte Rehab Center is using
a computerized baseline test in the
pre-season, before any injury occurs.
"It's essential and can go a long way to
prevent further injury," said O'Neill.
Testing provides a meaningful com-
parison against which a post-concus-
sion assessment can be compared.
The screen is a service provided by
a licensed physical or occupational
therapist to quickly identify balance
and cognition. Results can be shared
with a primary physician for follow-up


care or to use for a more comprehen-
sive evaluation and diagnosis.
Port Charlotte Rehab Center will
make baseline concussion testing
available at no cost to high school
students in Charlotte County for the

2013-2014 seasons. Appointments are
limited. To reserve a time for screening
and assessment call 941-235-8011.
Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center
located at 25325 Rampart Blvd., Port

Stroke or benign dizziness? A simple bedside test can tell

Provided by

A bedside electronic device that
measures eye movements can suc-
cessfully determine whether the
cause of severe, continuous, disabling
dizziness is a stroke or something
benign, according to results of a small
study led by Johns Hopkins Medicine

"Using this device can directly pre-
dict who has had a stroke and who has
not," said Dr. David Newman-Toker,
an associate professor of neurol-
ogy and otolaryngology at the Johns
Hopkins University School of Medicine
and leader of the study described in
the journal Stroke. "We're spending
hundreds of millions of dollars a year

on expensive stroke work-ups that are
unnecessary, and probably missing
the chance to save tens of thousands
of lives because we aren't properly
diagnosing their dizziness or vertigo as
stroke symptoms."
Newman-Toker said if additional
larger studies confirm these results,
the device could one day be the
equivalent of an electrocardiogram
(EKG), a simple noninvasive test
routinely used to rule out heart attack
in patients with chest pain. And,
he adds, universal use of the device
could "virtually eliminate deaths from
misdiagnosis and save a lot of time
and money."
To distinguish stroke from a more
benign condition, such as vertigo
linked to an inner ear disturbance,
specialists typically use three eye
movement tests that are essentially a
stress test for the balance system. In
the hands of specialists, these bedside
clinical tests (without the device) have
been shown in several large research
studies to be extremely accurate -
"nearly perfect, and even better than
immediate MRI," said Newman-Toker.
One of those tests, known as the
horizontal head impulse test, is the
best predictor of stroke. To perform it,
doctors or technicians ask patients to
look at a target on the wall and keep
their eyes on the target as doctors
move the patients' heads from side to
side. But, said Newman-Toker, it re-
quires expertise to determine whether
a patient is making the fast corrective
eye adjustments that would indicate a
benign form of dizziness as opposed
to a stroke.
For the new study, researchers
instead performed the same test using
a small, portable device a video-
oculography machine that detects
minute eye movements that are
difficult for most physicians to notice.
The machine includes a set of goggles,
akin to swimming goggles, with a
USB-connected webcam and an ac-
celerometer in the frame. The webcam
is hooked up to a laptop where a
continuous picture of the eye is taken.
Software interprets eye position based
on movements and views of the pupil,
while the accelerometer measures the
speed of the movement of the head.
Newman-Toker said the test
could be easily employed to prevent

misdiagnosis of as many as 100,000
strokes a year, leading to earlier stroke
diagnosis and more efficient triage
and treatment decisions for patients
with disabling dizziness. Overlooked
strokes mean delayed or missed treat-
ments that lead to roughly 20,000 to
30,000 preventable deaths or disabili-
ties a year, he said. The technology,
he adds, could someday be used in
a smartphone application to enable
wider access to a quick and accurate
diagnosis of strokes whose main
symptom is dizziness, as opposed
to one-sided weakness or garbled
The diagnosis of stroke in patients
with severe dizziness, vomiting, diffi-
culty walking and intolerance to head
motion is difficult, Newman-Toker
said. He estimates there are 4 million
emergency department visits annu-
ally in the United States for dizziness
or vertigo, at least half a million of
which involve patients at high risk for
stroke. The most common causes are
benign inner ear conditions, but many
emergency room doctors, Newman-
Toker said, find it nearly impossible to
tell the difference between the benign
conditions and something more seri-
ous, such as a stroke. So they often rely
on brain imaging usually a CT scan,
an expensive and inaccurate technol-
ogy for this particular diagnosis.
The Hopkins-led study enrolled
12 patients at The Johns Hopkins
Hospital and the University of Illinois
College of Medicine at Peoria, who
later underwent confirmatory MRI.
Six were diagnosed with stroke and six
with a benign condition using video-
oculography. MRI later confirmed all
12 diagnoses.
Newman-Toker said head CT scans
are ordered for roughly 40 percent of
patients who come to the emergency
room with dizziness, but that CT
misses more than 80 percent of acute
strokes occurring in the brainstem
and cerebellum, making it impossible
to rule out stroke in dizzy patients
this way. Instead, MRI is the definitive
test, though it isn't readily available
in many emergency departments or
in rural hospitals, and it costs roughly
four times the price of a CT scan. MRI
also misses 10 to 20 percent of this
type of stroke in the first 48 hours after
symptoms begin, he said.

[ 41m25337G ]

* The Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 9

I[II I| l illthnr J^ : Jill .[JI:

Forgetting names, losing keys: Flukes, or signs of imminent dementia?


It's a thought that crosses many
middle-aged minds when a word is
forgotten or a set of keys misplaced:
Is this a fluke, or the first sign of
"Most of us will experience some
cognitive changes with age," said
Molly Wagster, chief of the behavioral
and systems neuroscience branch of
the National Institute on Aging (NIA),
who likens the mental change to the
slowing of a marathon runner's times
with advancing years.
The ability to call up words is one
of the first things to slip. "You might
find it more difficult to recall some-
one's name or the name of a book you
read or favorite movie. Eventually,
you'll remember it, but it takes a little
longer," Wagster said. Such problems
are irritating and frustrating, but
they're usually not a sign that your
mind is going, Wagster said.
Still, most of us would like to retain
our mental acuity as we age. Isn't
there something we can do that's
proven to keep our minds sharp?
Right now, the short answer is no.
"There are a lot of things that have
some evidence behind them, but it's
hard to find interventions that have
convincing evidence behind them,"
said Victor Henderson, a neurolo-
gist who studies cognitive aging at
Stanford University Medical School.
Physical activity seems like the
most promising thing you can
do to keep your brain at its best,
Henderson said. The evidence comes
mostly from observational studies
rather than the randomized, con-
trolled trials that are considered the
gold standard, but it's consistent:
People who engage in aerobic activity
- for instance, walking several times
per week show improvements in
their cognitive function, particularly
in their ability to switch quickly from
task to task, Wagster said.
A few small clinical trials and some
animal research also support the role
of exercise in maintaining cognitive
health, but the evidence at this point,
Henderson said, is not definitive.
Even so, exercise can help cut
your risk of high blood pressure,
cardiovascular disease, diabetes and
obesity, and these are known risk
factors for developing dementia, said
Laurie Ryan, program director for
Alzheimer's disease clinical trials at
the NIA. Clogged arteries and im-
paired circulation don't just up your
chance of a heart attack; they also
can reduce the blood flow to your
brain, and that puts you at risk for
Diet is another promising way to
reduce your dementia risk, Ryan
said. A 2009 study of more than
1,300 people found that people who
ate a Mediterranean diet low in
saturated fats and red meat and rich
in vegetables, fish, whole grains and

FILE PHi'.T'..

omega-3-fatty acids had a lower
risk than others of developing mild
cognitive impairment. "We can't say
for sure that this will help," Ryan
said, but improving your overall
health seems like a reasonable way to
promote healthy aging of the brain.
The Internet is packed with ads
for supplements, vitamins and other
products that promise to keep your
memory sharp, but science so far has
found little proof to support such
After reviewing studies on interven-
tions to stop or prevent cognitive
decline, Raza Naqvi, a geriatric
medicine fellow at the University of
Toronto, concluded that there was
no strong evidence for any of the
herbal products or supplements often
touted for this purpose. And medi-
cines that once seemed promising for
slowing memory loss estrogen and
anti-inflammatory drugs seemed
to do more harm than good, Naqvi
said his review found.
A study that appeared this year
in the Proceedings of the National
Academy of Sciences showed that
high doses of a cocktail of vitamins
that included folic acid, Vitamin B6
and Vitamin B12 slowed the atrophy
of regions of the brain thought to be
especially vulnerable to Alzheimer's
disease. But the benefits were seen
only in participants who started
the study with high blood levels of
homocysteine, an amino acid linked
to a higher risk of heart disease,
which B vitamins are known to lower.
This result suggests that the vitamins
may not help people with healthy
homocysteine levels.
Also, while the study was well

designed and well controlled, it was
very small, Ryan said. "We've seen
over and over again that these small
studies can look very good, but then
they don't hold up in larger trials,"
she said. "I would not recommend
that people go out and start taking
high levels of B vitamins."
The approach that came out on
top in Naqvi's review was cognitive
training exercises mental work-
outs designed to improve memory.
"Three really different studies looked
at different ways of stimulating the
brain, and all three showed that
memory was better in the treatment
group than in the controls," Naqvi
said. "The challenge is: How do we
translate this into things we can do in
everyday life?"
Right now, the evidence isn't
sufficiently strong to recommend
one form of cognitive activity over
another, Henderson said.
The computer games that research-
ers have used in studies may be
thoughtfully designed, "but whether
they are better than reading a book
or having an engaging conversation
with someone or learning to play a
musical instrument or speak a new
language we're not at a stage where

we can recommend ilonie o-vei rie
other," Henders-on sand
So, while scientIstr dio rie fuirlei
studies" that need do:llg,. n\\itr'5 a
aging mind to do1-'
Skip the nutririoiinal supplemenets
and vitamin pills tlat I\i:u rtliink ;aie
helping your b aiini s-a\ rte expeitrs
Instead, eat a heailtlful dier iind
engage in social iiiteiractios ;ind
mentally challei:ging iac tilities A.nd
do some kind of ieguil;an eil:bic acti -
ity (about 30 miiuties,. fie da\-s pel
week), Henderson These steps
won't guarantee triha \io:u \\no ir fi:ger
the name of that b:N:iik \1:o \ia;nt ti:
recommend to a fi lend. bur tlie\'le
unlikely to hurl
If the prospect of inie ritable menm-
ory decline seems depiessiig. kino:
this: Some types of c:ogitioiin m11lpi:\ve
with age. For insurance. oldei adilths
outperform young people II \iocliCbu-
lary skills. "It mia\ be ;a ieflecrti:n 1:1
wisdom," Wagsrei sa-id \\e'le collect-
ing information aiid expei ience aid
putting it togetlei "
The idea that io:ldei people c;inll
learn new things is ia IniI. \\;iagste
said. "As we age. n\e inni\ niot lea ii
something new quire as quickly but
we'll learn it and lean Ii t \ell"

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:Page 10

The Sun /Sundav .uly 20 I ?

The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 Page 11

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* The Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 11

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Page 12 TheSun/SundayJuIy7, 2013

Building an effective workout program


Not all exercise programs will help
you lose weight. To be effective, the
exercise program should include the
following elements:
*It should make use of activities
that affect the large muscle groups of
the body, performed in a continuous
and rhythmic manner. Activities such
as running, jogging, walking, swim-
ming, stair climbing and cycling are
suitable activities.
*It should make use of a minimum
of 3 to 4 sessions each week, and
each session should last approxi-
mately 30 to 60 minutes. Also, for the
program to be most effective, each
participant should strive to perform
at a level of intensity that is about
60-70 percent of his or her maximum
capacity (maximum or best effort).
*It should emphasize early morn-
ing exercise sessions. Studies have

shown that exercise done in the
morning (before breakfast) causes
the body to use up much more of its
stored fat.
Finally, the exercise program that
is designed to facilitate weight loss
should make use of strength train-
ing activities and workouts that are
Numerous studies have shown
that a person's basal metabolic rate
will increase when muscle mass in
increased through strength train-
ing. This will result in long-term fat
loss. Furthermore, workouts that are
intense will elevate metabolism. This
elevation (thermal effect) will last
for several hours after the workout,
resulting in fat loss.
Gregory Whyte is an aerobics
instructor and personal trainer He is
also a health education specialist and
holistic health practitioner and may
be contacted at the Fitness Salon at
941-625-4175 ext. 263.

A member of the Fitness Salon at the Cultral Center of Charlotte County works out.

High-carb meals pique cravings for more, study says


Tucking into a breakfast of but-
termilk pancakes and maple syrup, or
a great bowl of white pasta for lunch
sends your blood sugar soaring and
then, suddenly, plummeting. Four
hours after you've put down your fork,
such a meal makes you hungrier than
if you'd eaten one with more protein
and fiber and fewer carbohydrates, a
new study finds.
The study also demonstrates that
four hours later, the echo of that meal
activates regions of the brain associ-
ated with craving and reward seeking
more powerfully than does a meal with
a lower "glycemic load."
The result: At your next opportunity
to eat, you'll not only be hungrier;
you'll be looking for more of the same.
The study, conducted by research-
ers from Harvard Medical School
and Boston Children's Hospital, was
published in the American Journal of
Clinical Nutrition. The team was led by
Dr. David S. Ludwig, director of Boston
Children's Hospital Obesity Prevention
Center and author of "Ending the Food
Fight: Guide Your Child to a Healthy
Weight in a Fast Food/Fake Food
And what's the result of repeat-
ing this cycle meal after meal? The

Harvard researchers surmise that the
striatum, a key node in the brain's
reward circuitry, may lose its sensitiv-
ity to the neurotransmitter dopamine,
increasing a person's drive to eat
high-carb foods and disrupting his or
her ability to control that impulse.
The team saw many of those pro-
cesses at work in a lab where on two
separate occasions, 12 overweight or
obese young men were offered one
of two meals: one high in glycemic
load (including refined sugars or
carbohydrates) and the other, a meal
with a low-glycemic load. The meals
were equal in calories, as well in their
relative protein, carbohydrate and fat
content, and were rated equally tasty
by subjects. But while the high-glyce-
mic load meal contained such ingre-
dients as corn syrup and Lactaid milk,
the low-glycemic load meal contained
corn syrup and regular low-fat milk.
Over the next several hours, the
men not only had their blood drawn
to gauge their metabolic response to
the meals; they also assessed their
perceived degree of hunger, and
underwent a scan focusing on several
nodes of their brain's reward circuitry
in a functional Magnetic Resonance
While the two meals elicited very
similar reactions from subjects they
found both meals appealing their

brains and blood revealed dramatically
contrasting responses. Four hours
later, those who'd consumed the high-
glycemic meal had lower blood glu-
cose levels and said they felt hungrier
than those who'd had the low-glycemic
meal. Activity in the right nucleus
accumbens and related reward cir-
cuitry, as well as in the region of the
cortex that processes smell and taste,
was significantly higher in those who'd
consumed the high glycemic load

meal than in subjects who'd consumed
the low glycemic-load meal.
The combination of plummeting
blood sugar levels, a greater sensa-
tion of hunger, and a memory of a
meal high on the glycemic index led
to the researchers' conclusion: "This
combination of physiological events
may foster food cravings with a special
preference for high (glycemic load)
carbohydrates, thereby propagating
cycles of overeating."

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Page 12

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

Rival obesity drugs seek out patients, and acceptance


Between 1999 and 2012, the Food
and Drug Administration gave its
blessing to exactly zero new weight-
loss drugs.
Then, starting in June of last year,
the agency approved two such medi-
cations, in a span of 20 days.
The FDA didn't become a
giddy cheerleader overnight. In
fact, both drugs Belviq, by Arena
Pharmaceuticals Inc., and Qsymia, by
Vivus Inc. underwent a torturous
path to approval because of concerns
about their safety or effectiveness.
The drugs' approval is a state-
ment on the nationwide epidemic of
obesity more than anything else. More
than one-third of American adults are
obese. The FDA essentially acknowl-
edged that, for a certain segment of
the population, the remedies at hand
- diet, exercise and, in extreme cases,
bariatric surgery aren't working.
"Obesity is such a huge problem,
because it leads to so many other
problems: coronary disease, arthritis,
diabetes, depression," said Dr. Rajesh
Gulati, a clinical professor at UC
Irvine's School of Medicine, and the
medical director at the university's
Weight Management Program. "Our
healthcare bills are going through the
roof. If somebody is able to produce
that magic pill, that guy is going to
turn into a billionaire overnight.
"That is the motivating thing that
keeps these companies producing

k a


Michael H.C.Wei, M.D.

Sleep Medicine Sern
All aspects of Sleep M
Sleep Apnea/Snoring
Restless Leg Syndrom

Meg Evans stands in her living room at her home in Spring Valley, California, June 14, 2013. Evans says she has had great success with Qsymia, but
only in conjunction with eating better and exercising.

these drugs."
Neither Belviq nor Qsymia is a
magic pill. In fact, both have potential
side effects severe enough that the
FDA initially rejected them. The drugs
are intended not for people who


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simply want to lose a few pounds
but for those who meet the threshold
of obesity: a body-mass index of at
least 30 (a person who is 6 feet tall
and weighs 221 pounds has a BMI of
30), or a BMI of at least 27, along with
another weight-related problem such
as high blood pressure, high choles-
terol or type 2 diabetes. The drugs are
meant to be used in conjunction with
lifestyle changes, like healthful eating
and exercising.
But clinical trials have shown
they're effective at helping people lose
weight. The trick is convincing skepti-
cal physicians, and patients, that they
work well enough, and that they're
safe enough, for long-term use.
Weight-loss aids have been around
for generations, and in the 1950s,
amphetamines became the rage
because they sped up metabolism
and produced weight loss. They also
caused heart problems and created
In 1973, the FDA-approved drug
fenfluramine was introduced in the
United States and sold under the
brand names Pondimin, Ponderax
and Adifax. The drug increased the
level of serotonin, a feel-good chemi-
cal in the body, producing a sensation
of fullness. The initial problem was
the effects didn't last. In the 1990s,
the drug company American Home
Products (which later became Wyeth)
combined fenfluramine with phenter-
mine, an appetite suppressant, and a
new product, fen-phen, was born.
Fen-phen was the hot weight-loss
drug of the day, and thousands of
people shed pounds with it. But
gradually, reports started coming in
about elevated hypertension read-
ings, then damage to heart valves.
In a much-publicized case, Mary J.
Linnen, 30, of Quincy, Mass., became
ill only 24 days after taking fen-phen
in the spring of 1996. She had been
trying to lose weight so she could fit
into just the right wedding dress. She
died of heart problems on Feb. 22,
The drug was pulled from the
market in September 1997, and
the company settled thousands of

lawsuits for $3.75 billion.
Others have come and gone:
Sibutramine, marketed as Meridia,
was withdrawn in 2010 because of
high incidence of cardiovascular
problems and strokes. Orlistat,
marketed as Xenical (and in an over-
the-counter version called Alli), was
the last weight-loss drug approved by
the FDA before the two new ones. It
works in a different way, blocking the
absorption of fats. But its distasteful
side effects, including oily stools,
make it unpalatable to many users.
Belviq (pronounced bell-VEEK),
whose chemical name is lorcaserin,
is made by San Diego-based Arena
Pharmaceuticals and marketed by
Japan's Eisai Inc. It was approved
by the FDA on June 27, 2012, but an
agency advisory panel had rejected it
in 2010 because of safety concerns.
The most common side effect is
headache, which occurred in about
18 percent of patients in clinical trials,
compared to 11 percent with a pla-
cebo. But a larger concern is the same
kind of heart-valve problems that
plagued fenfluramine. The drug also
could cause hallucinations if taken in
higher dosages than prescribed.
The federal Drug Enforcement
Agency classified the drug as a
Schedule IV controlled substance,
same as Qsymia. That means there's
only a slight risk of abuse. But the
concern over the drug's "hallucino-
genic properties" delayed it getting to
market, and it became available to the
public only earlier this month.
How does Belviq work? It turns on
a specific receptor that's normally
stimulated by serotonin, bringing the
sensation of satiety.
"The way we went about it is the
recognition that serotonin is a very
important hormonal system, one
of the few mechanisms that can
overcome this drive," said Dominic
Behan, co-founder of Arena and the
company's chief scientific officer.
"The challenge is, there are many
serotonin receptors: one we wanted
to target, and we wanted to avoid the
others, because if we stimulated them

I .

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 13

Tree-climbing gains popularity as a full-body, outdoor workout


Tree-climbing is emerging as a
recreational sport, similar to rock
St. Louis instructor Guy Mott says
tree-climbing builds muscles and can
lead to improved fitness and weight
"If you engage in a tree climb, it
is a full-body workout. It is much
more interactive and therapeutic to
be outside as opposed to a gym,"
said Mott. "It helps people to gain an
appreciation for nature."
Because of the rope and harness
system, participants need only basic
physical ability, such as being able to
easily climb a flight of stairs, he said.
Mott is a certified arborist who
teaches a class in climbing that has
been offered since last fall through St.
Louis Community College.
Each class is three hours. Students
get one hour of orientation during
which they learn about trees, proce-
dures to climb them and the gear that
is required. With the help of a rope
and a harness, participants spend the
next two hours reaching great heights
and accessing parts of the canopy
typically unreachable.
Heather Allen, 34, is a St. Louis
Community College staff member
who took the course in April. "We
learned about tree biology, how to tie
various types of rope knots and, of
course, how to maneuver through the
tree branches," said Allen.
"With the help of the harness, we
were able to get really high up in the

.,1i T PH-.,Ti:.
Arika Neugent checks out the view from 70-feet up in a tree during a recreational tree climbing course at Camp Wyman in Eureka, Missouri, on June

lrees Itl \ans ilamazing "
C nlilbing begins b\ caiiefull\ placing
lopes o\el ei aiiiclies In tiee citrclie5.
po:\ ing-i slo:11ng; ancliho points Enach
lope goes, tlInoiugh a leather sleeve to,
plorectr the tiee sltidentS then dion
a tiee chlinlel' saddle anid lieliner
Pa iciptar lI also IIehae tlie option to1
\veal gloves. \vlhhi ninpiole5 g,1p alnd
gitl;iid5 a;-ilnt lope bIt its
Nkaott li-has lot rof oiOurdil experience
and ;di ai;i stei 5 of edicaticaiii degree
inii aidvelitle leamii t fio in, Clemo li

L ll iei lTi Thloe hl. Iis n, reb ine ss.
.lAventu Iie IIee. le ihas been reaich-
lieg tiee chnlmliig aind olicliestiainlig
gli, llid-I_-sed outl ig ,ri-, ive \eals
He oliganize$ teami-Iillhililg actilI-
ties foIi coIpolaltiolIIB. ciiamps. cI,,ools-
a;nd othei gioups
Bill Henske. 42',. IS a teachlei at
Mlaple:oo,:d Richlnoind Heights
Schi:ool Disthict vlo Mott Itillaed to,
:lk i-lit Ills students Tiee-chnlm lg.
hlie Said. act ,-, ;ai povei fill imeta-
plio:l rteaclilng sltident, ,o co nlltl e

challenges and then feI-us "
oItt r ls,:o pilovides tniiilngll to: entri -
level a ibo istis
lMot stial .ed out a-s .ll
elngiieel Iut decided lie nVaiiied to
dnect Ils ellelgy tonaid lielping otih-
eil diiectl\
B\ teachinlg tree-clllnlllg andi
being ,ll advocate for exploring the
rtdols-,,. Nlott aspires tro be a ps-,ini\e
Ml\ focnls and Imi-ssion is editicalion
antid liei;ip\. lie said

Health experts: Think before your kids drink juice


What's grosser than gross? Slimy
green mold growing in kids' juice
boxes. When the drinks are preserva-
tive-free, defects in the packaging can
allow oxygen in and fungus to grow.
One concerned parent recently
took a Juicy Juice box filled with mold
to St. Louis Children's Hospital. The
juice was not past its expiration date,
and the child who drank it had no
The local incident was the only com-
plaint from that batch of juice boxes
from the factory, according to a state-
ment from a Juicy Juice representative.
"We completely understand the




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concern aiout Iold ;mid anisslule o, l
Coii- iinei tl iithal tlhe ifetr\ of ,ui
piodducts ;ind ieailth of-o iii custolinei-s.
especially\ rtle clildien \\I i,- di ink o:uii
jlice,. Isof tlhe utino'-t imnpoilltnce lto
us. said Sianiiiiioi King, a mainaagei at
Nestl lic\ e idic iced de -, not co-iiianii
anl\ il licial iiigl ediellentlS 1 pieseeia-
i\es eniid spo:lliage caii. in \ eil\ lue
ciictiinsftanices. -cctil if the packaging
wvi- daiiiaged Ii aii\ \\ai ;id idute to
ile iratuiial suiigal iii juice "
MoId\ ,1 ife ineired juice is noii
pa;i ticllal k\ dajingelou, t di ink. ;said
pedilal:icilnall ) KaItlileen Bei:l elinaiili
of St LoluiIS Cliildieii Butl she took the
oppoil tiini\ to ladi\se parents againstt
gi\ iig juice to kids because oif itS sugaii
coniireli a;l d Io-\ u tilitioniiail \;i le

( 'f.
Wehv tteo-h-r

The pioblemn is o11r juSt \i- li illicV
Juice adveilited i,- 100 peicellI fil li
juice .-\ Ilndiiaina State bhiology,-' Studelti
fillomi St LouilS iecentl\ fouiid hie
t\pes of ftingiL.uS I Capii Siim packaged
di kllks ,- palr It ai ieeseaich project
Leahl Horn spent hei sellioi \ Veai
tIsing ;i aictiim to Ihcel tlie dtllikS altid
seich li foi mnicihobe, She ,ouiid
thiee species of ftinggtis Iii tlie liopi-l
cal punich tlaioi ;ind one eicli iii tlie
Ioallig \\atel, aind fltll pu llich tlaVioI
Horn ihas slnlce g1adtaited and could
ii-it bhe leached fo-'i com-iinent
O)i it eblsite. Kiifrl F':oods adnlv ei
itlestion-s aciboitu mol ,d iid Ill C;iap
Suii diliks. incli aie als-,o flee of pie-
seil\Viaies The complain ackiion ledges
occasio-, llnal complalllt-, of moIII-i among

in \. III;-I \ m million, of p:uclies \, e
,ell eaclI \ean "
The comlinpa has aliidded i disclaijm-
el ,, it-, cat o S aii, bo t l,,t Ilg ai- \
damaged 0- leaklig pocliehes. vihle
acIon i,: dging 1tlt micio-,scopic hioles
don'i't causi e leaks tbut allow, f,:I mi :ild tI:,
gilo .\ii airempt at iispaiiep.iiet juice
po ucliee caused oo m;:n:1 milIi inalitl;ic-
tii Ung problems. accoilhng t1,, kiaf
Thle com:linpa.i series tlihat rle Imonld
IIi C iapi Stiin iS Slimii t lhl lli I ll fouiid
':n biled and clieese and i o thei food l s.
aiddnig nd \es. it can be ugl\. gio.,:,
;and ti otll\ tiiiappeailing Irt \\ uld be
gieat if foods sta\ed fiesli- foievei But
the basic l\is ,- of science ;aid iitiille
dictate lhiaIi mo-st food-s e\entuall
poll aid ge t moldi\

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The Sun /Sundav .uly 2:i i ?

The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 Page 15

Food choices for summer festivities


Summer is upon us, a time for
festive celebrations; from Memorial
Day to Labor Day, and the Fourth
of July in between. Calendars are
also filled with picnics, family get-
togethers, beach and pool parties,
weddings, graduations and more.
With all the festivities come many
temptations in the form of rivers of
soda, beer and wine, train-loads of
fatty dips, cheese dishes, chips, ice
cream, pastries, dishes drowning
in mayonnaise, butter and cream,
and grilled steaks the size of Texas ...
please pass the Tums!
For health-minded folks it can be
challenging to avoid sabotaging their
resolve to maintain good health or
lose weight. The following are some
tips to help you navigate the joys of
social gatherings.
While you are attending an
event, keep in mind that this is not
about one feast; it is about how to
enjoy numerous social occasions -
throughout the year while mind-
ing your health. This boils down to a
fundamental lifestyle decision.
Don't come hungry to a party. Eat a
nutritious snack before you arrive.
By skipping certain foods and
consuming only a small sampling of
some others, you shouldn't feel de-
prived whatsoever. On the contrary,
you are in the driver's seat, determin-
ing what and how much you eat.
Avoid mindless chain nibbling

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve

Judy E. Buss
- especially on calorie-laden fillers
and appetizers such as chips, cheese,
fatty dips and spreads before and
after a meal.
When putting food on your plate,
focus on healthier dishes and smaller
portions. You can't be tempted when
you ask yourself: "Who is boss, a
piece of food, or me?"
During an event stay as far from
the eats as possible; concentrate
more on socializing, and less on eat-
ing: out of sight, out of mouth!
If you have to bring a dish, opt for
something health-friendly, such as
a vegetable casserole; whole grain
pilaf; fruit salad; raw vegetable salad;
bean or avocado dip with whole-
grain pita chips, etc.
This will provide you with another
low calorie, nutritious food option at

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the celebration.
If you are hosting a party you have
considerably more control over what
is served, even if your guests will be
contributing to the menu as well.
You can also make suggestions for
wholesome fare when asked during
the planning stage.
Think how great you will feel after
a festivity, when you know that you
exercised mind over food, and did
not participate in the "No-Slice-of-
Cake-Left-Behind" program!
The following are some recipes for
delicious dishes fit for almost any
occasion. Please note, the number of
servings in some were intentionally
kept to two, so that these recipes can
also be made at home for daily use.
For a larger group simply double,
triple, or quadruple the recipe.
Makes 3 cups
2 large avocados
Zest of one lemon, finely grated
Juice of one lemon
2 cloves garlic, finely grated
1 cup low-fat, plain yogurt (not
Greek yogurt)
Salt and pepper
1/4 cup water (optional)
Cut avocados lengthwise. Remove
pit. With a spoon, scoop up the flesh
and mash with a fork. Add all other
ingredients. Add water for desired
consistency. Chill in an air-tight
Serves 2
4 large Romaine lettuce leaves,
2 cups spinach, coarsely torn
1 large tomato, chopped
1/2 cucumber, halved lengthwise,





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I scallion, thinly sliced
1 green bell pepper, seeded,
2 tablespoons mint leaves, torn
4 tablespoons crumbled feta
10 black olives
1/4 cup extra virgin olive oil
Juice of 1 lemon
Salt and pepper
1 teaspoon oregano
In a large bowl make dressing. Add
all other ingredients, except feta and
olives. Place salad on plates, evenly
divided, top with feta cheese and
Serves 2
2 cups uncooked, whole grain
4-1/2 cups water
1 medium yellow onion
4 cloves garlic, finely chopped
1/2 cup frozen peas, thawed
2 yellow zucchini, grated in large
1/2 cup plain yogurt
1/2 cup packed fresh basil leaves,
1/2 teaspoon salt
6 tablespoons olive oil, divided
Cook pasta in salted boiling wa-
ter and 2 tablespoons oil. Drain.
Meanwhile, in a skillet heat 4 table-
spoons oil, and cook onion covered,
until translucent. Add zucchini and
Continue to cook 5 minutes, stir-
ring occasionally. In a large bowl, mix
all ingredients. Chill.
Judy E. Buss is a nutritional cook-
ing instructor. She is a member of the
American Nutrition Association and
American Holistic Health Association.

Need a




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211 is an important county resource. At any
given time, 211 has access to the most compre-
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dial 941-205-2161.


UNIT 102



* The Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 15


Research with wounded warriors may also benefit civilians


Whenever he leaves for the air-
port on vacation, Joshua Sparling
carries along a bag full of legs and
feet. There are different prosthetic
components for running, others for
swimming, bicycling or golfing, and
yet another for everyday walking.
Sparling, 31, who lost his right leg
to an improvised explosive device
(IED) while serving as an Army
sergeant in Iraq in 2005, has experi-
enced the discomfort of prostheses
not particularly well suited for his
high-intensity athletic endeavors. So
he was enthusiastic about enrolling
in a U.S. Department of Defense-
funded study at the University
of South Florida (USF) School of
Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation
Sciences traveling from Michigan
to Florida to participate in the
The project is evaluating how well
different multi-functional pros-
thetic feet work for rigorous and agile
maneuvers soldiers must perform on
the battlefield from running and
jumping to dodging, crawling and
The advanced prosthetic research
involving military amputees may
ultimately benefit civilian amputees
with physically challenging occupa-
tions or recreational pursuits, such as
firefighters, police officers, construc-
tion workers, triathletes, marathon
runners or rock climbers.
"Our findings will have implica-
tions not only for the rehabilitation
of soldiers who seek to stay on active
duty, but also for civilians with
amputations who want to participate
in activities at a more intense level,"
said Dr. Jason Highsmith, the USF
Health assistant professor of physical
therapy leading the study.
The knowledge researchers gain
from evaluating high-end prostheses
that can help soldiers move more
efficiently across war zone terrain
can also be applied to developing
prosthetics "for common movements
like walking or jogging at a comfort-
able pace," he added.
The USF researchers enrolled
28 physically fit people in the
Department of Defense double-blind
randomized trial. Half are soldiers
and veterans who wear prostheses
for below-the-knee amputations, the
most common kind of lower limb
loss. The other half are non-ampu-
tees from the local law enforcement
SWAT team.
This spring, the military amputees
were evaluated wearing each of three

different commercially available
high-tech prostheses. The study par-
ticipants were tested in USF's Human
Functional Performance Laboratory,
where they walked and ran on tread-
mills while researchers measured
performance parameters, including
range of joint motion, prosthetic foot
power, oxygen consumed and en-
ergy expended. At the Hillsborough
County Sheriff's Office training
facility, the researchers evaluated
obstacle course completion times,
heart rates and perceived difficulty of
performing such tactical maneuvers
as charging up inclines, climbing
ropes and slalom running requiring
a combination of speed, agility and
balance. Each participant was asked
to rate the preferred prosthetic foot
- both in the lab and in the field.
Non-amputees are presently com-
pleting the same testing. Researchers
will compare the physical perfor-
mance of the amputee group to the
non-amputee control group, with the
aim of identifying which prosthetic
foot may be best suited for military
applications. They expect to have
results by the end of this year.
Scientifically determining which
prosthesis comes closest to an
anatomic foot when performing
battlefield maneuvers is important,
Highsmith said, because a person
with an amputation uses more
energy than someone with a natural
foot for comparable movements at
the same speed.
USF's prosthetic research has the
potential to transform the lives of a
growing number of young wounded
warriors, like Army Staff Sgt. Brian
Beem, by giving them the option of
returning to active service pos-
sibly even the war zone if they
desire and can perform the functions
required by the job.
While deployed in Iraq in 2006,
Beem, 35, lost his right leg below the
knee following a roadside blast that
claimed the life of a fellow soldier
and friend. Despite the injury,
he re-enlisted for the third time
November 2011 at Forward Operating
Base in Frontenac Afghanistan and
continued to serve his country with
other Calvary scouts. Beem, who
calls himself a "career soldier," now
tests night-vision goggles, scopes and
other devices at the Army's Research
and Development Center in Fort
Belvoir, Va.
"I take it as a badge of pride that
at one place I worked it took three
months for my boss to figure out I
was an amputee," Beem said.
"It's easy to forget you're 'disabled'
when the technology we have now


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Regional Medical Center, at 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For

more information, call 941-637-9575.

In the USF School of Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Sciences Human Functional Performance
Laboratory, study participant Joshua Sparling, wearing one of the high-tech prosthetic feet being
tested, runs on a split-belt treadmill as researchers monitor his gait and various performance indica-

Dr. Jason Highsmith specializes in research to improve prosthetic options for those who lose limbs
from traumatic injury or diseases including soldiers and veterans reintegrating into society. He
works with USF physical therapy and engineering colleagues.

can make the prosthesis comparable
to a fully functioning foot."
Sparling is impressed with the
latest-generation prosthetics he's
been asked to help evaluate all
integrating varying degrees of
rotational, shock-absorbing and
energy-returning characteristics.
"The advances made to this point
have been pretty amazing," he said.
"Nothing leads me to think it won't
get even better."
USF's Highsmith is equally
impressed with the wounded war-
riors and veterans like Beem and

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Sparling who volunteered for the
Department of Defense study and
push themselves to perform at levels
comparable to SWAT team members
without amputations.
"They're extremely inspirational,"
he said. "They've left parts of their
bodies overseas defending our
freedom. ...It's personally rewarding
to spend time with these heroes,
hear their stories, contribute in some
way to their ongoing rehabilitation,
and, hopefully, we'll find out which
prosthesis works best so they can
continue to stretch their limits."

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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 201?

Couple hope new genetic test can help their son


At age 2, Wendell Sherman-Strand
still can't sit up, walk or talk. The
curly-haired Minneapolis boy doesn't
have the muscle control to grab a
rattle or stand on his own.
And nobody knows exactly why.
So far, every test his doctors have
run to find a diagnosis has come up
empty. Now, his specialists at the
University of Minnesota want to
comb through his DNA for an answer.
They're sending a teaspoon of his
blood to a lab in Texas to sequence
his genetic makeup.
Wendell is one of the first patients
at the university to undergo the
newest generation of genetic testing,
known as "whole exome sequencing."
In effect, it allows scientists to go
on a fishing expedition through the
human genome in search of trouble-
some mutations.
"Instead of testing one gene at a
time, we're testing really all known
genes simultaneously," said Dr.
Christine Eng, senior director of
the Medical Genetics lab at Baylor
College of Medicine in Houston,
where the test is being conducted.
The test is still a rarity it's only
been widely available for about 18
months. And the state of the art is
still so primitive, relatively speaking,
that there's no guarantee it will find a
definitive answer.
But for Wendell's parents, Katie
Sherman and John Strand, it's a
chance to solve a medical mystery
that has baffled the experts from the
Wendell's face lights up with a
megawatt smile as he arrives for
physical therapy at the university's
Amplatz Children's Hospital. His
bright blue eyes wander randomly -
an effect of his nameless condition
- but he understands more than he
can express, his mother says.
He squeals with glee as Katie
Larson, his therapist, balances him
on a giant therapy ball. "Come on
up," she says, coaxing him to lift his
head. "Go go, fight fight, go go go. You
did it! Good job."
Then she props him up while his
mother reads him a book, and he vis-
ibly struggles to lift his hand to turn
the page. "Another book?" Larson
asks. Wendell clasps his fingers to
signal the word "more."
"He does make progress," his
mother said. "It's just at a really

Wendell Sherman-Strand, 2, plays patty-cake with his mother, Katie Sherman-Strand with help from pediatric physical therapist Katie Larson in
Minneapolis, Minnesota, on June 12, 2013. Sherman-Strand was born with a condition doctors cannot identify which has left him with little muscle
tone and inability to walk or talk. Now doctors are having his full genome sequenced to try to determine the cause.

glacial pace." Sherman said she'd
always assumed that doctors "had
a label for everything." But that was
before Wendell, her second son, was
born in April 2011.
At first, Sherman and her husband,
a high school teacher in Minneapolis,
saw no reason to worry. Wendell was
a hefty newborn, weighing in at more
than 10 pounds.
The couple had no hesitation tak-
ing him and his older brother, Bjorn,
for summer break to a one-room
cabin with no running water near
Silver Bay. "We were kind of removed
from everything," she said.
Then, at a family reunion when
Wendell was 2 months old, they saw a
baby boy who was just a month older.
"I remember thinking, 'Wow, what
a difference one month makes,'"
Sherman said. The other baby
reached out his arms and kicked
his legs, while Wendell curled up in
a fetal position. "There were mo-
ments up there when I was like, well,
shouldn't he be grabbing things? He
just didn't have the strength to hold

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By his six-month checkup, her fears
were confirmed. Wendell couldn't
hold his head up when he was pulled
to a sitting position. The doctor
referred him to a specialist, who
referred him to a neurologist. At that
point, Sherman said, "I just broke
down crying."
A battery of tests, from MRIs of his
brain and spine to a biopsy of his
thigh muscle, turned up nothing.
For the family, there were only
more questions. Would he grow out
of it? Learn to talk? Learn to walk?
"Nobody knew," his mother said.
"You're in this netherworld of just not
knowing how to think."
That isn't unusual when it comes to
children with developmental delays,
said Dr. Peter Karachunski, Wendell's
physician and a pediatric neurologist
at the university. "Sometimes it's easy
to answer the question, and some-
times it's quite difficult."
Wendell's case turned out to be
particularly challenging, he said.
Unlike some conditions that can be
traced to a single genetic defect, the
little boy's symptoms could be caused
by many. "So we're kind of stuck right
now," Karachunski said.

That's why he suggested the gene
sequencing test.
The test concentrates on about 3
percent of the human genome where
"most genetic diseases and most mu-
tations tend to fall," said Matt Bower,
a genetic counselor at the university.
That area is known as the exome, he
said. "It's the most likely place to find
The test relies on massive com-
puter power to winnow down the
suspects, combing through millions
of snippets of DNA. "It's like when
you're looking for a murder suspect,"
Bower said, "you're looking at people
with a criminal history vs. just going
door to door."
The whole process takes about 15
weeks and costs about $7,000, said
Eng, who oversees Baylor's medical
genetics lab. One reason it takes so
long, she said, is that there's a lot of
interpretation. The results are rarely
clear-cut they may turn up genetic
variations that have nothing to do
with Wendell's condition. "We have to
determine which results are clinically
relevant and which ones are not,"
she said. "It becomes almost like a

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:Page 18 TheSun/SundayJuIy7, 2013


we'd run into side effects."
How well does it work? According
to clinical trials, 47 percent of
patients on the medication lost at
least 5 percent of their body weight
during the course of one to two years,
compared with 23 percent of those
on a placebo.
Qsymia (pronounced cue-SIMM-
ee-uh) is a combination of phenter-
mine, the safer "phen" component
of fen-phen, and topiramate, an
anti-seizure medication that also
promotes weight loss. It's made by
Mountain View-based Vivus.
Qsymia was approved by the FDA
on July 17, 2012, three weeks after
Belviq. But Qsymia got the jump on
its rival because Belviq was subjected
to the DEAs scheduling process. The
head start didn't help Qsymia much,
though, because it was slow to gain
traction among physicians, and
because insurers were reluctant to
pay for it.
Since its September launch,
Qsymia has cleared several hurdles:
After a regulatory evaluation period,
next month it will start being sold by
pharmaceutical retailers; currently
it's available only through mail-order.
It's also prescribed in the Veterans

Affairs system. And now 34 percent of
private insurance policies cover it.
How does it work? The two drugs
acting together suppress appetite,
and since the separate components
have been prescribed previously, it's a
known commodity for physicians.
"Individually, we have years of
data on them. That's always key in
terms of the comfort level," said Dr.
Christian Gastelum, an endocrinolo-
gist who treats obese patients in East
Los Angeles and Whittier, Calif.
How well does it work? According
to clinical-trial data, 70 percent of
people taking it lost at least 5 percent
of body weight, compared with only
20 percent on a placebo.
Although pregnant women should
not take either drug, there's a par-
ticular danger of birth defects with
Qsymia, which is part of the reason
the FDA initially rejected it, in 2010
(back then it was called Qnexa;
the FDA asked for the name to be
changed to avoid confusion with
other, similar-sounding branded
Vivus says women of child-bearing
age must use contraception while on
the drug, and should take a preg-
nancy test once a month while on it.
Meg Evans of Spring Valley, east of
San Diego, says Qsymia has helped
She's 64, a former basketball
player at Gonzaga University, and has

struggled for years with her weight
since giving birth to four daughters,
now grown. At 5 feet 7, she weighed
230 pounds when she took part in
Qnexa trials in 2008, and she lost 50
pounds. Once the trial ended, she
gained back 20 pounds. But since she
began taking Qsymia in January, she's
lost 17 pounds.
"I fully believe diet and exercise are
major factors," she said. "The Qsymia
helps me stem my appetite, but it's
not a magic bullet. I'm pretty sure I
could take the Qsymia and still not
lose any weight if I didn't watch what
I eat and exercise."
Gulati, of the UCI School of
Medicine, said he expects consumers
to "make a beeline" for both drugs.
"People are fed up with weight,

they'd like to lose weight, they've
tried their best, and they're not suc-
ceeding," he said.
But he said the way the drugs
work, interacting with the "normal
metabolism of the body," is troubling.
He says 5 percent weight loss, "in the
grand scheme of things, is nothing."
Then there's that famously sketchy
historical track record of weight-loss
"Fen-phen came out huge, then the
side effects came in," he said. "I'm
not saying every research is cooked
up, but that's a lot of money compa-
nies are spending."
Also, he said: "These drugs have not
been tested long enough on popula-
tions that are extremely sick, and that
is a problem."



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:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

Patients go online to raise money and morale


Even with stage 4 lung cancer,
there are moments when 32-year-old
Chip Kennett feels blessed. Over the
course of two weeks in April, those
moments were many, as 325 friends
and family members contributed
$56,800 over the Internet to help
defray his out-of-pocket medical
Kennett's wife, Sheila, said she was
overwhelmed by the generosity. We
"kept saying how lucky we were!"
she wrote in her blog Team Kennett.
"Now just how messed up is that?"
The Kennett family of Alexandria,
Va., is one of thousands turning to
the Internet to raise money for medi-
cal bills. The sites that host these
campaigns operate much like online
business fundraising sites such as
Kickstarter. It takes only a few key-
strokes for a family to set up a Web
page, where they tell their story and
state a fundraising goal; later, they
can spread the word on social media
sites such as Facebook. Donations
can be made with credit cards or via
The contributions, which can be
given by name or anonymously, typi-
cally range from the very small (as
little as $5) to the extremely generous
($1,000 and up). In the Kennetts'
case, donations ranged from $10 to
$2,000. Most sites are for-profit and
charge a fee, between 3 percent and
12 percent of the money donated,
to cover processing costs and the
expenses of running the Web site.
GiveForward, the site the Kennetts
used, charges 7 percent.
The Kennetts acknowledge they
are lucky to have good health insur-
ance. (Sheila has a federal employee
policy through her job at the Senate.)
Even so, the Kennetts have paid
thousands of dollars in out-of-pocket
expenses, including the insurance
plan's co-pay requirements and its
$5,000 annual deductible ($7,000
for out-of-network doctors) for both
2012 and 2013. They also face large
bills for their share of medication
costs, including $485 a month for a
blood-thinning injection that Chip,
who works for a defense firm, needs
daily and $480 a month for a bone-
strengthening injection.
There are also the travel ex-
penses for Chip's overnight trips to
Philadelphia, often weekly, where he
is enrolled in a clinical trial. Since

Sheila accompanies him, there's
the extra cost of child care for their
children, Joe, 3, and Crosby, who was
born seven months ago.
The Internet fundraiser has helped
alleviate some of those concerns.
But perhaps more significant, it has
boosted the family's morale.
"I could be having a bad day and
be really down," said Chip, who was
caught off guard by his diagnosis
since he had not been a smoker. "I'd
go check the Web site. It was inspir-
ing to check the dollar figure and the
notes from friends. I'd find new notes
from friends I hadn't talked to for-
ever. It provided emotional comfort
that was extremely uplifting."
Medical fundraising sites are grow-
ing in number and profitability. In
the first 12 months after it launched
in 2008, GiveForward raised $225,000
for 359 campaigns; this year, it has
already raised more than $20 mil-
lion for more than 15,000. Company
officials said GiveForward had more
than $1.4 million in revenue in 2012
and has raised more than $47 million
for families since it began.
Other sites have sprung up over the
past five years, including GoFundMe.
com,, FundRazr.
com and Unlike
GiveForward, these sites also raise
money to help pay for tuition, travel,
disaster relief, pets' medical care and
funeral costs.
Some medical institutions and
associations are joining in. The
nonprofit Rare Genomics Institute,
for example, was created two years
ago to help families raise money
to sequence genes of patients with
rare genetic diseases, a process that
generally costs about $10,000 and is
rarely covered by insurance.
When it launched, GiveForward
also raised money for other causes
- "scholarships, art projects, what-
ever," said co-founder Ethan Austin.
But the "hugbacks" calls or mes-
sages from users from medical
fundraisers were so appreciative, "we
decided, 'Why do anything else?'"
Austin said he is not surprised at
the rapid growth of crowd-funding
for medical costs, citing a 2011
National Bureau of Economic
Research study that found that half
of American adults say they would
not be able to come up with $2,000
in the event of a medical emergency.
This, taken along with another recent
study showing that the average
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$8,500 a year in expenses not covered
by insurance, further explains why so
many ailing Americans are seeking
outside help to pay their expenses,
according to Austin.
Crowd-funding for medical costs,
supporters say, is fast and efficient.
Still, it may not be a solution for
every patient.
"People think the money magi-
cally flows in, but it doesn't happen
like that," said Jimmy Lin, president
of the Rare Genomics Institute.
The institute has raised more than
$300,000 for 30 projects, with four
more campaigns in progress. "There
is a lot of work involved. Putting up
a page is just the beginning. Families
need photos and personalized stories
to help people connect, they need
to think about how to leverage the
people they know to raise funds,
and they need to use social media to
stimulate support."
"It's not intuitive," Austin said. "You
can't just send out a mass e-mail and
be done with it." To be successful,
there's a sophisticated strategy, he ex-
plains, including asking close friends
and relatives to contribute first.
They are more likely to make a larger
donation, say $50 to $100, prompting
others who follow to make similarly
sized contributions.
"It's the law of'monkey see, mon-
key do,"' Austin said. Persistence is
also required. "If you stop asking, you
won't keep getting donations."
Fundraisers looking for a quick
influx of funds may also be surprised.
Although some Web sites pass on the
money, minus the fees, as soon as a
donation is made, several hold on to
all donations until the fundraiser is
over. (An end date is usually set when
the campaign is launched.) In some
instances, no money is turned over
if the goal stated at the outset is not
met. In that case, contributions are
credited back to the donors.
There are also privacy issues. An
Illinois freelance writer said she be-
came concerned after friends created
a fundraiser to help cover the costs of
her chronic illness. Prospective em-
ployers, she worried, might stumble
on the site while searching for her
name on the Internet. She believes
this is the reason she didn't get a job
she applied for.
"I don't mind if they know I'm sick,
but I don't want them to think I'm
so sick they can't hire me," said the
writer, who declined to be named
for this article. "I found the whole
process humiliating and would
have preferred for people to donate
privately, through checks."
For people on Medicaid or other
programs that serve only people who
are low on assets and income, there
may be financial consequences.
Donated funds could affect a person's
eligibility for assistance, so it would
be wise to check with the appropriate
officials before raising money.

For donors, too, there are also
drawbacks to donating via crowd-
funding sites. For one thing, most
such contributions are not tax-de-
ductible since virtually all the cam-
paigns are being staged by people,
not nonprofit organizations.
Perhaps more important, there's
the issue of accountability on the
use of funds since donors have no
control over how the money is spent,
notes Tony Dale, founder of the Karis
Group, an Austin firm that provides
patient advocacy and bill-mediation
service to help resolve medical bill-
ing issues.
"I would hate to think people are
giving up their hard-earned money
to help a friend, family member or
even a stranger and then discover
that the patient hadn't done the
necessary homework to make sure
he or she was paying a fair price" for
medical services, Dale said. And that
often takes a lot of work, given the
increasing complexities of medical
Additionally, because crowd-
funding Web sites do not verify the
legitimacy of every fundraiser, there
is ample room for fraud. Crowd-
funding executives say that's rare,
adding that their sites are similar to
eBay and Craigslist, which rely on
users to police the sites and report
suspicious activity. That's why most
sites caution donors to give only to
people they know or to friends of
friends. Even then, donors can't be
assured that the money will be used
as described by the fundraisers.
The Kennetts are well aware of that
concern, as Sheila joked in her blog:
"We wonder if anyone would notice
if Chip was suddenly driving a new
car. ...But we clearly jest. ...Please,
please know we respect your gener-
osity so very much that we promise
to use the funds exactly as intended
and will do our best to make it
stretch as far and long as possible."
The Kennetts say they were buoyed
by all the support they received
during the fundraiser from grade-
school friends, parents and teachers
at their son's day care center, people
they worked with 10 years ago (as
well as more current ones), even the
nurse in the maternity ward where
their daughter was born.
"Not only was it therapeutic to rid
our minds of this financial stress we
were starting to come under, but it
also was just downright fun watching
names pop up," Sheila wrote in her
blog. "It was a trip down memory
lane for us both. Some gave a little
and some gave a lot, but the dollar
amount didn't matter.
"What mattered was that the reach
was just so far and wide, you were
most likely also saying a prayer,
sending positive energy, feeling good
vibes or at least thinking of us. Wow.
That is so incredibly humbling and

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* The Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 19

Assets don't usually count in deciding eligibility for subsidy


This week, I answer readers' ques-
tions about how income and other
assets will affect health insurance
choices and responsibilities under
the Affordable Care Act, and whether
having access to a student health plan
will make a person ineligible for sub-
sidized coverage on the exchanges.
Q. In 2012, I earned only $25,000,
but I have $300,000 in stocks. I have
individual health insurance. Will I be
ineligible for a subsidy beginning in
January because I am presently in-
sured, or because I have large assets?
A. Neither of those facts would
necessarily make you ineligible for
subsidized coverage on the health
insurance exchanges.
If the only coverage that's available
to you is on the individual market, be-
ing covered by an existing individual
plan wouldn't make you ineligible. But
subsidies are available only for plans
bought through the exchanges, not on
the private market.
To be eligible for subsidized cover-
age, your income would have to
be between 100 and 400 percent of
the federal poverty level ($11,490 to
$45,960 for a single person in 2013).
"Income" in this case means modi-
fied adjusted gross income basi-
cally the total of your adjusted gross
income from your tax return and any
tax-exempt interest income you have
as well as certain foreign income. Your
stock portfolio wouldn't be included
in that total, experts say.
"Assets would not be counted,
except for any income that's gener-
ated from the assets," said Mark
Luscombe, a principal federal tax
analyst at CCH, a tax and business
information publisher.
Your income of $25,000 is a little
more than twice the federal poverty
level, so you might be eligible for
subsidized coverage, Luscombe said.
You can estimate your subsidy using
the Kaiser Family Foundation's sub-
sidy calculator:
Q. If you don't have reportable in-
come, how will the government know
if you don't have health insurance?
A. Starting next year, most people
will be required to have health insur-
ance. But if you don't have to report
your income because it is below the
tax filing threshold $10,000 for
individuals and $20,000 for families
in 2013 you're exempt from that
requirement and won't face any
penalties for not having insurance.


Q. Currently my family and I are
covered by health insurance through
my employer. Next fall, however, I will
begin law school. The insurance plan
I can obtain through the university is
affordable for me, but the plan I can
get for my family is very expensive.
We will have a small income from
my wife's part-time work maybe
$15,000 annually. If we all qualify
for insurance on the healthcare
exchange, my understanding is that
we would pay very little after the tax
credit. Does a plan offered by a uni-
versity count as "employer-offered"
insurance? Or can we all sign up for a
plan on the exchange in October?
A. Under the Affordable Care Act,
student health plans are not consid-
ered employer coverage, and if that
is the only coverage you're offered,
you could buy a policy on a state
exchange and you might qualify for
subsidized coverage.
There's a potential wrinkle, however.
Subsidies on the exchanges are avail-
able to people with incomes between

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This column is produced diougihi a
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The Sun /Sunda J.uly 20I ?

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An unexpected legacy in heart health education

Provided by PEACE RIVER

The recent death of Emmy Award-
winning actor James Gandolfini
stunned the public especially
those who faithfully watched him on
HBO's groundbreaking series "The
Though his television alter ego,
Tony Soprano, may have been notori-
ous for ending lives, Gandolfini's
high-profile status and sudden
passing may ultimately represent the
reverse scenario.
His final, personal storyline has the
potential to positively impact count-
less Americans through increased
heart health education.
Essentially, the recent media
spotlight on James Gandolfini's death
may save lives.
Though the risk factors contrib-
uting to heart disease and heart
attack are very well-documented,
we at Peace River Regional Medical
Center understand the importance of
reiterating this lifesaving information
as often as possible.
First, as was the case with
Gandolfini, many heart attacks
are unexpected and come without
In addition, a greater understand-
ing of heart disease prevention
enables all Americans to become
healthcare advocates for their friends
and family members in need of posi-
tive role models and support.
According to cardiologist Dr.
Terence Connelly, "Rather than
speculate about Mr. Gandolfini's
personal medical issues, it's more
important to honor his passing
with the sharing of important heart
health information. We believe Mr.
Gandolfini would be pleased with a
legacy focused, in part, on healthcare
education and saving lives."
Important advice for a healthy
1. Watch your diet. Diet is linked
to heart disease and other related
conditions. For example, diets high
in saturated fats and cholesterol
raise blood cholesterol levels and can
cause atherosclerosis or plaque
buildup in the arteries. In addition,
diets high in salt or sodium can lead
to high blood pressure.
2. Don't smoke. Smoking increases
the risk of heart disease and heart
attack as it promotes atherosclerosis
and increases the levels of blood
clotting factors. Not only does


carbon monoxide reduce the amount
of oxygen that blood can carry, but
nicotine also raises blood pressure.
3. Keep physically active. A lack
of physical activity is related to the
development of heart disease, and
it can also impact other risk factors
such as obesity, high blood pressure,
high triglycerides, a low level of HDL
(good) cholesterol and diabetes.
4. Manage your weight. Obesity -
or excess body fat with a body mass
index (BMI) of 30 or higher is
linked to an increase in LDL (bad)
cholesterol and triglyceride levels,
as well as to lower HDL (good)
cholesterol, high blood pressure and
diabetes. For a healthy weight, it is

recommended to maintain a BMI of
less than 25. To calculate your BMI,
5. Watch your alcohol consump-
tion. Excessive alcohol use can lead
to an increase in blood pressure,
therefore, increasing the risk of heart
disease. Alcohol can also elevate
triglycerides in the blood which
contributes to atherosclerosis
("hardening of the arteries").
6. Check your blood pressure. High
blood pressure represents another
significant risk. However, by making
changes in lifestyle or through the
use of medication, blood pressure
can be lowered and reduce the risk of
heart disease and heart attack.

7. Understand your family medical
history. Genetic factors can contrib-
ute to high blood pressure, heart
disease and other vascular condi-
tions. The risk for heart disease also
increases when heredity is combined
with harmful lifestyle choices such as
smoking and poor eating habits.
For more information on prevent-
ing heart disease, visit
Remember that this information
is not intended to replace the advice
of your doctor, but rather to increase
awareness and help equip patients
with information and facilitate
conversations with your physician
that will benefit your health.




New Patients only.
Offer good in the absence of gum
disease. Valid through 7/31/13
Delta. Aetna & Clana PPO Provider

' *.
-!S "

* The Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 21

Charlotte Regional wellness center offers SilverSneakers program

The Wellness Center at Charlotte
Regional Medical Center, Punta
Gorda, recently entered into an
agreement to provide complimen-
tary memberships to participants of
Healthways SilverSneakers Fitness
Program and the Prime Fitness
"We are excited to welcome
SilverSneakers and Prime Fitness
members to The Wellness Center,"
said Oscar Gamble, director of
the Rehab and Wellness Center at
Charlotte Regional. "Our gym is well-
equipped to offer convenient fitness
options in a supportive, friendly
The SilverSneakers program is

available to Medicare beneficiaries
through many Medicare Advantage
plans, Medicare Supplement carriers
and group retiree plans.
"The program includes a fitness
center membership with group exer-
cise classes customized specifically
for SilverSneakers members, designed
to improve their strength, flexibility,
balance and endurance," Gamble
In addition to the fitness classes,
members also receive health educa-
tion seminars, online support classes
and program advisors.
Prime Fitness is a commercial well-
being fitness program. By removing
barriers to exercise, Prime shapes

happier, healthier and more produc-
tive employees, and boosts morale
and retention in the workplace.
Regular physical activity prevents
and controls health issues that
influence healthcare costs and
productivity. Research has shown that
increasing physical activity from none
or once per week to more than three
times per week decreased medical
costs by $2,202 per year per person.
Healthways Prime Fitness offers the
benefits of physical activity to the
workforce with an effective combina-
tion of convenient access, motivation-
al support and management insight.
"As a hospital, our mission is not
only to help those in need of medical

attention, but also to educate on ways
to maintain an active and healthy
lifestyle," said Jose Morillo, CEO at
Charlotte Regional. "This collabora-
tion allows us to do just that and is in
line with our ongoing commitment to
the community."
To find out if your health plan offers
the SilverSneakers program, either
call your insurance company or go to
the SilverSneakers website at www. For more infor-
mation regarding SilverSneakers and
Prime Fitness programs, or if you are
an existing member and want to know
how to start using your member-
ship, contact The Wellness Center at

'Lung Matters' support group
The next meeting of Lung Matters
support group takes place 4:30-5:30
p.m. July 11 at Port Charlotte Rehab
Center, 25325 Rampart Blvd., Port
Charlotte. "Tests that TestYour Lungs,"
is the topic this month. The group is
facilitated by Denise Leazenby, certified
respiratory therapist.
With more than 40 years of practice,
Leazenby brings a broad spectrum of
information and education. Come get
practical advice and information about
lung disease and gain with improved
empowerment and support. Light
refreshments served and RSVPs are ap-
preciated. To reserve a spot or more for
more information, call 941-235-8011.

First aid & CPR classes held
FeverWise, Inc is pleased to an-
nounce the kickoff of our summer
educational and advocacy fund raiser!
Every Wednesday and Friday through
Aug. 2, American Heart Association
CPR classes will be held throughout
Charlotte County for $40 per person.
A class is scheduled for July 19, 5-9
p.m. at the El Jobean Community
League, 14344 Jamison Way, Port
Classes offered are heartsaver adult,
child & infant and basic life support for
healthcare providers. First aid classes
are currently being scheduled and are
$20 per person.
For more information or to register
for a class, visit
or contact Michelle Van Vranken at
All Classes are taught by an American
Heart Association Certified Instructor.
Successful completion of CPR & First
Aid classes include a 2-year AHA
certification card.
FeverWise is nonprofit, nonpartisan
organization that helps people improve
the quality of their lives and saves
medical costs through information,
advocacy and service.
in Lee County. She completed her

Senior services offered
Senior Friendship Centers' dining
programs offer local residents, age 60
and older, nutritious lunches, healthy
aging activities, educational speakers
and a chance to meet new people.
The centers are open from 10 a.m.-1
p.m. Monday-Friday. A donation of $2
to $4 is appreciated to help cover the
cost of meals.
Dining sites in Charlotte County
include New Operation Cooper
Street, 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda,
941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens
Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive, Harbor

Heights, 941-255-0723; 100 Rotonda
Lakes Circle, Rotonda West, 941-373-
5080); Christian City of Florida, 6433
Gasparilla Pines Blvd., Grove City,
941-373-5080; and 2295 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, 941-373-5027.
For menus or more information,
Home-delivered meals are also avail-
able by calling the Elder Helpline at

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

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

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

Sandhill Healing

holds meet and greet

Sandhill Healing held a "Meet and Greet" for new clients on June 10. Led by licensed
acupuncturist and Doctor of Oriental Medicine Cecelia "Cheech" Hill, the center is located
at 24451 Sandhill Blvd., Unit B, Port Charlotte (at the corner of Sandhill Boulevard and
Kings Highway). Pictured from left are licensed massage therapist Linda Kilcullen, Hill
and office manager Mo Wark.

Get Your Weekly Dose of

Health & Hope

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You may be a candidate for
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Board Certified Orthopedic Surgeon

941.629.6262 or 941.639.6699
www.AdvancedOrthopedicCenter. com

:Page 22

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 Page 23

Alcoholics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723.
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177.
Punta Gorda, First United
Methodist Church, 507 West
Marion Ave.
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave.
St. Nathaniel's Episcopal Church,
4200 S. Biscayne Drive, North Port.
Congregational Church,
1201 Aqui Esta Dr., Punta Gorda.
Riverside Behavioral Center,
733 Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda.
Community United Church of
Christ, 3450 S. Biscayne Dr.,
North Port.

Arcadia, 863-444-0763
Englewood, 941-270-7662,
941-475-1832, 941-697-4910,
North Port, 941-429-8622,
Port Charlotte, 941-564-6039
Punta Gorda, 941-639-8107

Alzheimer's Support
Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470,
941-286-0584, 941-276-4307,
941-624-4448 or 941-255-5855.
Punta Gorda, 941-639-8771.
Arcadia, 863-993-976.
Englewood, 941-474-8600.

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022.

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643.

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356.

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Brain Injury Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-697-3055.

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245.

Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575.
Punta Gorda, 941-575-7266
Englewood, 941-214-8488.

Caregivers Support
Charlotte Harbor, 941-266-4854.
Arcadia, 863-494-5965.
Punta Gorda, 941-505-1403.

Celebrate Recovery
Port Charlotte, 941-629-0999.
Port Charlotte, 941-625-7435.

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Children of Aging Parents
Port Charlotte, 941-766-7991.

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Co-dependents Anonymous
Venice, 941-488-8025.

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571.

Depression Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-2633.
Charlotte Harbor, 941-613-1450.
Deep Creek, 941-629-2633.

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida,

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

Down Syndrome Support
Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509.

Adopt a

pet for


Companion animals help lower
blood pressure and improve
your outlook. Find your new
best friend today in the


Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450.

Epilepsy support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309.

Ex-offenders Support Group
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Family to Family
North Port, 941-957-3626.

Food Addicts Support
Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550.

Gastric Bypass Support
Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153.

Grandparents Support
North Port, 941-698-1943.
Arcadia, 863-494-5965
Englewood and North Port,
941-697-7287 or 941-341-4268.

Grief Support
Englewood, 941-460-1400.
North Port, 941-564-1400.

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947.

HIV Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-2552
or 941-716-3041.

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985.

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441.

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft. Myers, 239-992-5781.

Life After (Any) Loss
Punta Gorda, 941-585-9576.

Lung Cancer Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575.

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515.

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198.



Marilyn K( Larkin, htu..
Doctor of Audiology
100 Madrid Blvd., Suite #315
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 505-0400

Mental Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-263-8033.
Englewood, 941-475-2000.
Port Charlotte, 941-627-2100.
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177.

Multiple Myeloma
Port Charlotte/Englewood,
941-457-5478 or 941-697-7861.

Narcotics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor,, 941-624-1204.
Port Charlotte, 866-389-1344.

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353.

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-475-5386.

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982.

Parkinson's Support
North Port, 941-426-4624 or

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-875-4224.

Prostate Cancer
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000,
ext. 3800.

Pulmonary Fibrosis
Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda,

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283.

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109.

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450.

Stroke Support
Englewood, 941-475-3558.
Port Charlotte, 941-639-2360.

Victims of Abuse Support
Punta Gorda, 941-639-5499.

Women's Support Group
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

To include or update your support
group information, email feelingfit@ or call Karin Lillis at
941-258-9530. Support group listings
are published on a space available

Complete Dental Care

S_ 4 Monica Tabbita. DDS | Kevin R. Dunphy. DDS
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m1 u 1 ,11 ,,, .,I Iu ,, ,u,,, 11.1 1H H ,, U ,U H U m ,U U m ,. . Page 23

* The Sun/Sunday, July 7, 2013

:Page 24 TheSun/SundayJuIy7, 2013

You spend an hour buying

a bra.You can take 12 minutes

for your breast health.

It's easy to get so wrapped up in cup size, coverage and support that you don't think
about breast health. But a mammogram is the single most important thing you can do
to stay ahead of breast cancer. The physicians at the Breast Health Center of Charlotte
Regional Medical Center use the most advanced technology available for clear and
accurate mammograms-all in our relaxed, convenient and spa-like setting. This isn't
about lace. It's about your life.

Schedule your mammogram today: 941-637-2414

*Breast Health Center
of Charlotte Regional Medical Center
Adding Life to Your Years
713 E. Marion Avenue, Suite 139 Punta Gorda, FL

:Page 24

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


Cute ca

Ses to

sweeten up summer

For children, summer is a
glorious three months of the
year. There's no school and
seemingly endless amounts
of playtime and sunshine
Even for children that
aren't in school yet, themes
something special about the
summer months.
For those children who aie
lucky enough to have a sum-
mer birthday, the season is
even sweeter. Betty Ciockei
has compiled some summer
birthday cake ideas that aie
both creative and affordable
too. By making these cakes
yourself, you will make ytou
child's birthday sweet in
more ways than one
Flip-Flop Cake: What says
"summer" more than a paii
of flip-flops? The shape of
the cake can be made by
using the templates pIo-
vided on the Betty Ciockei
website. Straps are created
using fruit leather.
Frog Cupcakes: Pei haps
the only time you will evei
want to eat a frog, these
cupcakes can be made by

placing small cookies on the
edges and frosting them.
You can create a mouth out
of frosting and can add a
tongue made out of candy if
you choose.
Ice Cream Cone Cake:
Baking cupcakes in ice cceam
conles makes cupLcakes even
mole po1 table and customiZ-
able than before Bonus Io
Sailboat Cake 'You can
tui IIa lnoimal SCILuaie cake
into a sailboat that is suie
to be a hit lust by simply
cutting youli cake into thiee
uneven diagonal pieces IYouL
can create the mast and add
additional decoi atio1ns by
usiIIng ally candy you vwant

AI*F-. ai

Ice Cream Cone
Cake: Baking
cupcakes in ice
cream cones makes
cupcakes even more
portable and customizable
than before. Bonus: No melting.

Fi Fel hose .hi odiem
Sounds of the station



You can ri

grow in G 7



t usi



Tesla Model S earns top

overall test score

Travel: El




Work(out) and play


You may know it as just
your local playground, but the
simple structures found in most
schoolyards can be used like
equipment at a family-friendly
gym. We asked Sheila Dunn,
certified personal trainer and
family wellness director at the
Meadowlands Area YMCA in
Rutherford, N.J., to design a
circuit of playground exercises

The simple structures
found in most school-
yards can be used
like equipment at a
family-friendly gym.
Up first is a hanging
crunch, which is good
for both your ams and
core muscles.

guaranteed to help you and
your kids get into the swing of
staying fit.
Grip an overhead bar or set of
rings. Lift your knees and bring
them as close to your chest as
you can. Drop your legs and
repeat five times to start, then
work up to three sets of 10 to 15

One-piece swimsuits are making a splash
The one-piece bathing suit is having its moment in the sun.
Once a staple more common for grandmas and swim
teams than sunbathing celebs, the one-piece has been
updated and refreshed by designers to make it trendy, super-
flattering, and even sexy. PHOTO
Women who prefer a little more modesty at the beach
or pool or who just want to have fun in the water
without worrying about a wardrobe malfunction -
are benefiting from strategically placed cutouts, color
blocking, ruffles and embellishments.
Shoshanna Gruss, creator of Shoshanna clothing
and swimwear, says she started designing swimwear
by adding bikinis to her clothing line in 2000, but it
wasn't until around 2004 that she added a one-piece.
Demand for the one-piece suits grew gradually,
and they are now big sellers, she said in a phone
interview from her New York office.
"It's just kind of comfortable and easy, and there
is something about having that one-piece on -
you're not checking to make sure everything is in
place,"Gruss said.
There are now more flattering swimsuit options
for women of every size than ever before, Gruss
said, in part because so many high-end designers
have added swimwear to their clothing lines,
and the good designs have trickled down to less
expensive designers and stores.
"I think the whole market in general has
made a turn,' she said. "There are so many more
techniques and amazing swim fabrics, which have

A weekly section of the Sun i Vol. 3 No. 27 July 7, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013


MATCHING WITS By Alex Vratsanos and Jeff Chen / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Coll. senior's exam
5 Some S.U.V.'s
9 1/24 of un jour
10 Franklin,
gospel/R&B singer
14 First name in
18 Robs
20 Onetime wrestling
great the Giant
21 Shade of black
22 Forced return?
23 Woman in Conan
Doyle's "A Scandal
in Bohemia"
24 Most common
25 Asset
26 Target of 2006
United Nations
27 Euripides play
28 Opening words?
29 Heads of a
Northwest tribe?
31 Endings of some
32 Compose
34 Selassie
35 What whalers may
bring back
37 "Defending liberty,
pursuing justice"
39 Carlo wine

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

41 Go kicking and
43 Collaborative Web
46 Bon
47 Fully
49 Duplicitous
51 They may be epic
53 Actor Roberts
54 Trouble
55 The Superdome, e.g.
56 Biblical figure
whose name means
57 __de Pompadour
(figure in Fr.
59 Many a person
behind the Iron
61 Dome, e.g.
63 Secretary, e.g.
64 Piece longer than its
name suggests
67 Second of a Latin
71 Gang member's
"O.K." before a job
73 Bird or fruit
74 Canadian
75 Like a sighting of
an ivory-billed
76 Where 84-Across
were invented
79 Suffix with favor
81 Catching _
83 Seat of Dallas
County, Ala.
84 Seven-piece puzzles
86 Adventurer of Greek

89 Big gobbler
90 Dish that may be
91 Eskimo boot
93 Hollywood legend
94 Crooked
95 Bridge spot
97 It has 31 dias
99 bar (Hershey
101 Some dinero
103 Disobeyed orders,
106 Dewy
109 Four Holy Roman
110 Certain singers
111 Noted mausoleum
112 buddy
113 Women's Health
114 Terminal
115 Baghdad's
116 ___-length
117 You may be
shocked by it
118 Baseball's
119 Carpentry fastener
120 Affix, in a way
121 Word before and
after "Tovarich" in
a "Doctor Zhivago"
122 Informal greetings

1 Columbus's home

2 "Hoochie Coochie
Man" singer
3 In (late, in law)
4 They may be shot at
basketball games
5 Star quality
6 West Point subject
7 Frigid
8 1943 penny
9 The Three Stooges,
10 1.l ... i's hurdle
11 Caramel candy
12 Shooting off more
13 Flummoxed
14 Like porn films
15 Purple Heart
recipients, e.g.
16 It's worn by many
17 Bang for one's buck
19 Many S.A. women
30 1962 movie for
which Anne
Bancroft and Patty
Duke won Oscars,
with "The"
33 Likewise
36 Z
37 Jazzed
38 Still dripping?
40 Gloss
42 be a real
shame ..."
44 "Toy Story 3" role
for Michael Keaton
45 Muckraker Tarbell
48 Peruvian volcano El

50 Schwarz

52 Euphemism used
often on "The
Newlywed Game"
54 Frank Sinatra's
57 Year the iPod came
58 Money raised by
members of
60 Stupefying
62 72 in a six-pack,
often: Abbr.

65 Don Ho's
66 Sierra
68 Dewar's product
69 Medieval museum
70 Lowdown
72 Nick, maybe
76 They're beside the
point: Abbr.
77 Magician's prop

78 Blissed out
80 Tut's relative
82 Racing vehicle
83 Where one might be
in the hot seat?
85 Mornings, for short
86 Some baby sitters
87 Fundamentally
88 Beehive State native
92 Gave for a time
96 Posit

98 Where one might be
in the hot seat?
100 Bimetallic
Canadian coin
101 Writing on the
102 A Coen brother
104 Joie de vivre
105 Language of
107 They're always
done by one
108 Feds






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:Page 2

No. 0630


i~ ,--

The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 FLAIR Page 3

UPF clothes that

are safe and stylish


Summer is in full swing. Have you
suffered from your first sunburn yet?
Of course, we hope the answer is
no, but even the most fanatical of
sunscreen slatherers can miss a spot.
Which is why we are so smitten with
UPF clothing.
U-P-what? UPF (Ultraviolet
Protection Factor), like SPF (Sun
Protection Factor) is a rating to show
how well a garment will shield you
from the sun's UV rays. And, also like
SPF, the higher the rating, the more
protection you're getting.
So, if you spend a lot of time
outdoors be it fly fishing or gar-
dening, swimming or hiking or if
you just want to add another line of
protection from the sun it may be
time to add some UPF clothing to
your closet.
From shirts and shorts to hats and
swimwear, here are items for the
whole family to keep those hard-to-
reach spots covered. Think you're
gonna look like a dork? We would
never do that to you. Today's styles
are as cute as they are practical.
Sunburns, though? Sooo last season.

Athleta Pack Everywhere dress,
$89. Whether you're heading to a
pool party, barbecue or just hanging
out at the campsite, this halter-style
dress ensures you'll be well-covered,
as it boasts UPF 50+ protection. At
Lands'End AquaTerra floral
bikini top, $29.97, and bottom,
$18.99. Feel free to swim a few extra
laps or finish another chapter of
"Revenge Wears Prada"- in this su-
per cute bikini that provides UPF 50
protection. At Lands' End, http:www.
Eric Javits GG Dame II hat, $125.
Let's be honest. Many sun hats just
look lame. But this packable style

BabyGap star-print one-piece, $19.95
(, is UPF 50+.
with UPF 50+ protection? Totally
chic. At Nordstrom, http://shop.

*The North Face Melvitch board
shorts, $60. We're not sure what's
cooler on this swimwear: the
graphic black and white pattern,
the quick-dry material or the UPF
50 protection. Surf is most defi-
nitely up. At The North Face, www.
Mott 50 Jaxon logo T-shirt, $45.
You know Dad's gonna throw on
a T-shirt for, well, pretty much any
occasion this summer, so make sure
it's a good one. This red number
will help ensure he doesn't turn
red underneath, thanks to UPF 50
protection. At Mott 50, https://store.
Patagonia First Sun jacket,
$99. Just because it's cool on your
mountain hike or post-rain bike
ride doesn't mean the sun isn't still
powerful. With its UPF 40 protection,
this light windbreaker will soon be
your go-to jacket. At Patagonia,

BabyGap star-print one-piece,
$19.95. Can you say, adorbs? You

EricJavits GG Dame II hat $125 (http://sh,with UPF 50+ protect

Patagonia First Sun jacket, $99 (ww, is a light windbrea
with UPF 40 protection.
know you want to protect your
girl's skin, so double up the pro
tion with this UPF 50+ swimsuit
The Gap,
Junk Food Batman rash guai
$29.95. Holy UPF protection! He
think he has super powers, but
sunburn can be a powerful foe.
UPF 50+ rash guard will allow y
boy to roam freely and safely
outside of the bat cave. At The
AAD Kid's SpotT-shirt, $29.You
youngster will appreciate the swee
raffe graphic. Mom and Dad will ap
ciate the UPF 50 protection and
fact that $10 from each shirt goes t
American Academy of Dermatolog
SPOT Skin Cancer Initiative. At Coo

New technology helps boomers and

seniors have fun and stay in touch


Whether you're a technophobe who is reluctant to
make new purchases, or you warmly embrace every
trend, you may be excited to hear about user-friendly
innovations, such as touchscreen computers, that can
make life easier and more fun:
Show and tell: Miss your grandkids? New desktop
computers, laptops and two-in-one detachable PCs like
the HP SlateBook x2 make it possible to communicate
face-to-face without the need for travel. Use a Skype
account and a built-in webcam to video chat with loved
ones and friends. Set up afternoon appointments with
your grandkids where they can share the big news of
the school day with you in real time or read them a
bedtime story from hundreds of miles away.
Dig up the past: Get the family together to take a
quick trip back through time and explore your family
heritage. Discover the root of your surname and explore
your history. You'll spark great conversation and maybe
even a few funny stories from the past. Online software
can help you create a family tree.
Be artistic: Need a stress-relieving activity? Why not
take up painting? But rather than get your hands dirty,
try a free application, such as Windows 8 FreshPaint,
which offers a realistic alternative to oil painting,
without the mess. And you don't have to shell out for
painting supplies.
Be a chef: You may already have a collection of
favorite tried and true recipes. But it's never too late to
enlarge your collection. If you have an Internet con-
nection, use it to find new recipes and save them to

a computer program, such as HP Recipe Box, which is
an easy way to organize and store them. You can even
print out a grocery list to save you time while planning.
*Take it easy: For those with arthritis or carpal tunnel
syndrome, or those who just like things to be plain and
simple, a touchscreen desktop PC such as the HP ENVY
23 TouchSmart All-in-One can provide much needed
relief. You can browse the web, play games, and keep
in touch without the need for a keyboard and mouse.
More information can be found at
Play a game: From Scrabble to poker, you can play
any of your favorite games even when you're home
alone. Either compete against the computer or play
with far-away friends.
You may not jump on board every consumer technol-
ogy trend, so if you're going to be selective, look for
those technologies that can enrich your life.


Friendly, knowledgeable personnel on hand to answer
all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.

223 Muphy*sSNrth.PrtFLi91I2912f12 ex.B660


Coupon reminder, food deals

If you haven't already, take a little time to purge your
coupon organizer of all the June coupons that expired -
and there were a bunch.
Next up, check your favorite printable coupon sites for
new coupons. Most sites roll out new coupons over the first
few days of each new month. So if you don't see any new
coupons today, I recommend checking in each day this week.
Here are some of my favorite printable sites:
Third, check to see if you have any mail-in rebates that
need to be mailed in. Most rebates give you a two-week
window to mail in the form once the offer has expired.
And finally, be sure to check in at the online sites you use,
such as SavingStar, Ibotta and Recyclebank. Those sites typi-
cally release new offers timed to the start of the new month.

If you're a fan of Chick-fil-A, it's time to start working on
your cow costumes.
Coming up on July 12, Chick-fil-A will host its annual Cow
Appreciation Day, which means free food for folks who dress
up like cows.
Go all out with your cow garb and get a complete meal free. Or
wear a single cow-themed item and get your entree free.
For help with your costume, head over to, where you can download spots, a
tail and other cow parts to get you started.
The freebie is good all day July 12 breakfast, lunch or
The News & Observer


Visit Our
New Showroom! | 5


o The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 3


Confusion on 'free' credit report
can lead to costly errors

i By Claudia Buck
] II i,- I ii I., H ,

When is flee really not fiee' When it comes to
S getting youi fiee cicdit iepoit
If you le not careful It could wfVind uLp costing you
Plenty of TV. iadio and Intel net ads promise con-
surmei 3 a copy of then flee cldit iepoli t but what
they really wVant is to entice you into siglnnllg up foi
creditt ronitolllng j1 othei services Anld those aie
decidedly not fiee I lIning anywllheie fiolm S15 to
$30 a month oi moie on youl ci edit caid bill
Sacii amento Calif ietinee Jim Fossuml found out
the hald way
In May he thought he was going online to
IOTOS ask foi a fiee copy of his credit iepoi t fiom
op. AinuaClCeditRepol t coin the official website fol
on. such iecluests He got the ilepoi t with no problem
but was stai tled Viwhel a S2995 monthly change
popped up on his neit credit caid bill
'I got sucked into something I didni t vwant. said
Fossuim, 82. who isnt t suiie how hle wltoui )nd up )on a
different site GoldenlScolesLLC coml which stai ted
chlaging him foli monthly credit moniitoi lng
Fossums e'peii ellce is not iuncommoll n Anld that s
despite federal iegulatiolns that lnow eclulle sites
offeilng flee credit iepol ts to provide full disclosure
about tilal mlemlbbelships and a link to the federally
author sized AlllnnualCiediltRepOi t coll
It also comes aftei a Fedeial Tia de Commission
case iIn 2005 against FieeCieditRepol t coml whose
populali TV anid iadio ads featured a gulital-pl)aying
ker band with a catchy single Accused of usnllg decep-
tive tactics FleeCieditRepoi t vwas fined mole than
$1 2 million by the FTC
little Theles only one website that is federally autho-
tec- rized to provide conllsuml s w.vith fiee a311nual credit
t. At repoi ts AlnnualiCieditRepoi t com By law everyone
is entitled to a flee credit epoli t once a yeai fiomr
rd, each of the thlee credit iepoi tinlg buleaus ECILIIfa\
Smay E\peliian anid TiansUnion
a In addition to the official AInualuCieditRepol t site
This several comlpanl1ie will give you a flee credit iepol t
our and ani estimated credit scole with no stl gs
y attached They include Bankiate coil CiCdit coml
Gap, CleditKai ma comI anId CClditSesame com
Oi its wvebsite the FTC waiins of Ilmpostoi web-
r sites that aie inot pa31t of the AnnuialCieditRepOl t
t gi- con plogialm
ppre- Accoiding to the FTC some sites use tell ns like
Sthe "fiee lepoi t in then names Othei s have URLs that
:o the puilposely misspell AnnualCieditRepoi t coi hop-
y's ing that you will mistakenly type in theii name
libar, II some ca ses the fiee product ieclulles that
yoL pilovide a credit caid lnulmbel which is used to
eliioll you iI 3a tl1131 lMlllbei ship foi valIhous ci edit
monlitoi lng sei vices If you don0 t cancel dul ilng the
titl3I pel1iod you could LIuili ttlingly be 3agI eeiing to let
the colnai)ny chiage fees to you)I ciCdit caid

Fiee iepoi t By fedei3al law eveilyone is entitled to
onie fiee lepol t once a yeai fliol each of the tliiee
credit iepoi ting e buleaus To get youL fiee copies go
onllline to tle official site, AlnnualCieditReplO t coll
oi call 877-322-8228
Clidit lepoi ting Ibu)ieaIus To contact the thlee ma-
joi ciedit iepol ting bulleauls foi a fiaud albeit secutIIlty
freeze 01 e\ti a copies of youl ccl dit iepoi t go to
Eclquifa, comn 800-685- 1111
Epellan con 888-397-37-12
STiansUlnion com. 800-916-8800

~Page4 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013

ANTIQ g o rig T IB

Look what I found: sheet music

I asked a friend ond sheet music epeirt
Sandy Marrone, to write the following
article for my column's readers.
If you want a hobby that's fun,
inexpensive and with a huge array of
possibilities, go for sheet music! Nearly
every flea market and antique mall
will have boxes of it, so you needn't
ever go home empty-handed or broke.
Or, you can shop on eBay where daily
listings number close to 200,000.
But how do you know what to buy?
Well, proceed with caution and spend
as little as possible for starters. Some
of the most valued sheet music is in
categories such as baseball, Civil War,
black themes, technology, rock'n' roll,
transportation, political, cartoons or
newsmakers, which could include
shipwrecks, fires, record-setters,
floods, or any number of events. This
doesn't mean that other subjects don't
warrant your attention! I file my mas-
sive collection (300,000+ sheets) into
more than 1,000 different categories.
They include clothing, magic, clowns,
theaters, mountains, furniture, bubbles
or even "body parts."
But be aware that within any category,

themes a lalge am1Lounlt wVhich Vwould be
considered common, and they are the
ones you'll see the most often, so buy
with caution. Rarity (plus "importance")
determines value, and if a song is easily
found, it is wise to pay very little for it.
Until you become familiar with lots of
sheet music and begin to see a pattern
of availability, limit yourself to a couple
of dollars each.
Condition factors into values, but
don't lose out on good sheets by being
too fussy. Stay away from anything that
is incomplete or with major flaws such
as stains, hole-punched, cut-down,
heavily taped, chunks missing, large
tears or writing in the middle of the
graphics. The rarer the sheet, the more
forgiving you can be about the condi-
tion of it.
Don't be so focused on the value of
sheet music and miss out on the sheer
joy of collecting. Accumulate your
"status" categories, if you will, but also
go for gathering something that aligns
with your lifestyle, hobbies or locale. For
example, bankers or accountants could
accumulate thousands of titles relating
to money as well as being rich or poor.

H'o mattlci whei e you live
you'll find that your city,
state and landmark titles
are abundant. A veteran could consider
collecting military or war sheet music.
There are literally tens of thousands of
them out there.
Ethnicity on sheets makes good sense
also. If you're Irish, Asian, Jewish, Italian
or whatever, trace your roots via the re-
lated songs. Gardeners could find loads
of flower sheets. I have songs for more
than 50 varieties of flowers. Foodies can
serve up categories for every appetite.
I file mine in 25 different categories:
meats, chocolate, seafood, are some.
And don't forget all your favorite movies
and stars which shine on music covers.
This is Sheet Music 101 to educate
you on beginning a collection that will
be immensely enriching to your life.
Everybody knows something about
music so folks can easily discuss sheet
music with you. Just make sure you buy
it for a song!
To discuss this further, contact, me,
Sandy Marrone, 113 Oakwood Drive,
Cinnaminson, NJ 08077, 856-829-6104

Look what I found!

SUN CuitlliZN 7

T,- !.-a : .-- C, E D,

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

Subtlety drives the new cabernet

Kids eat free,

$2 subs
Kids eat free all month
long at Bob Evans
Get one free child's
meal with every adult
entire offered.
The deal is good
Monday through Friday
after 2 p.m.
Tuesday remain
Family Night with special

If you're looking for
a cheap lunch, Subway
has got a deal for you.
For the month of July,
the sandwich shop is
offering up two of its
subs for $2 apiece.
The deal is good on
the Cold Cut Combo and
the Meatball Marinara at
participating shops.

The News& Observer


Warren Winiarski is
distressed by the current
state of Napa Valley caber-
net sauvignon, a wine he
helped make famous.The
1973 cabernet he crafted at
Stag's Leap Wine Cellars won
the famous Paris Tasting
of 1976, besting the best
of France and establishing
California's reputation as a
world-class wine region.
Today's celebrated Napa
cabs, Winiarski contends, are
one-dimensional behe-
moths that lack complexity
and elegance. He says wine-
makers enamored of point
scores and cult status have
abandoned the equilibrium
and subtlety that character-
ize the world's great wines.
Winiarski, now 85, sold
his winery in 2007 to Ste.
Michelle Wine Estates but
still maintains a vineyard
in Napa Valley. A former
college professor, he speaks
of wine in scholarly terms,
with frequent references to
Euclidian geometry and the

principle of the golden rect-
angle that influenced classic
art and architecture. The
flavors and dimensions of a
wine should be in balance
in order to be aesthetically
pleasing, he says. Even if
we don't recognize a wine's
geometrical symmetry, we
respond instinctively to its
inherent quality, just as we
might appreciate a da Vinci
masterpiece without fully
understanding it.
Explaining his argument
to me, Winiarski used a more
proletarian example that I
could instinctively grasp.
"When I was 10, milk-
shakes had to be the richer,
the better: more chocolate,
more ice cream,' he said.
"But pretty soon I got dis-
gusted with this. There was
no balance, no moderation.
Scale is important. Larger
and louder doesn't give
more pleasure. At a certain
level, it destroys one's ability
to perceive the subtleties.
But that takes time, and
you have to drinka lot of
Many vintners around
the world might agree

with Winiarski's preference
for elegance, subtlety and
freshness over power. Young
Australian vintners are
forsaking high-octane shiraz
to rediscover the zesty,
jammy wines that made Oz
famous. Their counterparts
in Oregon's Willamette
Valley, along California's
extreme Sonoma Coast
and in the Santa Rita Hills
in Santa Barbara County
are discovering pinot noir's
finesse. France abandoned
its brief flirtation with
oenological bodybuilding
(remember"200 percent
new oak Burgundy"?) in fa-
vor of a Zenlike less-is-more
approach. Wine writers
have mostly abandoned
the muscular verbiage of
"gobs of fruit"and "lashings
of new oak"in search of
Yet Napa Valley remains
enamored of hefty wines,
in hefty bottles, with hefty
alcohol and heftier prices.
To be sure, Winiarski is not
alone in calling for a return
to a more balanced style,
but those who agree with
him tend to be his com-
patriots rather than a new
generation searching for its
own style.
Among them is Bernard
Portet, a ninth-generation
member of a French
winemaking family, who
settled in California and
founded Clos du Val winery.
(His 1972 cabernet also was
in the ParisTasting.) Portet
retired from Clos du Val and
now makes wines called
Heritance, including what
he describes as a "mod-
est" Napa Valley cabernet

that is under 14 percent
alcohol. He attributes Napa's
blockbuster style to a desire
of winemakers to please
their wealthy winery owners
with high point scores from
magazines such as Wine
Spectator or Robert Parker's
Wine Advocate.
"A winemaker is com-
pensated if he gets 94 or
95 points from Parker or
Spectator,' Portet says. "How
are you going to do that
with a modest wine? People
are talking about making
more elegant wines, but I
don't think many of them
are free to do what they
want and go to that lower
Portet says he hopes the
cool, tough vintages in 2010
and 2011, when ultra-ripe-
ness was difficult to attain,
"will encourage younger
winemakers who have
never seen anything but

ripe years"to work toward a
more modest style.
Michael Mondavi, who
helped his father, Robert,
start the Robert Mondavi
Winery in 1966, answers not
to the magazines but to a
higher critic.
"My grandmother taught
me two things I try to live
by," he says. "First, make
a wine that tastes good,
which means when you
have a meal with family or
friends, it invites you to have
a second or third glass. If
you only want one glass,
get back to work. The other
thing was: Don't just make
wine for the rich."Mondavi's
delicious Oberon cabernet
costs $30 inexpensive for
Elegant, modest caber-
nets are still being made
in Napa Valley. But we
might have to taste a lot of
milkshakes to find them.








Free Gift with Purchase July 8-15
Receive a PANDORA single strand leather
bracelet (a $40 USD retail value) with your
PANDORA purchase of $100 or more.*
*Good while supplies last, limit one per customer Charms
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Port Charlotte Town Center 941.624.5428

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

:Page 4


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I Av


The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013 FLAIR Page 5

Tesla Model S earns top

overall test so
The Tesla Model S, an all-electric
luxury sports car, has earned the high-
est score in Consumer Reports'Ratings:
a 99 out of 100.
The $89,650 electric vehicle (EV), built
by a small automaker in Palo Alto, Calif.,
performed better, or just as well overall,
as any other vehicle of any kind -
ever tested by Consumer Reports. The
last vehicle to achieve a 99 in its testing
was the Lexus LS 460L, which it tested
in 2007. The Model S is the first of any
electric vehicles to earn that score.
From a start, the Model S catapults
from 0 to 60 mph in a mere 5.6 seconds.
Engineers said its pinpoint handling is
reminiscent of a Porsche, and the beauti-
fully crafted interior calls to mind an Audi.
It's also the quietest car that Consumer
Reports has tested since the Lexus LS.
With a hefty 85-kilowatt-hour lithium-
ion battery, this Tesla is easily the most
practical electric car tested to date. While
the Ford Focus Electric and Nissan Leaf,
for example, can go about 80 and 75
miles, respectively, before needing a
charge, the Model S has been delivering
closer to 200 miles ample for com-
muting, running plenty of errands and
still being able to take the long, winding
road home. Range has varied from about
180 miles on cold winter days to about
225 in more moderate temperatures.
Over that distance, the Model S
returned the equivalent of 84 mpg. And
with a full charge costing about $9 (at
the national average of 11 cents per
kwh), it's like running a conventional car
on gasoline that costs $1.20 per gallon.
The Model S isn't perfect. Its lows
include long charging times and coupe-
like styling that impairs rear visibility
and impedes access. Another concern
is investing in a new car and startup
company with no track record for
reliability or resale value, and a
skimpy (although growing)
service network.
The Tesla Model S has sleek,
coupelike styling that belies
its roomy interior, Consumer
Reports'testers noted.)



The Model S cannot yet be
Recommended by Consumer Reports
because the organization does not
have sufficient reliability data.To be
Recommended, a vehicle must perform
well in Consumer Reports'battery of
tests, have average or better reliability in
its Annual Auto Survey and perform well
in government and industry crash tests.

Reality check
Though the Tesla doesn't come with
the usual range anxiety of other EVs, you
still need to plan ahead to avoid run-
ning out of juice. And testers found that
charging the battery, the largest avail-
able, takes a long 12 hours on a standard
240-volt electric car charger. That's why
Tesla offers a dedicated high-power wall
connector ($1,200) that replenishes the
battery in 5 hours. Still, that requires the
$1,500 Twin Chargers option and an 80-
amp circuit at your home or workplace.
If you're driving on a major highway
in California or the Northeast, you
may be able to use one of Tesla's free
Supercharger stations, which let you fill
the battery halfway in about 30 minutes.
When it's left unplugged, Consumer
Reports'testers noted a parasitic loss of
energy that amounts to 12 to 15 miles of
range per day. That could be a concern if,
say, the car is parked at an airport for an
extended period. Tesla has promised a fix
for that.
The Model S also lacks some high-end
features that are expected at this price,
including a lane-departure

No-nonsense tips for keeping

your backyard safe


A home's outdoor space
can provide an oasis of
relaxation during sum-
mer a mini vacation
from daily stress and an
ideal venue for gathering
friends. But with every
backyard paradise comes a
list of potential risks. Here
are some reminders about
how to keep your yard as
danger-free as possible.
Niko King, assistant chief
of the Sacramento, Calif.,
Fire Department, said
pool-related incidents are
common backyard emer-
gencies in the summer.
"Unfortunately, we have a
lot of drownings here' King
Secure barriers and
self-latching gates can
make all the difference
with backyard pool safety,
according to Dr. Melissa
Arca, pediatrician, blogger
and mother of two.
Her recommendation
includes drowning-
prevention features such as
access-limiting enclosures,
self-closing and latching
gates, pool covers that
meet safety requirements,
alarms and other protec-
tive measures.
Old-fashioned vigilance is
paramount. During gather-
ings, parents often assume
someone else has an eye on
children, Arca said. People
also think they would notice
if a child were drowning.
"The truth is drowning
is silent,"Arca said."lt's im-
portant for parents to know
they can't hear someone
drowning, and they need to
be watching.'

GRILLING SAFETY tight and free of rust and
Larry Gaian, the cracks. When lighting a gas
Sacramento-based writer grill, he said, open the lid so
and creator of the barbecue gas doesn't build up inside.
website Embers and Flame Always turn the gas off at
(www.embersandflame. the tank when finished. If
com), has been blogging using a charcoal grill, don't
about grilling since 1997. use an excess of charcoal
But he began throwing fluid and don't spray fluid
meat on the pit long ago on hot coals.
and knows that anyone can Assistant fire chief King
become careless around said the best way to contain
the'cue. an out-of-control barbecue
He once stepped on a flare-up is to put a lid on it,
hot charcoal briquette and contain the fire and let the
melted a pair of eyeglasses grease burn off.
when they fell into the fire. One last tip? Allow coals
He divides food safety to cool before disposal.
into four categories: clean, "One common mistake -
separate, cook and chill. and we'll see these fires this
Clean: Thoroughly wash summer happens when
hands, cutting boards and people throw charcoal away
utensils. when it's still hot'" King said.
Separate: Keep "It will catch the garbage
raw and ready-to-eat can on fire. You should wet
foods apart to prevent charcoal down prior to
cross-contamination, disposing of it.'
Cook: Heating proteins ANIMAL/PEST SAFETY
to the correct temperature Wasps, yellow jackets and
helps prevent food-borne bees are other common
illness. Gaian advised that backyard pests. While some
chicken, which he calls insects can be exterminated
the most difficult meat with over-the-counter
to grill, be cooked to an products, large numbers
internal temperature of 165 of yellow jackets can be
degrees. dangerous. Also, bees
Chill: After food is should be protected.
prepared, it should be eaten Raccoons can be a
or chilled immediately. concern, especially to pet
Having a cooler or refrigera- owners.They can live under
tor handy will keep leftovers houses, destroy gardens and
and perishable foods from transmit rabies. Common
spoiling, signs of raccoons include
"Keep hot foods on holes in fences and scratch
the grill and cold foods marks on trees and roofs.
in the cooler," Gaian said. Make sure boards and
"Perishable foods should supports are free of holes
never sit out more than and entry points will usually
two hours, especially in the keep them out of the yard.
summer when it's well over Discourage them from be-
100 degrees.' coming long-term residents.
Gaian further advised Treat yards with repellent
grillers to check that and call animal experts to
propane tank fittings are help with any evictions.


o The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013 Page 5



~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, July 7,2013

Sounds of the station

he radio crackles with a
dispatcher's voice. The
medic on the unit re-
sponds and the brief transmis-
sion is over.
As you enter the fire station
many sounds greet you: The
air compressor in the back of
the bay kicks on for a minute,
then off with a woosh that
follows, relieving the excess
pressure that has built up in the
air tank. Mumbles of talk and
laughter come from inside the
halls of the station. A door of
one of the trucks slams shut as
the firefighter that was in the
compartment for whatever rea-
son is done. The sounds of the
firehouse are many and tend to
take on a life of their own.
In the bustling kitchen of any
restaurant, if you close your
eyes for just a moment and

listen, you can heai the kitchen
take on a life of its own too The
clanking of dishes, pots and
pans. The sizzling of something
cooking in a pan with a reduc-
tion simmering down and
evaporating, urging us to pour
just a little more reduction
in to finish out your flavorful
Even in our kitchens at home,
we know when the water is
boiling because we are accus-
tomed to the sound. If you're
not listening and responding
to the sound, dinner could be
In the fire service as we
conduct searches, crawling on
our hands and knees through
the smoke-filled halls of the
structure, we are pausing for a
moment, listening in the dark-
ness for moans or the structure

to talk to us We call out Is
anyone in heiel and wa3t
quietly for a response, moving
on and repeating this many
times in our search through the
This week's recipe is one I re-
ally enjoy making and listening
to. My Hawaiian-Style Chicken
is a sweet, flavorful delight,
that is great anywhere, and
would be well received on any
menu, and "that's Bringing the
Firehouse Home."

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck,
is a graduate of Charlotte High School
who began his firefighting career in
Punta Gorda. He is currently with the
Manassas Volunteer Fire Company
501 in Virginia. You can contact him at
frank.vaerewyck@ thefirehousefoodie.


4 skinless boneless chicken breasts
1 can pineapple chunks
12 cup coconut creme (typically used for Pifa Coladas)
Couscous (2 servings worth)
Sea salt

Dice chicken breasts into manageable bite-size pieces, and cook in pan using
cooking spray. Let cook by itself until chicken is white.
Add in coconut creme and stir, coating all of the chicken chunks. Let cook for about
2 minutes. Add in drained pineapple chunks and stir.
Depending on how sweet you like it, add in a minimum of half the juice from the
pineapple chunks and let simmer. Add salt and pepper to taste. Prepare the couscous
per the instructions on the box typically, you boil the amount of water with some
olive oil and pull from heat when water starts to boil (Listen for it!), then add couscous,
let sit for 5 minutes and then fluff with fork.
Once chicken and pineapple/coconut reduction has simmered down (Listen for it!), plate
with a small serving of couscous on the bottom, placing Hawaiian Style Chicken on top. Enjoy.

On-trend, over 50: Embrace fashion and your best features

By SUSAN HUSTON that our mo
age group v
Today's fashion lines we mystified
are blurry, and it's not my dress when
60-plus-year-old eyes that cally only sh
are the problem. No, I ideas more
see the confusion among a 20-year-ol
many of my fellow baby Blame it o
boomers when it comes to and Photosi
what fashion look is right and movie s
for our age. magazine c
Is the line between what obsession w
is "too young to wear" young has c
fading? Have the rules new problem

1. Show less skin. Highlight your silhouette and shape
more than showing skin. Remember, less is more.
2. Emphasize the best parts of your shape today,
not the shape you had 30 years ago. Focus on your best
features. Yes, you still have them.
3. If you have lost or gained weight, visit a bra
specialist for a proper fitting. As we age, we droop, but
the correct bra can lift you in a way that will make you
look like you just"lost"five pounds. And while you are
at it, invest in a bra designed to be worn under T-shirts.
It should be smooth with no show-through lace or
4. Think like the French: Wear basic clothing that fits
well, then add accessories to update classic items each
5. Wear narrow pant legs. The rule: The older you are,
the slimmer the pant leg. It narrows your silhouette so
that you appear thinner.
6. Don't sacrifice good looks for comfort. Say no to

ims once held
:o dress for our
anished? Are
d about how to
the media typi-
ows fashion
appropriate for
d? Yes to all.
)n the Internet
hopped models
tars gracing
overs. The
'ith looking
created a whole
n: What does

an over-50-year-old realisti-
cally look like today, and
what trends can she wear?
As a stylist, fashion
show coordinator and
wardrobe consultant with
more than 40 years of
experience, my business
is fashion. I visit hundreds
of closets of women of all
ages, but especially those
of women over 50, who
are frantically seeking
assistance in finding a
look that is contemporary

pants that are too loose, too tight or too bejeweled. And
the unmentionable"mom jeans"- don't go there.
There are jeans and pants that can be comfortable and
fashionable on your body.
7. To wear or not to wear Spanx? If you feel more
comfortable with some support underneath, look for
lightweight shapewear. Today's offerings breathe so you
can, too.
8. Don't try to keep past trends alive. Say no to crop
tops, Peter Pan collars, glitzy nails, see-through and
clinging fabrics, belly buttons on show, tattoos, piercing
and writing on shirts (just to name a few don'ts.
9. Those fun-loving, cool-for-summer capri pants can
make your legs look shorter instead of leaner. The style
is sized for women at least 5-foot-9. If you are shorter,
the pants will usually be too long. Hem them to the best
place on your leg.
10. The best footwear choice is a platform, wedge,
sandal or flat shoe for both comfort and style. Speaking
of feet, put on those reading glasses and check your feet
for hair. Yes, shaving those tootsies is a must.


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yet age-appropriate. I've
learned over the years that
the key to the right look
is balance: Don't dress
too old or too young. But
what's the trick to finding
this balance?
Our model Irene, a busy
mom of two, is just days
from hitting the half-cen-
tury mark but exemplifies
how the "over-50" crowd
can wear summer trends
without having to reach
for those reading glasses
to find the just-right
fashion look.
Be bold The trend:
Neon colors, and mixing
prints with patterns
The body challenge:
"Batwing"or out-of-shape
arms; sallow, aging skin;
heavy hips and legs; and
hot flashes!
The fashion solution:
Try a lightweight, neon
sweater with three-
quarter-length sleeves
- great cover for arms,
plus the neon adds a
splash of much-needed
color. The capped-sleeve
V-neck linen tee is breath-
able, cool and more edgy
than a solid tee when
coupled with the skirt. The
stitched-down pleated,

assistant manager Lauren
Sossaman says she has
lots to show customers
who want a one-piece
that's not dowdy.
The store has Badgley
Mischkas with plunging
necklines, Kenneth Coles
with geometric cutouts
and Trina Turk monokinis,
which are one-piece
bathing suits with giant
cutouts on the sides to
mimic a two-piece.
With the breadth of
styles now available, any
woman can find one that's
flattering, says Lynette
Pone Mclntyre, Lucky
Magazine's senior fashion
market editor.
"It's all about what the
woman feels comfortable
wearing, Pone McIntyre
said. Many women will
want to take advantage of
embellishments that de-
signers use to flatter their
figures. Ruffles or ruching,
for example, can disguise
trouble spots, and color

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printed skirt hides larger
hips, while the hemline
ends just below the knees
in a flattering spot for
thicker legs. The low-heel,
patent linen wedge is
a comfy, go-to choice.
Geometric jewelry and
layers of bracelets add
summer fun to the outfit.
Graphic design The
trend: Lace, black and
white, capri pants, state-
ment jewelry
The body challenge:
Large calf muscles,
"cankles" (unsightly folds
of skin on top of your
ankles), petite and extra
tall shapes, hefty lower
body, thickening waistline,
large upper arms and
fuller neck
The fashion solution:
This lightweight sweater
in stylish black-and-white
print captures the trend
while keeping you cool in
Texas heat. The lace top
has a cami beneath that
smooths, while the lace lies
flat across your waist and
stomach. The slim, cropped
capri pant hits at the
perfect spot on our 5-foot-
9-inch model's legs. A
standout statement neck-
lace brings more attention

blocking can draw the
eye to the most flattering
parts of a woman's body.
"The detailing lends
itself to more body
silhouettes,' she said.
Charlotte, N.C., fashion
blogger Kenya Hunter
( says
she's always been a fan
of the one-piece, and is
pleased that designers are
incorporating the same
trends from street clothes
to swimwear.
"I'm excited because
you're starting to see the
fun summer trends infil-
trate into the one-piece
bathing suit. You can find
the strapless, the one-
arm, you can find it with
the ruffle,' she said. "Look
at some of the things that
are really hot right now,
like neon. We're starting
to see a lot of bathing
suits in those neon colors:'
Hunter says the empha-
sis on one-piece suits this
season is part of a trend
toward a little more mod-
esty in summer dressing,
akin to the season's move
toward the Bermuda short
and away from the super
short shorts.
"It's about having
more options and not
feeling like you have to
go for the small bikini
or the two-piece," she
said. "It's whatever is
going to make you
feel the most confi-
dent and the most

Shoshanna Gruss,


Irene Gavenas models fashion
tips for the mature woman.
Here, the trend is lace, black
and white, Capri pants and
statement jewelry.
where you want it: the face.
A patent, wedge shoe with
an open front further cre-
ates leg length. Remember,
gladiator sandals and ankle
straps cut across your
ankle, making your legs
appear shorter. The laser-
cut leather bag is trendy
yet roomy enough to hold
summer essentials.

designer of the high-end
Shoshanna clothing and
swimwear line, has these
tips for women in the
market for a new suit.
Go to a big depart-
ment store. "In a big
department store, the
swim departments are so
vast and there's so much
new product that there's
going to be something
for everyone. This season
especially, there's so many
different options:'
SGo "bikini-ready:'
"You have to go to the
store with some time. Go
bikini-ready and take the
socks off and try to make
it as flattering as you can.
Pull 20 swimsuits into
the dressing room and
you will absolutely find
something that's going to
feel great:'
Don't forget the cover-
up. "There are a million
gorgeous ones out there."

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

:Page 6




SThe Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013

FLAIR Page 7

Yes, you can grow it in Florida!

A longtime reader of this col-
umn called me a few weeks
ago and mentioned that
she'd like to set up a vegetable/
container garden in her backyard.
She wants to include favorites
such as peppers, sweet potatoes,
squash, cabbage and more. But
she lamented that these veg-
etables could only be grown up
At one time I felt the same
way until my neighbor across
the street from me, Una Samuels,
started planting cabbage, toma-
toes, sweet potatoes, romaine
and leeks, along with vegetables
and fruit I've never heard of. Una's
garden not only includes those
edibles, but many favorites from
her childhood family garden in
Jamaica... caliloo, collard greens,
sugar cane and, of course, papaya,
to name a few. And believe it or
not, all of these vegetables and
fruits thrive in Una's backyard!
So first-time Florida gardeners,
go for it and enjoy the recipes
below, many utilizing Una's home-
grown products.
I welcome your calls or emails,
so please feel free to contact me
by phone: 941-889-7297, or email:

3 large oranges
3 fair-sized sweet potatoes

4 tablespoons butter
Pinch of salt
12 cup orange juice
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Cut oranges in half, carefully
extract juice and pulp without
damaging shells. Boil, peel and
mash sweet potatoes, add but-
ter, salt and orange juice; and
beat until smooth. Fill orange
shells with potato mixture; dot
with butter. Bake 15-20 minutes.

3 tablespoons flour
12 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon baking powder
1 cup seasoned cooked yellow
1 beaten egg
1/3 cup milk
2 tablespoons melted butter
Mix together flour, salt and
baking powder. In separate
bowl mix squash and beaten
egg. Add milk. Gently blend in
dry ingredients. Stir in melted
butter. Drop batter by spoonfuls
onto a hot greased skillet, fry
until brown, turning once. Drain
on old newspapers or paper

1 small head cabbage, cut into
four wedges
2 tablespoons finely chopped

2 tablespoons butter or
1 tablespoon all-purpose flour
% cup evaporated milk
1 tablespoon mustard
2 tablespoons horseradish
Cook cabbage wedges in
small amount of boiling, salted
water 10-20 minutes; drain well.
Meanwhile, in small saucepan
saute onions in butter, blend in
flour, salt and pepper to taste.
Add milk and /2 cup water. Cook
and stir till thickened and bub-
bly. Stir in mustard and horse-
radish. Spoon over cabbage,
sprinkle with parsley if desired.

1 pound sausage, browned
5 cups summer squash, cubed
3 eggs, beaten
11/2 cups cracker crumbs
1/3 cup melted butter
Salt and pepper to taste
2 cups sharp cheese, shredded
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Mix all ingredients together,
pour into a baking dish; bake
40-45 minutes.

1 cup light brown sugar
/2 cup butter or margarine
1 unbeaten egg
1 teaspoon vanilla
% cup crushed pineapple
2 cups all-purpose flour

1 teaspoon baking
2 teaspoon salt
2 teaspoon soda
2 cup raisins
% cup chopped walnuts
Heat oven to 375 degrees.
Stir together sugar, butter, egg
and vanilla till blended. Spoon
pineapple from can with as little
syrup as possible into measuring
cup and add. Stir in sifted dry
ingredients, then raisins and
walnuts. Drop by heaping tea-
spoonfuls on ungreased cookie
sheet. Bake for 12 minutes until
lightly browned. Makes about

1A cup honey
1/ cup cream
12 cup sugar
1 tablespoon butter
1A cup lime or lemon juice
12 cup flaked coconut
1 papaya
1 quart vanilla ice cream
Mint sprigs
Combine honey cream,
sugar and butter. Boil 3 minutes
stirring constantly; chill. Stir in
lime juice and coconut. Halve
papaya. Scoop out seeds and
membrane. Peel and slice cross-
wise, half-inch thick. Scoop ice
cream into sundae dishes and


circle with papaya slices. Pour
sauce on top. Garnish with mint
and cherries. Makes 6 delicious


1 package lemon Jell-o
1 cup hot water
1 8-ounce package cream
1 teaspoon vanilla
Pinch of salt
1 small bottle 7-Up
Few drops of green food
1 can crushed pineapple,
Pecans, optional
Dissolve Jell-o in hot water.
Stir in cream cheese. Beat until
well-mixed. Add other ingre-
dients. Add 7-Up last. When
slightly set, mix in pineapple
and nuts. Refrigerate till ready
to serve.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-

CAKES make a "watermelon" cake
C K ES by using food coloring,
chocolate chips to mimic
FROM PAGE 1 seeds and green jelly
beans to make a rind.
Watermelon Cake: That For templates, recipes
cool, refreshing water- and other fun cake
melon at a family picnic is ideas visit: http://bit.
a summer classic. You can ly/11 U7TEm

12 cup plus 2 tablespoons miniature semisweet chocolate chips
1 box white cake mix (along with ingredients called for on the box)
1 package (0.13 oz) cherry-flavored or other red-colored unsweet-
ened soft drink mix
1 container whipped fluffy white frosting
Green and red food colors
3 cup green jelly beans
Heat oven to 350F (325F for dark or nonstick pans). Grease or
spray two 8- or 9-inch round cake pans. In small bowl, toss 12 cup of
the chocolate chips with 1 tablespoon of the cake mix. In large bowl,
beat remaining cake mix, the water, oil, egg whites and drink mix
with electric mixer on low speed 30 seconds, then on medium speed 2
minutes, scraping bowl occasionally. Stir in the 12 cup chocolate chips.
Pour into pans.
Bake and cool as directed on box for 8- or 9-inch rounds.
In small bowl, stir 1 cup of the frosting with 10 to 12 drops green
food color. Stir 10 to 12 drops red food color into remaining frosting.
Frost sides of cakes with green frosting; press green jelly beans into
frosting. Frost tops of cakes with red frosting; press remaining 2
tablespoons chocolate chips into frosting for seeds. If desired, cut cakes
crosswise in half and arrange"slices" randomly on tray. To serve, cut into
wedges. Store loosely covered.

-Compiled from

1 box rainbow chip cake mix (along with ingredients called for on
the box)
24 flat-bottom ice cream cones
1 to 2 containers frosting (any flavor)
Heat oven to 350F (325F for dark or nonstick pans). Place paper
baking cup in each of 24 regular-size muffin cups.
Make cake batter as directed on box. Divide batter evenly among
muffin cups (two-thirds full). Place ice cream cone upside down on
batter in each cup.
Bake 16 to 22 minutes or until toothpick inserted in cake comes out
clean (cones may tilt on batter). Cool completely, about 30 minutes.
Remove paper baking cups. Generously frost cake with frosting, and
decorate as desired. Store loosely covered.
Compiled from

1 boxyellow cake mix (along
with ingredients called for on
the box)
Tray or cardboard, covered with
wrapping paper and plastic food
wrap or foil
2 containers whipped vanilla
Assorted gel food colors
About 40 small round candy-
coated fruit-flavored chewy candies
1 roll of fruit by the foot or other
chewy fruit snack (from 4.5-oz box)
2 edible pansy or silk daisy
Heat oven to 350F (325F for
dark or nonstick pans). Grease or
spray bottom and sides of 13x9-
inch pan. Make and bake cake as
directed on box for 13x9-inch pan.
Cool 10 minutes; remove from pan
to cooling rack. Cool completely,
about 1 hour. Refrigerate or freeze
cake 1 hour or until firm.
In small bowl, mix 1 container
frosting with food color to make
desired color for sides of flip-flops.
Reserve 13 cup frosting from
second container. In small bowl,
stir second food color into 1 cup

of the remaining frosting to make
desired color for top of flip-flops.
Using serrated knife, cut
rounded top off cake to level
surface; place cut side down. Cut
cake lengthwise in half. Continue
cutting each piece to form flip-flop
shape as shown in diagram. Place
pieces on tray. Spread a thin layer
of frosting for"sides"over each
entire flip-flop to seal in crumbs.
Refrigerate or freeze cake 30 to
60 minutes to set frosting. Frost
sides of flip-flops with the same
remaining frosting. Frost tops
of flip-flops with second color
Tint remaining /3 cup frosting
with food color. To pipe frosting
around top edge of flip-flops,
spoon tinted frosting into small
resealable food-storage plastic
freezer bag and cut small tip off 1
bottom corner of bag. Pipe zigzag
design. Place small candies around
side edge of each flip-flop to look
like jewels. Cut two 6-inch pieces
from fruit roll; cut pieces length-
wise in half. Arrange on flip-flops
for straps. Just before serving, top
with flowers. Store loosely covered.

Compiled from


Ingredients for cupcakes:
1 box of Betty Crocker white angel food cake mix
114 cups of water

Ingredients for topping:
1 cup heavy whipping cream, well-chilled
2 tablespoons granulated sugar
2 teaspoons vanilla bean paste
1 cup fresh raspberries
1 cup fresh blueberries 1
Powedered sugar

Heat oven to 3750F. Place paper baking cup in each of 30 to 36
regular-size muffin cups.
In large bowl, beat cake mix and water with electric mixer on low
speed 30 seconds; beat on medium speed 1 minute.

Flip-Flop Cake: What says "summer" more than a pair of flip-flops?

Pour tljrrer inri: muffin cups, filling each % full.
Bae 2 i' 2: '0 minutes or until cupcakes are
qoliden r irivn and cracks on top feel dry.
F:Renie from muffin cups to cooling rack.
In medium bowl, beat whip-
ping ::ream with electric mixer on
..n" medium-high speed until slightly
I thickened. Reduce speed; beat in
granulated sugar and vanilla bean
paste. Increase speed; beat
S mixture until stiff peaks form.
S Spoon whipped cream into
decorating bag fitted with large
star tip.
Pipe whipped cream on top of
cooled cupcakes; garnish with
berries. Sprinkle tops with
powdered sugar.
Compiled from 1U7TEm

stamina allows.
Goodfor: arms and legs

The simple structures found in most schoolyards
can be used like equipment at a family-friendly
gym. Swinging cross kicks work your core, hips
and legs and focus on balance.


Good for: arms and core muscles

Sit on a swing and grasp the
chains. Lift your legs so that they're
parallel to the ground. Cross one leg
over the other, then switch, maintain-
ing your balance. Repeat 10 to 15
times, working up to three sets of 10
to 15 repetitions.
Good for: core, hips, legs and
Try this exercise only when you
have the slide to yourself! Hold onto
the sides of the slide, scramble to the
top as quickly as you can, then slide
down. Repeat 5 to 15 times, as your

Sit and hold onto the edge of
a bench with your legs slightly
extended, knees bent, and feet flat
on the ground. Keeping your shoul-
ders back, slide off and lower your
bottom until your elbows are bent
90 degrees. Hold the position for two
seconds, then lift back up. Repeat 10
times, then work up to three sets of
10 to 15 repetitions.
SGood for: triceps

The simple structures found in most
schoolyards can be used like equipment
at a family-friendly gym. Park bench
dips strengthen your triceps.


El Yunque: An earthly paradise



Eden must have looked
like this.
The land seems almost
impenetrable with veg-
etation as lowly as moss
to as stately as towering
and every height and
girth in between. Edible
fruit bananas, coco-
nuts, breadfruit grow
abundantly. The sound
of water ranges from the
pitter patter of raindrops
to the cascade of water-
falls. Birds and frogs are a
constant choir.
And the sound humans
seem to make here most
is laughter. Mostly, it
seems, because they are
getting wet either from
the ambient, ever-present
mist, the drops from
afternoon shower or by
posing close to a waterfall
for a picture or be-
cause they have decided
to intentionally douse
themselves by going into
a waterfall as respite from
the heat.
There are several theo-
ries on how the forest got
its name. Some say it from
the aboriginal Taino word
yu-ke, meaning "white
lands" Others attribute
the name to the Spanish
word "yunque" which
means anvil.
However it got its
name, humans seem to
have always understood
the forest is special.
The Taino considered
it a spiritual place. The
Conquistadors didn't see
it as spiritual, but as a
valuable resource for both
farmland and timber.
El Yunque is a wild,
untamable place. The
Conquistadors tried to
subdue it. With its lush
forest, rich soil and end-
less supply of water, surely
it would be suitable for
farming. The forest would
not have it. The flora there
has had a lot time to
adapt to the rainfall and
the sloping hills, sending
their plentiful roots -
some the color, shape
and girth of carrots, other
as black and plentiful as
the hairs of a horse crop
- like long fingers with
a steel grip deep into the
wet ground, holding them
fast against gravity's pull.
The crops of the Spanish
had no such advantage.
They slide down hill like
a kid trying to walk up a
wet sliding board.
King Alfonso XII of
Spain, however, realized
how unique the forest
was. In 1876, he set the
land aside, establishing
El Yunque as one of the
oldest reserves in the
Western Hemisphere. It
became a United States
national forest in 1906 -
it remains the only rain
forest in the U.S. National
Forest System. That didn't
mean it didn't need
continued protection.
Areas were deforested
for timber during World
War II. However, as people
have become more aware
of its environmental value,
greater effort has been
put into preserving it not
only for scientific study,
but for enjoyment. The
Forest Service estimates
that about 600,000 people
visit El Yunque annually.
Because of the high
humidity, there is always
mist in El Yunque, usually
covering the top of the
peak that bears the park's
name. You can get an
almost face-to-face wit-
ness of this phenomenon
atYokahu Tower, one of
the most popular stops in
the forest.

The tower looks
precisely like a chess

For more information about El
Yunque, visit

rook, and ascends more
than 1,500 feet into the
air. Against my better
judgment well, my fear
of heights, actually I
decide to climb the wind-
ing stairs to have an aerial
view of the forest around
me. I don't regret it.
Ireland brags about
its 40 shades of green.
El Yunque can give that
a run for its money. And
this is not only changes
in color, but in texture.
Shimmery, shiny palms
are interrupted by trees
with lacy, white trim.
Bright patches of rough,
brushy yellow appear.
Thick areas of mossy
colors are rippled with
dense, black shadows.
Some plants'leaves
resemble an oval swath of
alligator skin. Others have
branches making almost
absolute vertical lines
into the sky. Ferns zig-zag
across the floor. Bright
hues such as the reds
and yellows of lobster
claw flowers and brome-
liads serve as accent
colors. You can see all the
way out to the ocean.
More than 200 inches
of rain falls in the for-
est. That's more than
three times the high-
end average rainfall in
Florida, according to the
U.S. Department of the
Interior's geological survey.
El Yunque is comprised
of four distinct regions -
the Tabonuco Forest, Palo
Colorado Forest, Sierra
Palm Forest, and Dwarf
Forest all shaped by
altitude. The Dwarf Forest
- its vegetation reduced
in size because of the
high wind activity is in
the highest elevation. The
Tabonuco Forest receives
the most visitors not only
because it is at the lowest
elevation, but because
of the abundance of
waterfalls. Some, like Coca
Falls, are visible from the
road. A person doesn't
even have to get out of
their car to see it. They
can literally, do a drive-by.
Most, however, do park
on the side of the road, to
at least pose by it.
La Mina Falls may be
the most popular attrac-
tion in El Yunque. The
easiest way to get to it
is to take Big Tree Trail,
a 0.7-mile hike that will
take about 40-45 minutes.
The moderate-rated trail
starts at about 1,800 feet in
elevation and gradually
winds down to a little
more than 1,600 feet.
Some will make the
mistake of trying to do it
in flip-flops or sandals -
sneakers or sturdier hiking
shoes are really needed.
The "difficulty" of the
trail is not what makes
the short hike so long.
It is the wonder and
enjoyment of it. There is
something always to be
seen or heard and
photographed. El Yunque
loves the camera. Just
shoot you almost don't
even have to point. Your
lens will find something
worth digitizing.
Although you're not
likely to see one of the
17 species of coqui
frogs that dwell in the
forest, you will always
hear them. Their calls of
"Coqui! Coqui!"are an
endless soundtrack, loud-
est at dusk and dawn.
It has almost a bird-like
quality, a sound from
which croaking bullfrogs
could take a lesson. It is

good that the incessant
call has such a pleasant
sound. Otherwise, it may
be maddening.


The view across El Yunque National Forest in Puerto Rico from Yokahu Tower.

Coquis are amphibians,
but have some unique
features. They belong to
the Eleutherodactylus
genus, which is Greek for
"free toes."The feet of the
coqui are not webbed
since they are tree-
dwellers. For this reason,
coquis never go through
a tadpole stage. They
produce terrestrial eggs
from which a full-formed,
but small, frog will hatch.
The male will guard the
hatchlings for only a few
days before they are on
their own.
There are other sounds
in the forest several
species of birds including
the Elfin-woods warbler,
that calls the highest
elevations home and
has what is described
to be a "metallic"chirp.
In the lush jungle of the
Tabonuco Forest, I hear
another distinct call that I
don't know.
"What am I hearing?"I
ask a guide. "It sounds like
a dove and a cat had a
baby it's a purring coo."
The guide smiles at my
description and attempt
at an imitation.
"I'm not sure," he said.
"We have doves and owls
that could be making
that sound."

El Yunque has more
variety of plants than
animals for the simple
reason it's an island.
Anything here had to
be brought by water or
wind. It takes less energy
for seeds to be carried on
the water or wind than
for animals to swim or fly
Not that there isn't dis-
tinct wildlife in El Yunque.
In fact some species are
believed to live only in
the forest.
The Puerto Rican
Amazon parrot which
until recent was believed
to live only in El Yunque
- was nearly extinct.
Because of its elusiveness,
keeping numbers on the
population was not easy.
At one time, scientists
could only confirm
30 birds in El Yunque.
Through a captive breed-
ing program, Iguaca and
Rio Abajo aviaries and the
Puerto Rico Department
of Natural and
Environmental Resources
have brought those
numbers up to about 400
parrots through increas-
ing success rates in chick
survival and breeding
The falls are a reward
after a hot trip. You hear
them before you arrive at
them. The falls are about
35 feet in height and in
June, water is pounding

La Mina Falls, one of the most popular areas of the forest. Hikers often wear bathing suits under
their shirts and shorts and wade into the pool below.

over them. It is not just
the sound of the rushing
water that gives tired hik-
ers hope. It is the sound
of laughter coming from
them. Adults, many smart
enough to wear a bathing
suit under their shirts and
shorts, are screeching
with delight and splash-
ing in the pool below the
falls like children.
The water is cold -
especially if you are used
to the Gulf of Mexico. But
visitors don't have to get
in to enjoy the refreshing
water on their skin. A foot
bridge spans the pond
below the falls, catching
all the droplets coming
off the falls themselves.
A few minutes on the
bridge makes you feel
like you've misted your-
self with a bottle, without
the effort of actually
Because the falls are so
popular and El Yunque
is in the tropics, rangers
suggest you get there
early in the day to beat
hiking in the strongest
heat of the day. There are
no benches at the falls -
though there are shelters
along the trail so be
prepared to either stand
or find a comfortable
boulder to sit on.
Believe me, with the
views, sound and shade -
you won't even notice.

Bread fruit ripening near the visitor center at El Yunque
National Forest in Puerto Rico.

Flowers growing under
the shaded canopy near
Coca Falls.

:Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, July 7, 2013




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Ted Potter Jr. defends
his PGA title in "The
Greenbrier Classic," on
CBS at 3 p.m.


At 10 p.m. on HISTORY,
host Colby Donaldson
challenges the "Top
Shot All Stars."

Sheldon (Jim Parsons)
nurses Amy on "The Big
Bang Theory," at 8 p.m.
on CBS.

Sinbad (Elliot Knight)
finds himself being
charmed on "Sinbad,"
airing at 9 p.m. on SYFY.

Conversion Chart

2 WE

Venic Englwood Port Aradia Punta
Nokomis N. Port Sarasota Charlotte Arcadia Gorda

Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138
Travel 69 69 69 69 66 170 215
truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 204
TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106
USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105
WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239
Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70

Entertainment Sports
Entertainment Sports 2
Fox Sports Network
Golf Channel
NBC Sports
C n A ,i i

Sun Sports
Cartoon Network
Financial News/Talk
Cable News Network
Fox News Channel
Country Music TV
Music Television
Video Hits 1
Cinemax 2
Disney Channel
Home Box Office
Home Box Office 2
Home Box Office 3
The Movie Channel
Women's Entertainment

Ve, Eng/N Port, Nol-s Pt Char, SPG,


J ABC- Bonita Springs
28l ABC-Tampa
40 ABC Sarasota
l0 CBS St. Petersburg
LIJ CBS- Fort Myers
-LJ NBC-Tampa
2J NBC- Fort Myers
111 FOX-Tampa
3A FOX Cape Coral
LJ PBS-Tampa
16 PBS-Tampa
30 PBS Fort Myers
46 CW
144 CW
32 IND
1 ION St. Petersburg
22 IND St. Petersburg
49 IND Ft. Myers-Naples
L Telefutura- Tampa
621 Univision- Venice
Arts & Entertainment
American Movie Classics
Animal Planet
Black Entertainment TV
Comedy Central
Discovery Channel
Entertainment Channel
Eternal Word Television Network
ABCFamily Channel
TV Food
FX Network
Game Show Network
Hallmark USA
History Channel
Home & Garden
Home Shopping Network
Oprah Winfrey Network
Quality Value Convenience
Spike TV
Science Fiction
Turner Classic Movies
The Learnina Channel

JU v JU J JJ v 11 L

pJeUC V I I U vsonU -TU -TU .t. UJ I J/

222 222 4 4 4 -
3 3 3 3 3
204 16 16
3 3 3 -


- -- -- -- -- --

26 26

11 11
20 20
36 36
30 30
46 46


49 49
265 118 265
254 130 254
282 184 282
329 124 329
273 129 273
249 107 249
278 182 278
236 114 236
370 261 370
311 180 311
231 110 231
248 136 248
309 116 309
312 185 312
269 120 269
229 112 229
240 222 240
252 108 252
279 189 279
317 137 317
241 168 241
235 115 235
244 122 244
247 139 247
256 132 256
280 183 280
245 138 245
277 215 277
246 204 246
304 106 304
242 105 242
307 239 307

206 140 206
209 144 20
654 423 654
218 401 218
603 151 603
607 150 607
653 422 653
299 170 299
296 176 296
355 208 355
202 200 202
350 210 350
360 205 360
356 209 356
327 166 327
331 160 331
335 162 335
515 310 515
517 312 517
290 172 290
535 340 535
501 300 501
502 301 502
503 302 503
545 318 545
554 327 554
260 218 260

-, L, s, L, J1 1 Ul -

The Learnino Channel-


On the Cover

Survival Expert Challenges

Contestants to 'Get Out Alive'

FYI Televsion, Inc.
More than any other time, surviv-
al situations demand an unflinching
look at reality, the casting aside of all
other notions no matter how noble
or generous one's intentions may be.
There are no free passes, no second
chances, and no runners-up. This
is why the judging of survival skills
must be based on cold, hard assess-
ments, even if it's a TV elimination
competition like "Get Out Alive with
Bear Grylls, premiering Monday at
9 p.m. on NBC. As host and mentor
of the series, Grylls knows that when
challenges arise out in thewilderness,
the naked truth of one's abilities and
willpower quickly become evident.
Well, I think thewild is always re-
vealing," the British adventurer says.
Grylls, a former Special Forces
soldier, an avid mountain climber
and currently the youngest-ever
Chief Scout of The Scout Asso-
ciation in the U.K., is best known to
American viewers as the daring host
of Discovery's long-running "Man vs.
Wild" and short-lived "Worst-Case
Scenario" both series following Bear
as he puts himself in dangerous situ-
ations for the instruction of others.
Now, in his first program for net-
work television, Grylls puts the heat
to 10 teams of two as they struggle
to survive the unforgiving landscape
of New Zealand's South Island.
Whether watching from afar or trav-
eling with the group, Grylls judges
the contestants' efforts and sends
one team home each week, looking
overall for the team showing the
most heart, courage, initiative and
resolve in their quest to "get out
alive" and claim the life-chang-
ing grand prize of .II. i.
'And I said to these guys right
at the start" Grylls recounts, "I said,
'Don't impress mewithyourwords,
impress me with your actions; and,
'These are the qualities that keep
people alive in the wild and these
are the qualities I'm looking for.'

Premiering Monday at
9 p.m. on NBC, the real-
ity competition series
"Get Out Alive with Bear
Grylls" has the survival gur
challenging contestants ii
the wilds of New Zealand

"You know, it's courage, it's re-
sourcefulness, it's determination, it's
teamwork, it's humility, it's kindness,
you know, these sort ofthings.And,'If
you want to impress me, impress me
by showing those in the big moment.'
'And, you know" Grylls contin-
ues, "it's easy to be able to show that
when everything's going well and
they're well fed and the weather's
kind to them and they've got all
their gear, but it becomes harder
to hide when you're starving and
when you've got no sleeping bags
and no tents and the weather's just
torrential driving rain. And you see
what people are made of. And that,
as I said, is the part I love seeing
how some people maybe had all of
the chats but actually as soon as the
squeeze came on they crumbled.
'And other people, you think
they're never going to make
it through. These
quiet heroes
emerge. And, d
for me, it was
amazing seeing
that America
really does have
heroes. It's just
they're hidden
in un-

places. Andthatformewas thewhole
series inthe nutshell,just seeingthose
everyday people be empowered with
simple skills and seeing them grow."
Grylls knows all about nurturing
one's personal growth, and keeping
it together when it would be far eas-
ier to just give up. During his mili-
tary service, he endured a free-fall
parachuting accident that broke his
back in three places. During the long
months of grueling physical rehabili-
tation to follow, he kept his spirit up
by focusing on a childhood dream
that would have seemed impossible
at the time scaling the summit of
Mt. Everest. Yet in 1998 at the age of
23, Grylls became one of the young-
est climbers ever to accomplish the
grand feat. A successful author and
motivational speaker, Grylls be-
lieves everyone possesses the capac-
ity for such achievements, provided
they can harness their full powers.
'We all do, we all have it in us;'
he insists. "It's just that sometimes it
gets buried a little bit under the slush
of life. And some people come with a
big machismo, they think they've got
it all, but then actually when they're
pushed, they don't. And other people
come at it saying, 'I've never done
anything like this and I'm terrified
and I'm nervous' But you kind of
just give them a few pointers and
a few steers and hold their hand
a little bit initially and, you know,
when the squeeze comes on they fly.
"So, it's all about putting that
squeeze on, about bringing those
characters out in people. But we all
have the heart of the survivor.
Sometimes it's just bur-
ied under a lot of stuff.
And this was about
undressing that stuff
and getting to the
real heart of people."
It takes a lot of
heart, alright, to
scavenge a meal in
the wild or build
a fire and shel-
ter when cold
and/or wet,
but the rugged
location chosen
in New Zealand
raises the stakes.
'"We picked
that place because
it's got every sort
of terrain you can
imagine, from
high mountains to
volcanic stuff, to gla-
ciers, to rainforest, to
big rivers'" Grylls explains.'And
it's also got some of the wildest
weather around. So, for me it
was a great wilderness arena

to build these eight journeys into.
And certainly, for me, it delivered.
"By the end, we had some just
crazy, torrential storms in this rain-
forest on the west coast of the South
Island that is some of the most re-
mote rainforest in the world, actual-
ly. But by that stage, these guys, you
know, they were up for it. I mean, if
you had taken them on that journey
on day one, they would have died.
But by the end, they were getting it.
'And it's moving for me"' Grylls
continues, "being right in the thick
of it with them and seeing these guys
who only a few weeks ago were like
total rookies and just having this
growth in their life and seeing them
learning and working it out and
just digging deep. And that's why
I'm left to say it was a really kind
of humbling, moving experience.


Cover Story................................ 3
Sports .................................. 4-5
Soap Update ...........................21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ................................... .. 11
TV Crossword ........................42
Movies .....................................48

guide to symbols
****= Exceptional *** = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)' = High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T=
Parental Guidelines for TV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y' appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested. '14'- 14 and
older. 'M'- 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
-adult humor. 'AL'- adult language.
'AS'- adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity. 'GL'- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT'- mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC'- strong
sexual content. 'V violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17' not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Noon ESPN2 Pocono IndyCar
400from Pocono Raceway in
Long Pond, Pa. (Live)
Noon ABC Pocono IndyCar
400from Pocono Raceway in
Long Pond, Pa. (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBCS Honda Indy
Toronto, Race 1 from Streets
of Toronto (Live)

Cup Practice New Hamp-
shire 300from New Hamp-
shire Motor Speedway in
Loudon, N.H.(Live)
1:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Nationwide Practice New
England 200 Final Practice
from New Hampshire Motor
Speedway in Loudon, N.H.
3:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Qualifying New
Hampshire 300from New
Hampshire Motor Speedway
in Loudon, N.H. (Live)
10:00 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR Na-
tionwide Series Qualifying
New England 200from New
Hampshire Motor Speedway
in Loudon, N.H. (Live)
11:00 a.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice New
Hampshire 300 Final Practice
from New Hampshire Motor
Speedway in Loudon, N.H.

1:00 p.m. SPEED New Hamp-
shire from New Hampshire
Motor Speedway in Loudon,
3:30 p.m. ABC New England
200from New Hampshire
Motor Speedway in Loudon,
7:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series
Qualifying American Ethanol
200from Iowa Speedway in
Newton, Iowa (Live)
8:30 p.m. SPEED American
Ethanol 200from Iowa
Speedway in Newton, Iowa


1:00 p.m. TBS Baltimore
Orioles at New York Yankees
1:30 p.m. SUN Chicago White
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
2:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at St. Louis Cardinals (Live)
2:10 p.m.WGN Pittsburgh Pi-
rates at Chicago Cubs (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Boston Red
Sox at Los Angeles Angels of
Anaheim (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Minnesota
Twins at Tampa Bay Rays

Andy Murray is hop-
ing to end Britain's
76-year drought
without a men's
champion at Wimble-
don, and ESPN will
have live coverage of
the "2013 Wimbledon
Gentlemen's Cham-
pionship" Sunday
at 9 a.m., with ABC
re-airing the match
at3 p.m.

7:00 p.m. FSN Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Minnesota
Twins at Tampa Bay Rays
12:30 p.m. FSN Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins(Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Minnesota
Twins at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m.WGN Los Angeles
Angels of Anaheim at Chi-
cago Cubs (Live)
4:00 p.m.WGN St. Louis
Cardinals at Chicago Cubs
7:00 p.m. FSN Washington
Nationals at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m.SUN Houston
Astros at Tampa Bay Rays
4:00 p.m.SUN Houston
Astros at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)


9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Atlanta
Dream at Minnesota Lynx
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Los Angeles
Sparks at Tulsa Shock (Live)


10:00 p.m. ESPN2 Drian Fran-
cisco vs. Chris Avalos from
Texas Station Gambling Hall
in Las Vegas (Live)


Tour de France
6:30 a.m.NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 9: Saint-Girons
to Bagneres-de-Bigorre
8:00 a.m.NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 10: St-Gildas-
des-Bois to Saint-Malo (Live)

8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 11: Avranches
to Mont-Saint-Michel (Live)
8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 12: Foug6res to
Tours (Live)
8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour
de France Stage 13: Tours
to Saint-Amand-Montrond
8:00 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 14: Saint-Pour-
cain-sur-Sioule to Lyon (Live)


9:30 p.m. ESPN2 British Co-
lumbia Lions at Edmonton
Eskimos (Live)


Champions Tour
4:00 p.m. ESPN2 First Round
from Omaha Country Club in
Omaha, Neb. (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN2 Second
Round from Omaha Country
Club in Omaha, Neb. (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBCThird Round
from Omaha Country Club in
Omaha, Neb. (Live)

Nationwide Golf Tour
6:00 p.m. GOLF Utah Cham-
pionship: First Round from
Willow Creek Country Club
in Sandy, Utah (Live)
6:00 p.m. GOLF Utah Champi-
onship: Second Round from
Willow Creek Country Club
in Sandy, Utah (Live)
6:30 p.m. GOLF Utah Cham-
pionship: Third Round from
Willow Creek Country Club
in Sandy, Utah (Live)

1:00 p.m. GOLFThe Greenbri-
er Classic: Final Round from
The Old White TPC in White
Sulphur Springs, W.Va. (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS The Greenbrier
Classic: Final Round from
The Old White TPC in White
Sulphur Springs, W.Va. (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
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run list for the Tampa
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Medlen. Who had held
the record?

3. Only two NFL players
have rushed for at least
1,000 yards in each of
their first 10 seasons.
Name them.

4. Name the coach of
Oregon's men's bas-
ketball team when it
ended UCLA's 98-game
home winning streak in

5. Next season, the
NHL's Colorado Ava-
lanche plan to retire
the number of Adam
Foote. Name three of

the other four players
whose numbers the
team has retired.

6. What is the best fin-
ish the U.S. women's
national volleyball
team has had in an

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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: I saw "Man of Steel"
over the weekend and
loved it. Will there be a
sequel? -- Johnny S., via

A: A sequel had been
rumored to be in the
works, and with the
record-breaking opening
weekend of "Man of
Steel," you can bet that
sequel will become a
reality. "Man of Steel"
took in $125 million during
its opening weekend,
bringing in more money
than the openings of the
previous five "Superman"
movies combined. It also
was the biggest June
opening for a film ever,
and it had the second-
highest opening of a film
so far this year, behind

"Iron Man 3." This gives
a great boost to the DC
Comics superheroes for
their own movies, much
like Marvel Comics has
done with its characters
of Thor, Iron Man, the
Hulk and the rest of the

Q: I heard that Steve
Perry has cancer. Is this
true, and if so, how's
he doing? -- Wyatt R.,
Buffalo, N.Y.

A: The former Journey
frontman recently
revealed on his blog
that he did indeed have
cancer. In Steve's words:
"Three weeks ago a
routine mole was taken
off my face, and the
lab report came back
melanoma skin cancer.
I've had two surgeries in
two weeks to remove all
the cancer cells, and I've
been told they think they
got it all, and no other
treatments are required."

This news comes only
six months after Steve
lost his girlfriend, Kellie,
to breast cancer, which
had spread to her lungs,
bones and brain.

Q I am so happy that
"Scandal" was renewed
for a third season. Can
you give me any hints as
to what to expect when it
returns? -- Justine P., via

A: One thing you can
expect is more Scott
Foley. He was recently
made a series regular,
so it would appear that
he is not out of Olivia
Pope's life. It also would
seem that he won't be left
indefinitely in the hole
his bosses at B613 tossed
him in at the end of
season two. Here's hoping
he doesn't come out all
grungy and gross like
Huck did after his time in
the hole.

Henry Cavill

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and


CSS 28 2828 2849 70 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid rog. Outdoor Hook idog. idog. PaidProg. Paid Prog.
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MYN 11 14 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Peter Paid Prog. Bones Struggling inventor.
11 11 11 1 (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (i) (CC) Popoff (CC ) (IVPG)CC)(HD)
MYN PaidPro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- PaidPro- The'Burbs ('89) When a new family moves in, Law& Order: Disciple Law& Order: Harm As-
gram gram gram gram nosy neighbors try to find out all about them. Murder from above. sault finds murder
12 12 4 38 12 Movie Movie Movie
ION 2 2 2 1326 1817 PaidPro- PaidPro- Flashpoint: The Other Flashpoint Shots fired Flashpoht: Acceptable Flashpoint: Collateral Flashpoint: Thicker Than
e gram gram Lane (C)(R)(HD) in home. (R) (H) Risk (CQ(R)(HD) I Damage Life at risk. Blod (R)(HD)
WCLF Christ.& GreenThe Tumin Pointwith Dr. Christ.& Jewish Van Manna-est Gaither Homecoming In Dr.CharlesStanley:
S222222 Jews Word David Jeremiah Jews Jewels Koeverg (N) spirational music. Seekingthe Lord (N)
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0 23 23 Dos hermanos juegan ftbol. nal astuto son congelados el mismo dia. (R) (CC) ** Tras el asesino de su hermano. (R)(CC) ('11) **
UNIV 15 115 6 Repdblicadeportiva (N) (CC) ()) )Comodiceeldicho LarosadeGuadalupe Humores Noticiero FilbolCen-CopaOro
SRelatoy reflexi6n. (HD) Finalfeliz. (CQ(H) (CC) Univisi6n tral (N) (Died)

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 18111:00) True Lies (94) Spy's marriage woes. Independence Day (96) Alien spacecraft destroy entire cities. (CC) Storage NY Storage NY
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (100) Godzilla ('98) Dead (CC) (R) (HD) Walking Dead: Home Dead: I Ain't a Judas Walking Dead: Clear Dead (CC) (R) (HD)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22270Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Keyshia Keyshia eysha Keysha Keyshia Keyshia
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Interior (R) Housewives of Orange Series overview. (R) Housewife (CC (R) Housewives (CC (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Schmucks SouthPr South Prk South Prk South Prk |(:45) Ferris Bueller's Day Off ('86) Skipping school. (CC) Tosh (R) Tosh (R)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Philly: Lights Out (R) WarlocksR) ()H) Street (R) ) Street (R) () Fast Loud (R) (H) Fast Loud (R) (H)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Summer Major League ll ('94) *1 A baseball team tries to win. (PG) Paul Blart: Mall Cop ** Security guard hero. Kardashian (R) (HD)
EWTN 243 243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) |Litanyof In Concert (R) iBridges Chaplet Rosary Holy Faith Sa Faith The New
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Pirates of the Caribbean ('03) Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest Pirates make deals. Pirates: At World's End ('07)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef (R) (HD) Restaurant(R) (HDe) Restaurant(R)) Restaurant (R)D) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Easy A ('10) *** Emma Stone. (CC) TheA-Team ('10) *** Soldiers are wrongly accused of a crime. (CC) Star Trek ('09) (CC)
GSN 179179179179 34 179184 Pyramid Pyramid Minute Candelier. (R) Minute"Floatacious." Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 (11:00) Love's (ve's over's Unfolding Dream *** Love Takes Wing (09) **12 Love Home (09) (CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 11:00)101 Inventions 101 Fast Foods that Changed the World 101 Gadgets That Changed the World (R) Mountain (R) (H))
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Love it Larger home. Love It Keep or sell. Love It (CC) (R) (HD) LoveIt (CC) (R) (HD) Love It Keep or sell.
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping HomeShopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36136 36 52 41 140 (1030)Selena (97) Devious Maids: Pilot Devious(CC)(R) (HD) Someone Like You ('1) Overnight celebrity. Blue Lagoon (12)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Oprah Purpose in life. Super Soul (R) (H) Super Soul (R) ()D) Oprah(CC) (R) (HD) Oprah(CC) (R) (H) Oprah (CC) (R) (H)
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. HP Computer Susan Graver Style Stylish showcase.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (H)) Bar Rescue Irish pub. Bar Rescue (R) (H)) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118160 SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity |SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity |SexCity
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 (11:30) Repo Men ('10) Jude Law. Heartless. Star Trek: Insurrection ('98) Battle for planet. Outlander ('08) **1 2 Alien ship crashes. (R)(HD)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Legally Blonde (01) I| MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at New York Yankees (ive) (HD) Just Friends A crush revisited. LifeAs
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Gidget('59) *-2 Sandra Dee. Surfer girl. (CC An American in Paris ('51) Love in Paris. (CC) Rebel Without a Cause Lonely teens bond.
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Amish Reunion. (R) |Amish (R) (HD) Amish Florida. (R) Amish (R) (HD) Amish Bull riding. (R) Amish Found footage.
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Edge of Darkness (l10) Mel Gibson. Corrupt corporation. The Next Three Days ('10, Crime) Jailbreak for love.(CC) Shooter('07) ***
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Bizarre Andrew hunts. Bizarre San Diego. Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R) Florida Beaches (R) Mexico Beaches (R)
TRUTV 63 63636350 30 183 Most Shock (R) AllWored All Worked AllWorked AllWorked All Worked All Worked All Worked All Worked All Worked All Worked
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Gold Grl GoldGrl
USA 34 34134 34 22 52 50 NCIS: Dead Air (HD) NCIS Ziva's father. NCIS(CC (HD) |NCIS: Restless (HD) NCIS (CC) () NCIS: Thirst (C) (H))
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Ice Age Lost infant. Order: Cl (CC) (HD) MLB Baseball: Pittsburgh Pirates at Chicago Cubs (live) (CC) (HD) 10th (H) HomeVid



Dirty Dancing
7 p.m. on LIFE
While vacationing in the
Catskills in 1963, a sheltered
"daddy's girl" falls for a
hotel's handsome dance
instructor, but her father
forbids her from seeing him
again after he learns of his
involvement with an illegal
abortion. V (HD)

Off the Hook: Extreme
8 p.m. on APL
"Aloh-AAHH!" Eric takes
a Hawaiian fishing trip
participating in traditional
cliff diving and outrigger
canoe fishing testing his
warrior strength and cour-
age joining a champion cliff
diver for a 60-ft. jump into
a waterfall, then outrigger
fishing for ahituna. (HD)

8 p.m. on FX
After his teenage daughter
is kidnapped by a group of
human traffickers while on
holiday in Paris, a retired
government operative puts
his skills to work tracking
her down and punishing
those responsible for her
abduction.0 (HD)

Tia & Tamera
8 p.m. on STYLE
"Sneak Peek #3" A third
in-depth, exclusive sneak
peek look is taken at the
upcoming season of Tia &
Tamera, featuring behind-
the-scenes information
being exposed that gives
viewers a good idea of what
to expect from the show's
upcoming exciting season.

Bob's Burgers
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"Moody Foodie" After a bad
review from a food critic,

the Belchers worry the bad
press will keep custom-
ers away; Bob goes to the
critic's house for a redo,
but his plan spirals out of
control when his children
and fellow restaurant own-
ers follow him to support

Insane Coaster Wars:
World Domination
8:30 p.m. on TRAV
"World's Steepest Drop"
The international competi-
tion of roller coasters gets
things started in Spain with
a wild rollercoaster that
throws riders to 80mph in
3.5 seconds, a rollercoaster
in Japan with a 121-degree
beyond-vertical drop, and
a twisted Zero-G roll in the

The Killing
9 p.m. on AMC
"Hope Kills"After not being
able to make any head way
in the case, Sarah Linden

Celebrity judges Mel B (pic-
tured), Howie Mandel, Heidi
Klum and Howard Stern
continue with auditions in
Chicago and San Antonio on
"America's Got Talent," air-
ing Sunday at 7 p.m. on NBC.

and Stephen Holder get
closer to solving the case;
Seward struggles to come
to terms with his inevitable
end; the young Bullet de-
cides to step up and be the
protector. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 To Be Announced Info unavailable. Beach To Be Announced Info unavailable. To Be Announced
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 2013 Wimbledon: Gentlemen's Championship (live) (CC) (HD) @ MLS Soccer (ive) (HD) SportsCenter (HD)
ESPN2 33030 30 6 59 74 IndyCar Series: Pocono IndyCar 400 (ive) (CC) (HD) Billiards (Replay) College Baseball (Taped) (HD)
FSN 72 72 7272 56 77 Golf Life Ship Shape B.Bunch Marlins MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at St. Louis Cardinals (lve) (HD) Marlins Marlins
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Pre Game (N) (HD) ? PGA TOUR Golf (ve) (HD) PreGame Big Break Big Break Big Break
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 F1 Racing (Taped) (CC) (HD) F1 Extra GP2 (N) (HD) France (Replay) France (Replay)
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 AMA Supercross Series: Phoenix (HD) Continental Tire Sports: Mid-Ohio (HD) Continental Tire Sports: Watkins Glen
SUN 3838 401401 45 57 76 Phenoms PrepZone Rays LIVE! Q MLB Baseball: Chicago White Sox at Tampa Bay Rays (lve) RaysLIVE! TV (HD) Scuba
NICK 252525 25 24 44 252Sam&Cat Sam&Cat Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly(CC)(R) (H) Drake Drake's big break. Sam & Cat
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo NinjaGo
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (H) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's News HQ (DC) (N) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HQ News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Ed Show (N) (HD) Politics (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Ed Show (R) (HD)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls (95) *1/ Reba |Reba Reba Reba
MTV 33 3333 33 35 48 210 Clueless ('95, Comedy) Girl helps friends. 13 Going on 30 ('04) Girl ages overnight. What a Girl Wants ('03) A scandalous girl.
VH1 5050 50 50 43 23 217 Hit Floor (R) (HD) White Chicks ('04) */2 Under heavy cover. Malibu's Most Wanted ('03, Comedy) ** Greatest (R)
WE 117117117117 117 149 Marriage Camp (R) Marriage Camp (R) Marriage Camp (R) Marriage (R) CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE 320 320 0 63 0 RockAges (:40) The Presence ('10, Horror) A (0) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) A gang re- (:15) In Time ('11) A corrupt police force chases a
3 63 3 4 12) woman is stalked by a ghost. convenes for a European heist. (CC) man convicted of stealing a fortune.
CINE2 21 321 3 (11:30) Something to Talk (:20) Mr. Poppr's Penguins ('11, Comedy) An Casino ('95, Crime) Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone. A casino boss strug-
1 31 321 4 bout (95) inheritance changes a businessman. les to survive in mob-controlled 1970s Las Vegas. (CC)
DISN 136 13 136 136 99 45 25 Jessie (R) Jessie (R) Jessie: Toy A.N.T.(R) A.NT.: in- A.N.T.(R) A.N.T.(R) Blog (CC) (R) ssie (R) Shake It (R) Good Luck Good Luck
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HBO 302 302 3 32 17 00 Life'sToo Short'Willow (:05) Gideon's Army '13) Three pub (:45) Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days ('12) Mid- Harry Potter and the Deathly
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M 11 11 11 breakup. (CC) C__offee Mozart Busboy (HDP) (HD) Now(N) (CC)
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2 2 2 13 26 18 R ock'n'roll death. Missing illusionist. Nightclub shooting. Student killed. (HD) Man disliked. (HD)
WCLF 2212 2 The Brody Stakelbeckon Truth Trans- Great Awakening Tour: Live Lakeland Revival Duplantis(CC)
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M 66 66 6 6 15 2 Tosh.0 Nerf Tosh.0 (CC (R) Kevin Hart: Seriously Funny Kevin Hart: Laugh at My Pain Kevin Hart: Seriously Funny Kevin Hart: Laugh at My Pain
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25431 Naked Castaway: Full Moon: Naked Castaway: Full Moon: Naked Castaway: Swimming Naked Castaway: Ed Bares All Naked and Afraid: Island from
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46 46 4646 7 261 eepi Up withthe With the Kardashians Stalker; Keepin Upwiththe Keepin Up with the The Wanted (N Kardashians
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SHOW 340340 30 19 365 (4:45) For Loveof the (:15) Simon Birch ('98, Drama) Joseph Mazzello. (:15) Paul Williams Still Alive ('12) (:45) Glorious 39 ('09) Romola Garai.
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TCM 65656565 169230 Gilda ('46, Drama) Rita Hayworth. A casino Terror on a Train ('53) (:15) The Big Heat (53, Thriller) An honest cop The Fastest Gun Alive
owner weds a woman with a past. Glenn Ford. takes on corrupt police. (CC) I' i*** n
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Escape from New York ('81) *** ((C) Bad Boys ('95)- **
CINE 3 3 3 3 Million Dollar Baby Afe- (:10) Ice Age: Continental Drift ('12) (:40) How I Got Into College ('89) (:10) Heist ('01, Crime) Gene Hackman. A cohort
Sale boxer. Caning continents. Choosing a college. forces a thief to do a ob. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:15) The Iron Giant ('99) (45) The Horse Whisperer ('98) Cowboy aids victims. (CC) (:35) Anacondas ('04) (CC)
ENC 1 1 1 The Pink Panther Strikes Again (45) Ghostbusters ('84, Comedy) Friends be- Before Sunrise ('95) Two people (:20)The Benchwarmers
ENC 50 I I I50 350 ('76) Clumsy inspector. come ghost exterminators. (CC) forge a tentative bond.6 (C06) (
HBO 302 3 17 m We're Back! Dinosaur's (:15) Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story ('05) One Day ('11, Drama) Anne Hathaway. Two peo I, Robot (04) -k-k Ro-
HB 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 y Racehorse comeback. (CC) e's intricate relationship. (CC bot may be killer.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Fire & Ice (HD) Sneakers ('92) High-tech caper. (CC) The Ring Two ** Videotape surfaces. Pitch Perfect ('12)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Sweet Dreams Singer rises to fame (:05) Forever Young (92) ** (:50) Troy ('04) ****** Brad Pitt. Assault on Troy. (CC)
Prankster (:45) The 7 Adventures of Sinbad ('10) A man Thunder Soul ('11) Jazz band be- Family Band: The Cowsills Story Barnyard
SHOW 34 0 19 4 365 () facesseven deadly tasks.(CC) comes funk powerhouse. (13) Musical family. (06)
TM 30 0 0 0 203 (:05) That's What I Am ('11, Drama) (:50) Locked in Silence (99, Drama) Boy be- Snow Buddies ('08) A group of talk- Sweptfrom the Sea (98)
C 30 30 30 30 20 30 Coming-of-age. (CC)comes mute during a family crisis ing dogs' adventures. *k (CC)
TM 65 65 6565 169 230 Playing(R) Bardelys the Magnificent ('26, (:5) The Show ('27) A man in a frea A Woman of Affairs ('28) A scandalous woman Desert
Drama) Love and wages. show flees evil plan. destroys the men around her. Nights
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Secret of My Success New York dreams. Big
CINE 320 320 32030 63 DonJuan The New World ('05, History) *** John Smith (:50) New Year's Eve ('11, Comedy) ** Tales No Escape ('94) ** Prisoner vows
'CI95) is saved by Pocahontas. (CC) of love in New York Cit. (CC) to escape penal island.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Newton Boy ('98) Nuts ('87) Woman thought crazy. (CC) The Legend of Bagger Vance ('00) Exec. Target ('97)
ENC 150 150 150 150 350 Gis! Girls! Girls! Guy Year of the Comet ('92) ** Rare (:35) It Runs in the Family ('03, Comedy) A trou- House of Flying Daggers ('04) Op-
C 1fallsforgirl. bottle of wine. (CC) bled family tries to reconcile. pose government. (CC)
Article99 Space Jam ('96) Jordan teaches (:15) Gasland Part II A look is taken at the dangers of the hy- U-571 ('00) An American crew seizes
HB 30230230230217302400toons to shoot hoops. draulic fracturing process. (R) a German -boat.
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 The Odd Couple II ('98) ** (40) 2010 ('84) ** Astronauts' mission. Diay ofa Wimpy Kid ('10) FirstLook 9Yards
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Bed of Roses ('96) ** (CC) Annie Hall (77, Comedy) (:05) Latino Vol 2 A Life Less Ordinary ('97) Devil
SHOW 34034 4 109 3 40 Paycheck Wiped memory The Decoy Bride ('12) *k- An Skateland (11) Tragedy hits (:15) Captain Corelli's Mandolin ('01) ** A
SpW 3 uzze. actress tries to get married. young man in small town. commander falls for a villager. (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 Enslave The Little Match Makers ('11) *% (:20) Elvis Meets Nixon ('97, Drama) Elvis sets Angels Crest (11) ** A The Infidel
STMC( 300) S2ummer vacation. (CC) out to become a DEA agent. three-year old boy is found dead. (10)
TCM 65 656565 169 230 Gun Belt ('53)** A former outlaw Return to Treasure Island ('54) The Burning Hills ('56) ** A cow- (:45) The Girl He Left Behind ('56)
a accused of robbery. / A treasure hunt.(NR) boy seeks revenge. (CC) 2 An Army draft. (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. (15) Tora! Tora! Tora! (70) ***% The war's beginning. (CC)
CINE 320 320 320320 633220 Gotcha! (85) -** Stu- Daffy Duck's Quackbusters ('89) (35) Rock Of Ages ('12, Comedy) ** Two kids (:40) The Day After Tomorrow ('04)
dentturned spy. Fake ghost-hunters. chasing fame fall in love. (CC) Global warming. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Mad Dog and Glory ('93) (R) We Bought a Zoo (11) A fresh start. (:50) Snow White and the Huntsman ('12) (CC)
ENC 150 150 150150 150 350 Hot Spot (:40) The Pirates! Band of Misfits (:10) Blind Date ('87) **% Blind (:50) Quick Change ('90) Bank rob- The Crush (93) **An
(90) (12) Pirate of the Year. date leads to mayhem. (CC) bers try to skip town. (R) infatuated teen.
HBO 302 302 3002 17 30 00 Election ('99) Student (:55) Ray ('04, Drama) Ray Charles rises from humble begin- Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05, Action) Brad Pitt. Married Battleship
Selections. (C nings to become a music industry icon. couple hired to kill each other. (12)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Problem Child ('90) ** (PG) |The Three Stooges ('12) **2 Conchords Marathon Boy Child runner. Being Flynn ('12)
HBO3 304304304304 304404 The Parent Trap Twins trick parents. (:15) Love, Marilyn ('12) Film star's life. |(:05) Won't Back Down '12, Drama)
SHOW 34 0 4 190 Heavyweights ('95) Fat kids rebel (45) An American Carol ('08, Com- (:15) The Trouble with Bliss ('12) ** A The Story of Us *
W 30 30 30 30 9 3 against a fitness guru. edy) Filmmaker. (C) 35-year-old New Yorker is in a rut. (CC) Marital jeopardy.
TMC 3 3 3 203 Die Another Day ('02, Action) Pierce Brosnan. 15) Autumn in New York ('00, Drama) *2 A The Constant Gardener ('05) *** A bureau-
TMC 350 350 30 30 07 uncovers terror lot. (CC) man falls for a dying woman. (CC) crat seeks his wife's killer. (R) (CC)
TCM 65 65 6565 169230(:15) Red River ('48) A young man disagrees with the way his All the King's Men ('49, Drama) A backwoods She Wore a Yellow Ribbon ('49)
foster father runs his cattle emire.olitician rises to ower. (CC) Cavalry vs. Indians.

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ABC 2 7 11 7 News News Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. TheView
ABC 2M 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis RightThis The View
ABC Ml 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better America America The View
CBS M 10 10 10 10 10 News, 6am CBSThis Morning 10 News Inside Studio 10 The Price Is Right
CBS 213213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly News Beautiful The Price Is Riht
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Extra News
NBC M 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX 1 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 2222222 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend PaidProg. PaiProg. Maury Justice Justice
PBS Li 3 3 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
PBS 204 16 Yoa Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting Sew Room Sit Fit Painting Cook's Cooking Yoga
PBS X 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
CWR 1 11 21 6 Frasier Frasier News News Rachael Ray Ricki Lake Show Dr. Phil
CW 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Cash Cab Paid Prog. TilDeath Til Death Millionre. IMillionre. Home Videos Justice Justice
MYN 11 11 11 14 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. On Spot PaidProg. Paidrog. Raymond The700Club Maury ThePeople's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 Law & Order Cl Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Law & Order Cl Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jerry Springer
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel PaidProg. PaidProg. Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Spriner Steve Wilkos Show Jery Sringer
ION M 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer PaidProg. Paid Prog. Thr.Bible Paid P Paid P Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Married Movie
WCLFU 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Diggin In Copeland Parsley Revealing It'sTime KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXYM 22 44 10 Gospel Music Salvation Destined TheLamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Miracles LifeToday Day
TLF 5 23 23 23 95 5 Que locura! Noticias Nacional El noveno mandamiento Amigas y rivals
UNIVR 15 15 15 6 Tu desayunoalere DespiertaAmerica La rosa de
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. DogBnty DogBnty Dog Bount Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Oranguan Chimp Big Cat BigCat Meerkat Meerkat To Be Announced To Be Announced Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Moesha Moesha Everybody Everybody Wife Wife J. Foxx J. Foxx
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Jeselnik Jeselnik SouthPik SouthPrk SouthPrk |Movie
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 PaidProg. Paid Prg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Almost Got Away FB: Criminal Unusual Suspects
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Einsteins Chug Octonauts Mickey Mickey Jake and Doc Mc Sofia Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. The E! True Hollywood Story The E! True Hollywood Story E! True Story TheWante
EWTN 243 243 24312 17 285 Catholic Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda BoyWod BoyWo BoWord BoWorld BoyWorld 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 PaidProg. PaidPg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidPro. PaidPro Paid Pg. Grill It! Home Neelys Sweet Genius
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pig. Movie Movie
GSN 179179179179 34 179 184 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Paid Pg. PaidProg. Match Match Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Pyramid Password Lingo
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Gold Girl GoldGi Gold Girl Gold Girl Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Civil War Journal American American American American American American Cars Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 PaidProg. Profession Estate Color Color Color Color Color Color Color Color Color
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSNToday HSNToday HSNTodayHome Shoppin Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 PaidProg. PaidPg. Balancing Balancing Christine Frasier Frasier Frasie Frasier Frasier WillGrace WillGrace
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Herman Collec. Mornngs Made Easy Vera Bradley Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Prog. Paid Pog. PaidPrg. |Paid Prog PaidProg. PaidProg. Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Clean House Clean House Matchmaker Matchmaker Tia& Tamera Resale Royalty
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Earl Earl Prince Prince Pane Browns Prince Prince Rules Rules
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 19Kids 19Kids FirstDay ultiples BabyStry BabySty BabySty BabyStry Pregnant Pregnant Four Weddings
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 0 PaidProg. Paid g. Paid g. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Samantha Brown Food Paradise Patrol Patrol
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PadProg. PaidPro. PaidProg. In Session Vegas Vegas
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPrg. PaidProg. Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 1111 1 117149 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 PaidProg. Meyer Destined Creflo PaidProg. PaidProg. Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. PidPrg. Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidP PaidPrg. |PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins W Coast Customs Game365 GameTime Sports Unlimited
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Morning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Facesof the World-Adventure 2013Tourde France France
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 PaidProg. PaidProg. NASCAR Race Hub UniqueWhips Pimp Ride Pimp Ride PassTime PassTime Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
SUN 3838 40140145 57 76 Fishing O'Neill Paid Pr. Headlines Dateline Ras LIVE! Ras LIVE! Game 365 Outside the Rope The Transat Quebec
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Full Hse FullHse Fairly Songe Sponge Dora Umizoomi Umizoomi Peter Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 25 Tunes Scooby Ben 10 Beyblade Pokmon Dragons NinjaGo JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest Gumball Gumball
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 SquawkBox Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 (:58) New Day CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington |Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's America's Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00)CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV Morning Mix AMTV 10on Top AMTV 10on Top To Be Announced ITo Be Announced
VH1 50 50 550 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Love & Hip Hop
i7i=111 =1


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Marked (90) (CC) The Usual Suspects 95) A heist goes wrong. (R) The Negotiator 98) *** Takin hostages. (CC)
S3 3 3 3 6 Thousand Words ('12) ** Im- (:35) Stigmata (99) **% A woman (:20) Dead Silence ('07) A man seek Journey 2: TheMysterious Island
CINE320 320 320 320 63 320 420 portance of words. (CC) has paranormal attacks. his wife's killer. (CC) Search for grandpa.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Superman III (83) |Elektra *12 Assassin aids girl. Meet the Fockers Eccentric parents. (45) The Chamber 96 (CC)
ENC 150 ISO IO I 0 15+01 3Panther (:40) Quick Change ('90) Bank rob- (:10) Little Man ('06) *A criminal lit- Van Helsing ('04) **% A noted evil-fighter comes to help a
S15 15 15 15 1 3 75) bers try to skip town. (R) te person plays a baby. family's last member kill Count Dracula.
HBO 302 30 17 0 Heist (11) (:45) Won't Back Down ('12, Drama) Two moth- (:45) Johnson Family Vacation ('04) *1 An ur- The Dark Knight Rises ('12, Action)
HO 32 32 32 32 17 (CC) ers face school bureaucracy. ban family takes a roadtrip. (CC) Ultimate enemy. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Game Change ('12) Campaign in 2008. Birders (CC) (HD) Lola Versus Soul-searching. Wallace & Gromit (05) ***
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Varsity Sliding Doors ('98) Alternate destinies. |Never Been Kissed ('99) ** Ruby Sparks (12) Fictional character.
SHOW 0 19 0 365 Boundaries Heathers ('89, Comedy) *** (:15) The Reunion ('11, Action) Brothers must go For Love of the Game ('99, Drama) A baseball
SHOW340 30 30 3 19 365 Teens kill to be popular. () into business together. (CC) pitcher reflects on his life. (CC)
TMBilly Elliot ('00) Miner's (:10) WhyStop Now('12) ** Jesse(:40) Hard Rain ('98,Action) ** Christian Slater. Meeting Evil (12) ** An unlikely
S3 3 3 3 2 3 son dances. Eisenberg. Drug dealer. Bandits plan heist during flood. hero is orn via violence.
TCM 6565 6565 Where the Boys Are (60) College Playing (R) For Those Who Think Young ('64) **% Bikini Beach ('64, Comedy Frankie Avalon. Pop
Girls frolic in Florida. Teens blackmail a wanted bootleger. star falls for a teenager's irl.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Messengers (07) ** Scream A killer stalks and slashes teenagers. (R) The Italian Job Gang stages heists.
IE Die Hard: with a Vengeance ('95) Rounders ('98, Drama) Matt Damon. A student is(:35) Sabrina ('95, Romance) **/ Chauffeur's (45)Joyful
NE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 Cop battles bomber. dragged back into gambling. daughter falls for rich man. (CC) (12)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:15) The Hurricane ('99) Boxer imprisoned. (CC) (:45) Rock Of Ages (12, Comedy) Chasing fame. Confidential (97)
ENC 150 150 I5 150 150 350 The Crush (:50) 21 Jump Street ('12, Comedy) Two cops go (:45) Addicted to Love ('97, Comedy) A new cou- Before Sunrise ('95) Two people
1111 10 93) undercover as students. (CC) pe is stalked b their exes. forge a tentative bond.
B 32 32 2 17 3 4:15) Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days ('12) Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05, Action) Brad Pitt. Married Gideon's Army (13) Three public (45)Wrath
HBO 3023023023027 30 ar Gordon. Kid's summer. couple hired to kill each other. defenders in the outh.(12)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 J. Edgar ('11, Drama) FBI director. (CC) Witness: Libya The Ring Two ** Videotape surfaces. IChamber (02)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Island Inside ('10) Battleship ('12) **2 Alien battle. (CC) Zero *1% (:35) Love, Marilyn (12) Film star's life. |Ray
SHOW O O 19 365 AGlorious 39 **- Ase- Daylight (96) A safety expert looks for a way to Man on the Moon ('99, Drama) *** Agony & According to Dick
SHOW 30 3 3 3 19 30 35 cret conspiracy. save tunnel explosion victims. ecstasy of an oddball comic. (R) Cheney(3) **
TM 350 350 350 350 20350 385 The Last Rites Of Joe May ('11) **' An ag- Stakeout (87, comedy) Richard Dreyfuss. Cops Die Another Day (02, Action) Pierce Brosnan.
Si3ng man is disappointed in life. (CC) watch a con's girlfriend. (CC) 007 uncovers terror plot. (CC)
TCM 65 656565 169230 FastGun (:45) Ransom! ('56, Drama) Glenn Ford. A The Teahouse of the August Moon ('56) U.S. Imitation General ('58) **% Sol-
56) wealthy couples son is kidnapped. forces occupy Okinawa. (CC) diers face a Nazi trap. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 23111:00) Bad Boys (95 (CC) S.W.A.T. (03, Action) **' Jailbreak plot. (PG-13) CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE 30 30 30 30 63 3 0 The Island ('05) Ewan McGregor. Two people (:15) Contagion ('11, Action) *** Doctors (:05) Presumed Innocent (90, Mystery) *** A
CeNE 30 scape from Utopian society struggle to stop a deadly virus. (CC) lawyer is a murder suspect. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ('11) Spanglish (04) *** Chef's family. (CC) (:50) Bird on a Wire (90) **
ENC 150 150 150 10 150 350 Benchwarm(:50) The Jerk (79) *** Steve Martin. An ec- Brai Stoker's Dracula ('92, Horror) Dracula (:40) Company Business ('91) **
N centric seeks fame and fortune. (CC) pursues his reborn beloved. (CC) Two enemies team up.
HBO 302 302 3023 17 32 40 I, Robot ('04) *-A- Ro- Dark Shadows ('12) A vampire imprisoned for Mary and Martha ('13) Sam Claflin. Larry Crowne ('11) Middle-aged
HBO 302 302 302 0 bot may be killer. 200 years wakes up in 1972. Malaria prevention. man returns to college.
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Pitch Perfect ('12) The Dark Knight Rises ('12) Ultimate enemy. |When a Man Loves a Woman ('94) (R) River
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Troy In the Valle of Elah (07) Missing son. |(:40) The Lucky One (12) Last of the Dogmen Lost tribe found.
SSHOW 19 35 Barnyard (06)Cow be- Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07) ** Eliza- My Week with Marilyn ('11) *** (:45) Trevor Noah: African Ameri-
SHOW 340 340 19 4 365 homes leader. beth I dares war with Spain. (CC) Blonde bombshell. (CC) can South African. (R)
TMl 30 30 30 30 20 11:00) Swept from the Dirty Little Trick ('11) *% Ceri Wishful Thinking (97) James How To Kill Your Neighbor's Dog ('00) A ner-
TMC350 350 350 350 20 350 Sea (98) Bethan. A hitch-hiker. (CC) LeGros. Guy gets umped. vous writer tries to finish a play.
TCM 65656565 169 230 Nights (29)(:45) Redemption ('30) *** John Way for a Sailor ('30)** A sailor The Phantom of Paris ('31, Drama) West of Broadway (31)
Gilbert. Stolen love. (NR) tricks an Englishwoman. ,***% An escape artist. Sicksoldier.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 11:30) Big (88) *** Boy's wish granted. One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (75, Drama) **** (CC) Grease ('78) (CC)
CINE 320320320320 63 320420 No Escape (:50) Big Miracle ('12, Drama) **-% Reporter (:40) Beyond ('12) a A young girl (:10) Die Hard 2 ('90, Action) **2 John
S* saves amil of gray whales. (CC) in kidnapped in Alaska. McClane battles airport terrorists. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Exec. Target ('97) Spy Game ('01) *** An agent in trouble. (:10) Aliens 86) Planetary colonists disappear. Trust Man
EN 10 10 1 1 1 3 Da ers I'm Gonna Git You Sucka ('88) Chill Factor (99) ** Colonel Finding Forrester ('00) Athletic teen from the Bronx develops
S1 1 1 1 04 Heroes battle foe. (R) (CC) seeks revenge & bio weapon. unlikely bond with reclusive novelist.
HB 302 302 30230217 302400 U-571 ('00) Pitch Perfect ('12, Comedy) *** An all-girls a Red Eye ('05) ** In-flight kid- Makingof Gasland Part II Hydraulic fracturing
**1A capella singing group. (CC) (1HD) napping by assassin. (CC) (R) process examined. (R)
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Nine Yards ('00) Real Sports (HD) FirstLook Imaginary Heroes (04) Suicide fallout. Fight Game|Backdraft (1) (R)
HBO3 304304 304304 304404 (11:45) Devil (10) (:10) Article 99 (92) Veteran's hospital. (:55) Small Town Sat. ('10) Moonrise Kingdom (12) ***
SHOW 4 34 3 30 19 30 365 Mandolin Rock 'N' Roll Exposed: The Photography of Mallrats ('95) Two slackers mope (:15) Liberal Arts ('12, Drama) **1 Uninspired
(H0 19Bob Gruen Music photographer. around at a mall. (CC) man returns to alma mater. (CC)
TM 350 30 30 30 20 03 he Infidel ('10) **12 Man Prey of the Jaguar (96) Soldier Assignment Berlin ('98) % Cop's (35) Out of the Ashes ('03) **%
TMC 350 30 30 30 20 30 35 searches for answers of identity. seeks revenge for family. father shot in Germany. Accused doctor. (R) (CC)
TM 65 656565 169230 The Gir Gunman's Walk Tough rancher lets (:15) Lafayette Escadrille ('58, Romance) Ameri- The Golden Arrow ('64, Drama) RideWild
(TCM 556) his son o too far. can pilots fight in World War I. *2 Bandit saves countrySurf
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 ToraTora Casualties of War (89) ** Rape shocks recruit. The Longest Day (62, Action) *** The D-day invasion. (CC)
NE 32032032032063 320 420 DaAfter (:45) Two Weeks Notice ('02, Comedy) A million- Chernobyl Diaries ('12) ** Para- Taxi ('04) Taxi driver has tips fo Blues Bro.
N3 0 6330 4 aire falls for his attorney. (CC) normal forces. (R) (CC) bumbling cop. (CC) ***
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Alien: Resurrection ('97) ** (:50) Virtuosity (95) Killers 'sampled.' (:45) Mo' Better Blues ('90) Jazz man's life. (CC)
ENC 150 10 10 150 150 350 The Crush (:50) 21 Jump Street ('12, Comedy) Two cops go (:45) Stepmom (98) A new stepmom must help the children Fatal Instinct ('93) Cop is
1 1 93) undercover as students. (CC) face the possible loss of their mother. harassed.
HB 30 30 30 17 (1:30) Battleship ('12) Human navy Newsroom Fight Game Real Sports Gumbel Johnson Family Vacation ('04) The Lucky One Marine's
HBO302 302 302 302 1 302 40 battles alien armada. (R) (R) ((CC) (HD) *1/2 Urban family. (CC) (HD) luck charm.
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Being Flynn (12) Anywhere But Here (99) Family strife. (:55) Romy & Michele (97) |Bad Girl Valley High ('05)
HBO3 304 304304304 304 404 (20) 3 Meters Above the Sky ('10) **'2 (:20) The Watch ('12) **'2 Alien invasion. (05) One Day (11) Relationship. (CC)
SHOW 19 365 OurStoy (:45) Heathers (89, Comedy) *** Winona I Don't Know How She Does It Against the Ropes ('04) ** Woman becomes
SHO99) ___ Ryder. Teens kill to be popular. (CC) (11) Balancing life. (CC) big-time boxing manager. (CC)
TM 350 30 30 30 20 03 Beyond Borders (03) **% A socialite falls in love with a Die Another Day ('02, Action) Pierce Brosnan. (:45) Bulletproof Monk ('03) **
TMC 50 30 3 20 30 35 doctor involved in third-world relief efforts. 007 uncovers terror plot. (CC) Monk trains thief. (CC) (HD)
TM 65 65 65 169230 (:15) Wagon Master ('50) Ben John- (:45) Vengeance Valley ('51) ** (:15) Sincerely Yours ('55, Drama) Deaf pianist TheWariors('55) Prince
TM son. Wagon train. (CC) Brothers fight.( (CC) eavesdrops from apartment. in France.
I I I I ,I I


ABC 2 7 11 7 Extra |Fam. Feud The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC AI 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at Noon The Chew General Hospital Cold Case Files Access Live News News
CBS 0 10 10 10 10 News |Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS H 213 213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives Rachael Ray The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News
NBC 2 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX 13 131313 13 13 FOX 13 News Anderson Live Alex Divorce Brown Brown Judy |Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOXX 222222 4 4 4 King Office WePeople |WePeople America America Brown Brown Maury Jud Judy
PBS L 3 3 3 Charlie Rose American Masters Cat in Hat Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS M 204 16 Variety Travels India Globe Trekker Movie Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS X 3 3 3 Cook's IKitchen PaintThis SewRoom Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW I 11 21 6 Jeff Probst Show Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Anderson Live Dr. Phil
CWM 9 9 9 4 America |America Eye Eye Gunn Gunn Bill Cunningham Ricki Lake Show Steve Harvey
MYN M 11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard Jeremy Kyle Show Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN C 8 9 8 Paid Prog. Til Death Home Videos Baggage Baggage The People's Court Judge Mathis CashCab CashCab
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show 30Rock 30Rock Dad Dad
ION M 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLFJ 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeeper|Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM 22 44 10 Hmekeeper t's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvation
TLF 2 2323 23 95 5 Muer casos Casos de familiar Quien tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cuidadocon Soytuduefia Elgordoylaflaca Primerimpacto
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 TheFirst 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Animal Cops Animal Cops Animal Cops Pit Bulls Pit Bulls To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 27 Parkers Parkers Wife Wife J. Foxx J. Foxx Parkers Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 SouthPrk SouthPrk |SouthPik
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Almost Got Away Auction Auction Dual Survival Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
DISN 136136 136 136 99 45 250 Movie Phineas Phineas Jessie Jessie Jessie Shake It A.N.T. A.N.T. A.N.T.
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Movie Kardashians Kardashians Kardashians
EWTN 243 243243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Hol Name ABCatholic Catholic Truth |Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Switched at Birth Life of Teen Reba Reba Twisted Twisted Twisted
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paula's |Barefoot Sandra's TenDollar Rest.Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Paula's Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie Movie HowlMet HowIMet
GSN 179 179179179 34 179 184 Pyramid Pyramid Smart 5th Grade Catch 21 |Lingo Chain Chain Minute to Win It Minute to Win It
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Marie Marie TheWaltons TheWaltons TheWaltons Little House
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Cars Cars Cars |Cars Cars Cars Cars Cars Cars Cars Cars Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Will Grace |WillGrace HowlMet |HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy WifeSwap WifeSwap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Movie Master Class Master Class Master Class Master Class
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Q Check EternaGold VeraBradley Herman Collec. Bags & Shoes
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Nightmares|Nightmares
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 oyal ty Roesae Royalty Tia & Tamera Giuliana & Bill Giuliana & Bill Giuliana & Bill
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout Blackout Scare Scare Scare Scare Exit
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62525 Jim Raymond Dad Dad Wipeout Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends |Queens
TLC 45454545 57 72 139 What Not to Wear BabySty LIMedium LI Medium What Not to Wear FourWeddings Four Weddings
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Patrol Patrol Patrol Patrol Bourdain Food Wars Food Wars Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Vegas Vegas Party Party Party Heat Party Heat Limit Limit Limit Limit
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Grffth Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Bonanza M*A*S*H M*A*S*H
USA 34 34 34 34 2252 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 11 11 11 117 149 My Fair Wedding Bridezillas Bridezillas Pregnant Dating Charmed Charmed
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker Walker Law& Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 GeicoSportsNTE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GofWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside |College NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie SportsNation Highly Outside College Highly
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball Polaris Stuntbust. Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Adventure Hall
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix PGA Minority Feherty Big Break Mexico Big Break Mexico
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 (11:30) 2013 Tour de France MLS36 2013 Tourde France PFT Extra GoPro Mountain
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Moto-Cause Moto-Cause Moto-Cause MonsterJAM Lucas Classic ChoCut Gearz
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 MLB Baseball Heat Heat Hall Fame XterraAdv Israeli Do Florida Phenoms ThePanel
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TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 TomJeny TomJey TomJeny TitansG Go! ansGo! cooby-D JohnyTest TitansGo! Island Island Grojband Regular
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 Happening Now America Live America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40103 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Ccle Martin Bashir Hardball with Chris
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 The Singing Bee The Singing Bee The Singing Bee The Singing Bee The Singing Bee Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 (11:00) TBA To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 21 Hit the Floor Hollywood Exes Variety Variety The Greatest The Greatest
[ */ Ib l *l I *I' Y I I' ] I I *] I II i ] Y I

MONDAY Demolition Man
Im rn m i-e- 9p.m.onAMC

rllnrlLln jl I Z

8 p.m. on FX
When a CIA agent is ac-
cused of being a Russian
spy by a defector, she be-
comes a fugitive in order to
use her skills to prove her
innocence, but the longer
she eludes capture, the
more convinced everyone
becomes that she is guilty.
B (HD)

Antiques Roadshow
8 p.m. on PBS
"Vintage Rochester" Expert
appraisers evaluate a
number of items, includ-
ing a painting by rock-jazz
musician Frank Zappa, a
van Munster violin and a
Minton vase, and while one
item has increased in value,
another has decreased by
over $1,000. (HD)

In 2032, a crime lord from
the 1990s escapes from
a suspended-animation
prison during a parole hear-
ing, so a police officer from
the same era is released
from the facility to catch
him since future authorities
have little experience with
violence. E

Gasland Part II
9 p.m. on HBO
An eye-opening look is
taken at the environmental
dangers being caused by
the hydraulic fracturing
process used to find and
attain fossil fuels buried
deep within the Earth, and
the impact that the industry
is having on the world is

American Pickers
9 p.m. on HIST
"White Knuckles" While in
the state of Arkansas, a


At Brooke's surprise party,
Taylor exposed the guest of
honor's affair with her brother-
in-law. At first Katie refused to
believe that her sister, Brooke,
would betray her, but then Bill
admitted that the accusations
were true. Hope and Rick dif-
fered in their opinions about
who was at fault in the family
scandal. Rafael made changes
to the website's script in order to
create some chemistry between
Maya and Carter. Taylor and
Eric got into an argument
over his involvement in hiding
Brooke's secret. Bill encouraged
Liam to find out why Steffy re-
ally left town. Wyatt tried to oc-
cupy Hope's attention while she
waited for Liam at the Fourth of
July party. Rick didn't approve
of Maya's acting career. Wait
to See: Hope is suspicious of
Wyatt's past. Brooke feels like an
outcast in her own family. Liam
searches for answers.

Jennifer laid down the law
with JJ, but then told Daniel
that she needed a break from

their relationship. Will feared
that he was holding Sonny back
from his dreams. EJ was wor-
ried that Stefano had uncovered
his plan. Eric collapsed after suf-
fering a relapse. Jennifer lost her
temper after finding JJ hang-
ing out with an older woman.
Daniel's investigation could lead
to Kristen's undoing. Sami was
shaken after her run-in with
Marge. JJ snuck away during a
family outing. Abigail ran into
an awkward situation when both
Cameron and Chad were at the
lake. Will grew more insecure
about his relationship with
Sonny. Adrienne almost made a
shocking discovery. Wait to See:
Eric has a disturbing memory.
Rafe's health takes a turn for the
worse. Sonny stays out partying
with Brent.

Elizabeth was mad at Nikolas
for leaving out some important
information regarding AJ and
Carly's one-night stand. Sonny
appeared not to care if Connie
was jealous of Olivia's moving
in. Kiki had Michael on her
mind while in bed with Morgan.
Emma wasn't accepting of the
fact that she would soon have

discreet Mike desperately
wants a 1944 Knucklehead
Harley, and while roaming
the countryside leads to
amazing finds for the guys,
Danielle is shocked about
the appraisal of one of their
guns. (HD)
Get Out Alive with
Bear Grylls
9 p.m. on NBC
"The Wild is Revealing"
World-renowned survival
expert Bear Grylls invites 10
teams of two to begin the
competition in New Zea-
land, where they must rely
on one another in order to
survive the harsh elements
of nature. (HD)

Major Crimes
9 p.m. on TNT
"D.O.A." The squad delves
into a murder case and
learns that the drug bust
behind the act was clouded
by unbelievable secrets;
Raydor's husband reemerg-
es back into her life.(HD)

a new sibling. Shawn advised
TJ to try to win back Molly.
Meanwhile, Taylor guilted TJ
into spending time with her at
the park. Shawn realized that he
liked working for Sonny after all.
Michael tore into Morgan after
finding Kiki tied up in bed. Britt
accidentally set Emma's baby
doll on fire. Nik and Spencer
found a woman crying during
the fireworks display. Wait to
See: Someone is blackmailing
Michael. Franco reaches out to
Kiki. Sam wants to know the
identity of her biological father.

Tyler accused Devon of get-
ting him fired. Alex noticed Tyler
flirting with Abby. Michael and
Lauren worked on rebuilding
their marriage. Fen ordered Car-
mine to quit texting him. Lily as-
sured Cane that she didn't have
feelings for Tyler but decided
to leave the campaign anyway.
Victoria decided to visit Reed
for the holiday. Adam overheard
Melanie making an important
phone call after he told her
something important about the
business. Chelsea wondered how
she was going to explain the
baby's early due date to Dylan.

As the residents of Chester's
Mill regroup after their town
is mysteriously enclosed
in a massive, transpar-
ent dome, many gather
for a "recharge" party at
Joe McClatchey's (Colin
Ford) house, where Joe's
got a generator and Carter
Thibodeau acts like a jerk,
on "Under the Dome," a new
CBS drama based on the
Stephen King novel, airing
Monday at 10 p.m.

Nick told Avery that Summer is
not his biological daughter. Mi-
chael appeared to be successful
in controlling his jealous rages.
Phyllis prepared to tell Jack that
he is Summer's father. Wait to
See: Lauren receives shocking
news from Carmine. Summer's
world is turned upside-down.
Neil is haunted by his memories.

SOAPS (Available through and

Zach and Lea chased a lead
on the Koslov family. Dixie tried
to uncover the mysteries of Dr.
Anders' past. Jesse crossed the
line with Uri. Cassandra learned
some devastating news from
Angie that could change her life

Todd, Blair and Tea worked
together to do what was neces-
sary to protect their families.
Natalie and Destiny both tried
something daring. Dorian inter-
rupted a dinner between Viki
and Nora and was stunned by
what she heard. Clint tried to
make amends with Natalie.

ABC7 News ABC Wold The 7 Entertainment The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (D) (:01) Mistresses: Payback Harr
ABC 11 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) is avoiding Sav despie her at-
7 11 7 news of the DianeSawyer News(N)(D) (HD) tempts to making things right. (N)
B day. (N) (HD) (NHD)
ABC News The lat- ABC Wodd The List (TV G) Ask America The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (HD) (:01) Mistresses: Payback Harry
11 est news. News(N) v _G) avoids Savi. (N)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? Millionre. Trivia The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (HD) (:01) Mistresses: Payback Harry
Am 6 (N) News (N) (C) (R) game. avoids Savi. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel: San- Jeopardy! (CC How I Met 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Under the Dome: Manhunt
CBS 6pm Local News with dals Resorts (N) () Your Mother Seal of ap- Martha's ap- Hars date. People father at Joe
101010 news report. Scott Pelley (N) Romance Barneys pro- proval. (C(R) proval.(CC)(R) (CC)((HD) Mcatcheys house to have a
(N) (HD) Week(R) psal. (HD) (HD) "recharge" party. (N)
CBS 213213 5 News (N)()) Evening News News (N)(HD) Inside Edi- How lMet(R) Broke Girl(R) BrokeGirl(R) Mike Molly(R) Underthe Dome: Manhunt
31 5(N)(HD) ion (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) HD) Recharge" party. (N)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment American Ninja Warrior: Balti- Get Out Alive with Bear Sberia: A Question of RealityA
NBC 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8at7:00 News; Tonight (CC)(N) more Qualifying Baltimore quali- Grylls: The Wild is Revealing shaking revelation brings ev-
8 and weather. events.(N)(HD) weather; more. (H) flying; new obstacles. (CC) (N) B1))ear introduces the teams. (CC) eryoneinthegrouptoareak-
(N)(HD) ing point.
NBC News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel (CC) (R) Jeopardy! (N) American Ninja Warrior New Get Out Alive with Bear Gylls Sberia: A Question of Reality
2M2 2 2 ___ News (N) (HD) (HD) obstacles. (N) (D) Survival basics. Revelation. (N) (HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) omg! Insider Raising Hope Raising Hope New Gir: TheMindy FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) (N)HD) Marriage re- Heavy lifting. Pepperwood Project Rapper riesof the news da are up-
13 13 13 andreported bthe FOX 13 treat. (CC) (R)(HD)(CC)(R)(HD) Night school. (R) brother. (R) (HD) dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. () (1____(H ) News Team. (N)
FOX 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy TheSimpson Hope Marriage Hope Heavy New Girl Night Mindy Rapper FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
S222222 4 4 4 news; weather. (N) (CC)() (CC) retreat. lifting.(R) school. brother. news report. (N)
PBS BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Van Antiques Roadshow Baseball; POV: Herman's House Friend-
I News(CQ port(N) (HD)) Munsterviolin.(N)(HD)) saxophone.(R) shipexplored.(N)(HD)
PBS 4 16 Sesame Street: Princess Show Cat in Hat (R) WordGirl(CQ Europe (CC) (R)Rudy Maxa (CC Travels (CC) (N) ndia (C) (N) Globe Trekker Memorial;
S 1 Playing football. (R) (HD) (R) HD) (R) (HD) more. (CC) (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Van Antiques Roadshow Baseball; Secrets of Althop -The
3 3 3 News (CC port(N) (HD) Munter violin. (N) (HD) saxophone. (R) Spencers Estate's history.
CW 11 1 21/2 Men (CC) 2 12 Men (CC) Bi Bang (CC) Bi Bang (CC) Oh Sit!: 7ions Extreme musical The Carrie Diaries: Endgame WINK News @1 Opm (N) (HD)
11 21 (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) chairs with 7lions. Thanksging. (R)
CW Queens: Strike Queens Sea- 21/2 Men (CC) Rules: Jeff Day Oh Sit!: 7lions Extreme musical The Carrie Diaries: Endgame 21/2 Men (CC) Rules Group
S 9 One sonaljob. (HD) (HD) chairs with lions. ThanksgMng. (R) (HD) roadtrip.
MYN 1 1 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: SVU Patients' Seinfeld Evil Scmbs: My
m VlM ) (WVPG) Unit: Baby Killer rights. (CC) (HD) doorman. House
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood(N) Seinfeld (CC) Family Brian's Dad Stan Law&Order: Special Victims Law & Order: SVU Patients' FamilyAnnoy- DadAccident
ElN 8 9 (HD)) mom. eavesdrops. Unit: Baby Killer rights. (CC) (HD) ing song. shame.
IND 1 4 Family Brian's FamilyAnnoy- Bi Bang(CC) Bi Bang (C) Law&Order: CriminalIntent Law&Order Criminal Intent How Met: HowMet(CC)
3 12 12 4 38 12 mom. ing song. (HD) (HD) Tangled web. (HD)) Veterinarian killed Swarley (HD)
ION 2 2 1261817 Criminal Minds: Hopeless Thril Criminal Minds: Cradleto Criminal Minds Home invasion Criminal Minds: Retaliation Kill Criminal Minds Bizarre ob-
3 2 1 1 killers.(CC) (HD) Grave Mothers killed. case. (CC) ()) ing spree. (CC (H) session. (CC) (H)
WCLF 22222 Christian Fit- Today Faih & Zola Levitt(CC) Great Awaken Tour: Live Lakeland Revival Life Today
2 ness healing. (N) (CC)
WRXY Joyce Meyer Roberts Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Live Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Christians&
S22 44 10 (C) Liardon Wisdom Lakeland Revival (CC) cles Jews
TLF Maria la del barrio No lograron Trafico de armas (10, Thriller) A% 50 Comando antibomba (09, Drama) *A* Jeremy Renner. Un
S2 2 95 5 separarlos.(CC) Cent. Infiltrado con traficantes de armas. escuadr6n anti-bombas trata de sobrevivir sus timos dias en Iraq.(C
UNIV 1 5 15 6 Noticias (C) Noticiero Coraz6n indomable Amor Porqueel amor manda Relato Amoresverdaderos Varios Que bonito amor Ser
S 1_5 15 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) interesado.(CC HD) deun amor. ()H) amores.(CC) (HD) mexicano.(CC) (HD)

Criminal Minds: The Stranger Duck Decisive Duck Si- Duck(CC)(R) DuckCC (R) The Glades Ritualistic mur- Longmire: Sound and Fury
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 San Diego stalker. contest. amese Twins (H) (H) der. (CC) (N) Wal saves woman. (N)
AMC 56 56 56 56 1 The Negotia- The Italian Job ('03, Drama) k**k Mark Wahlberg, Charlize Theron. A Demolition Man ('93) k**k A 1990s policeman chases a
AMC 56 56 56 56 3 3 tor(98) gang of career criminals' heist of a gold bullion shipment. (CC) crime lord from his era while in a future world. (CC)
APL 44 44 444436 68 130 To Be Announced Info un- Wildman () (R Wildman (CC) (R Wildman (C)(R Wildman (CC) (R Off Hook (CO (R Off Hook (CC) (R Top Hooker Walking on Water
APL 444444443 available. (H) (HD) (HD) (H) (HD) I(HD) Manyeliminations.
106 & Park Bow Wow and Angela Simmons count down Movie Keyshia Fam-
BET 353535354022 70 the top 10 videos chosen by the audience. (HD) ily ie.
18To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un-
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 available. available. available. available available.
SunnyLand- Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Futurama(IV14 Futurama SouthPrk(R) SouthPrk(R) Hot Tub Time Machine ('10) Middle-aged friends travel
OM 66 66 66 66 1527 190 mark. (HD) (H) (R) Anime style. (H) HD) back to the 1980s in a time-traveling hot tub. (CC)
Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N: Dodge Hodge Podge, Fast N' Loud Renovation trou- Street Outlaws Pre-wedding
DISC 40 40 40 40 2543 120 aired. (CCHD) paired. (CC) (HD) Part 1; 65 Mustang ble.(CC)(N)(H) race. (N)(HD)
With the Kardashians Stalker; E! News (N) (HD) The Wanted (R Keepig Up with the Keeping Up with the
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 hearing. (R)(H) (HD) Kardashians: IWill Fx You Kardashians (R) (HD)
WTN 2 1 17 2 Culture Jour- GivingGod Daily Mass Celebration of the The Journey Home Call-in Evangelizatio Holy Rosary TheWorld Over News from
EWTN 243243243 1 1 naism. Love Ho Eucharist. (R) program. (TVG ) n (1G) around the world. (CC)
FAM 155 i55 55 55 101 199 The Fosters Intimacy then Switched at Birth Country club; Switched at Birth: Ecce Mono The Fosters: Saturday Parents'Switched at Birth: Ecce Mono
M 5 5 5 5 1 shock. (R) () more. (R) (HD) Alternate universe. dinner. (N) (HD) Alternate universe.
F 31373 Diners Jerk Diners Sra- Diners: Surf'n Diners (R) (HD) Diners (R) (H) Diners: Famiy DinersChi- Diners (R) (H) Diners: L.A. DinersBrook
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 chicken. cuse, N.. Tur (R) Stye cago,lll. (R) Eats (N) lyn, N.Y.
FX 51 51 51 51 5849 53 Theourist ('10, Thriller) Notorious criminal's ex-lover en- Salt (10, Action) **% An elina Jolie, Liev Schreiber. As a CIA officer is Salt(10Ac-
S5 5 5 5 5 counters a heartbroken tourist while in Italy. (CC) accused of treason by a defector, her loyalties are tested.(CC) tion)(C
GSN 179 179 179 179 3 19 184 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud Family Feud FamilyFeud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 PG (VPG) (VPG) (VPG) (1VPG) 1IVPG)
LittleHouse on the Prairie A Little House on the Prairie A The Case for Christmas ('11)** Dean Cain. Lawyer is Frasier (IVP) Frasier (VPG)
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 aging wrestler. (CC) sickchild dies. (CC) assigned to defend Santa. (CC)(HD) (CC) (CC)
HST 81 81 81 81 33 1American Pickers: The Doctor American Pickers American Pickers Hospital re- American Pickers Harley; gun; God, Guns (N) God, Guns (N)
HIST 81 81 8 1 33 65128is n General store. 150-year-old guitar.(R) (HD) opens.(CC) (R)HD)) more.(CC)(N)(HD)
E 41 1 41 41 5 1 Income Property: Buyer's Edi- Love t or List it Small, artsy Love it or List it Charming Love it or List It Baby-friendly Hunters(CC)(R) Hunters(CC)(R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165ton Rental process. home. (CC)(R) (HD)) home. (CC)(R) (HD) home. (CC)(R)(HD) (HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
E 36 36 36 36 5 Working Girl (88, Comedy) **k% A naive but ambitious Movie Moming Glory (10) -A-A
LIFE 36363636 5241 secretary tries to outwit her manipulative boss. (CC) Morning news mishap.(CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 103 161 Street Mystey Mysteries (CC) Mysteries (CC) Mysteries ateline on ID: Twisted Faith Dateline on ID Ex-spouse mur- Dateline on ID Motives for
OWN 58 51HD) (HD) I (HD) Housefire. Undetectedcrime. dered. (CC)(HD) murder. (CC) (HD)


SPIKE 5ps First Re ps Suspect CsStolen a Caught Cps Biker; Cps:Coastto Cops:Liar, LiarCops (C) (HD) CopsMeth Cops: Street
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 M54 send |hides. vehicle. inaLie winows. Coast #6 i ie. i) IParol #3
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 How I Look? Rick Spring- How Do I Look? Dressing for How DoI Look? ASouthern How DoI Look?A new lawyer. How Do I Look? Maximum
f_____ field. (lVPG) (R)() work. (Wl) (R) matron. (1)() (V) ((1) (C(R) cleavage. (1P) (R)
SYFY 617 67 67 67 64180 Defiance Racial tensions. (R) Defiance Human remains Defiance: Past is Prologue Defiance: Everything is Bro- Warehouse 13: The Truth
SYY 6767found. (R) Nolan questioned.(R) ken (N) Hurts (N) (HD)
TBS 59 595959 2 52 Queens: Pa- Seinfeld(C) Seinfeld (C Q Seinfeld: The Family Lois at Family (CC) Family: Chick Family: Barely Family (CC) Deon Cole's
TBS 59 59 59 59326252ronsAin't () (D) Doll work. Cancer Legal Box(N)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 Beach Blanket Bingo ('65) When teens hit the beach for (:12) Carson Carson: Tony Some Like t Hot ('59) Two musicians who witnessed a
s ome fun in the sun, wild adventures result. (CC) (N) Curtis mob killing hide out by dressing as women. (CC)
TLU 4 4 45 4 7 7 19 Toddlers and Tiaras Large Breaking Amish Leaving Cake Boss (R) Cake Boss (R) The Cake Cake Boss Four Houses: ...and a Teapot
TC 45 45 45 45 5772 cash prize. (R) (HD) Amish. (CC) (HD) HD) (HD) Boss (N) Foodfight. Teapots; lodge. (N)
TT 6161 61 61 285551 Castle: Cuffed Handcuffed Castle: Till Death Do Us Part Major Crimes: Witness A wit- Major Crimes: D.OA. Raydor's King & Maxwell: Loved
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 551 together. (CC) (D) Double lie. (CC)(HD) ness accused. (R) husband. (N) (HD) Ones (CC) (N) (HD)
TRAI 69 69 69 69 66 170 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Man v Food: v Food: Ann Bizarre Foods America Food Bizarre Foods America Foods Bizarre Foods America Fresh
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 1 Zimmern Silkworms. Sarasota Arbor (R) tourof L.A.(CQ (R) in Hawaii. (CC (N) sea cucumbers. (R)
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TMC 35035033 3538 Perfect Wet Summer Burning Palms (11)Brokeback Mountain (05)Scenes


Swamplands USA
8 p.m. on APL
"Okefenokee"The Okefe-
nokee Swamp in Georgia is
a unique wilderness that
stretches for miles as a
black expanse filled with
lily pads and cypress trees
providing a home for many
wild animals including
black bears, fishing spiders
and giant salamanders.

Grown Ups
8 p.m. on FX
A group of former team-
mates gathers for the 4th of
July holiday to pay hom-
age to their late basketball
coach and relive some of
their high school glory days
without acknowledging the
passage of time or acting
like adults with responsi-

Giuliana & Bill
8 p.m. on STYLE
"Sneak Peek #3" A third in-
depth, exclusive sneak peek
look is taken at the upcom-
ing season of Giuliana &
Bill, featuring behind-the-
scenes information being
exposed that gives view-
ers a good idea of what
to expect from the show's
upcoming exciting season.

Swamplands USA
9 p.m. on APL
"Atchafalaya" The flooded
forests of the Atchafalaya
Swamp are home to an as-
tounding selection of crea-
tures such as thousands
of juvenile river shrimp,
ospreys, alligators and a
huge assortment of frogs as
well as people who live and
work there. (HD)
Dance Moms
9 p.m. on LIFE
"Dance Moms Chatter, Part
2" Abby Lee Miller sits down
for an exclusive conversa-


New dating game
show on The CW The
"Perfect Score" is a
new dating game show

Arielle Kebbel

hosted by "90210" star
Arielle Kebbel. The game
positions two friends as
players who must find
their ideal mate from
a group of 12 eligible
contestants. Each
contestant undergoes
compatibility tests
beforehand, and the
player who picks the
contestant with the
highest score wins a date

and a cash prize. "Perfect
Score" debuts Tuesday,
July 16, at 9 p.m. on The

Academy Award nominee
Lucy Walker directs
Documentary HBO
Documentary Films
premieres "The Crash
Reel," Monday, July 15, at
9 p.m. Directed by two-
time Academy Award
nominee Lucy Walker,
the film follows the life of
American snowboarding
champion Kevin Pearce.
While preparing for
the 2010 Vancouver
Winter Olympics, Pearce
suffered a traumatic
brain injury. Walker
interviews Pearce's
closest friends and family
and incorporates footage
from hundreds of sources
spanning two decades.
The documentary unveils
the soul of extreme
sports, and questions the
price some pay for their

The CW airs popular
comedy game show -
The CW takes its shot

tion with hosts Nadine
Rajabi and Alex Mapa, as
well as dance mom Melissa;
the participants exchange
gossip concerning what re-
ally takes place behind the
scenes of the show. (HD)
Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"But I am a Good Girl"The
discovery of a body in a
church ruins a special
event; Jane gets carried
away with her power after
Lydia's fiance threatens to
take custody of TJ; tensions
around the department
quickly escalate following
budget cuts. (HD)
NCIS: Los Angeles
10 p.m. on CBS
"Red, Part 1" Callen and
Sam fly out to a crime
scene in Idaho when a
murder weapon matches
the one used in a national
security case in L.A., join-
ing the NCIS: Red Team, a
mobile group of agents who
live and work together as

at the improve comedy
game show "Whose
Line is it Anyway?" The
series originally began
in the early 90s on the
BBC with host Clive
Anderson, and it ran for
nearly eight years on
ABC here in the States
with host Drew Carey.
This new incarnation will
be populated by such
familiar improve stars as
Ryan Stiles, Colin Mochrie
and Wayne Brady, who
have been cast for the
premiere on The CW.
Aisha Tyler will host. The
show airs Tuesday, July
16, at 8 p.m.

USA to bring back popular
shows USA Networks
brings back several of
its popular shows for
summer runs. "Covert
Affairs" will begin
its fourth season on
Tuesday, July 16, at 9 p.m.
The show follows Annie
Walker (Piper Perabo), a
young CIA operative, as
she begins fieldwork in
the Domestic Protection
Division (DPD). Walker's
guide is a blind tech
operative named August
"Auggie" Anderson
(Christopher Gorham).

Seven time Emmy winner
Ed Asner joins his former
"Mary Tyler Moore" co-star
Betty White as her special
guest on the season finale
of "Betty White's Off Their
Rockers," airing Tuesday at
8:30 p.m. on NBC.

they solve crimes around
the country. (HD)

Season three ended with
Annie forced to decide if
she is willing to betray
the agency in order to
save a rival spy-turned-
colleague, Eyal Lavin
(Oded Fehr). "Covert
Affairs" features Kari
Matchett as Joan, and
Peter Gallagher as Arthur.

Third season of "Suits" to
air on USA USA will also
premiere the third season
of "Suits," Tuesday,
July 16, at 10 p.m. The
show follows Mike Ross
(Patrick J. Adams), a
brilliant college dropout
who is on the run from
a drug deal gone badly.
Through subterfuge, he
winds up working for
Harvey Spector (Gabriel
Macht), one of New York
City's most polished
lawyers. The show's third
season will include plenty
of intrigue at the law firm,
and introduces "Game of
Thrones" actress Michelle
Fairley as a British oil
company executive facing
bribery charges. Fairley
will be joined by fellow
"Thrones" star Conleth
Hill, who stars as the
firm's new partner.


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TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Pawn Pawn Pawn Hardcore Pawn Pawn Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Speeders Speeders Limit Paid Prog.
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 5 244 Queens Queens Queens Queens Cleveland The Exes Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Gird 70s 70s Roseanne Roseanne3's Co.
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TMC 3503503503 2 338 Saw A killer's games. Loaded (04) 50/50 Beating cancer. Kissing ('98)


8 p.m. on AMC
During the 1950s, a teen-
ager wants to prove himself
to a fresh-faced new girl
in school, but he trips up
when he tries to maintain a
cool image with his friends,
and she has her own prob-
lems when she tries to fit
in with a pink-jacketed girl
gang.S (HD)
Dark Shadows
8 p.m. on HBO
After a vampire that has
been imprisoned for 200
years is released, he
returns to the home of his
ancestors and discovers his
dysfunctional descendants,
who are hiding a series of
dark and horrifying secrets,
are now living there. (HD)

8 p.m. on PBS
"Building Pharaoh's Char-
iot" A team comprised of
archaeologists, engineers
and other experts builds
and tests two replicas of
Egyptian royal chariots in
order to see if the horse-
drawn vehicles led to a
turning point in the military
history of the ancient world.
Secrets of the Dead
9 p.m. on PBS
"Ultimate Tut" A team of
archaeologists, geologists
and anatomists use 3D
graphics, stylized recon-
struction and forensic
investigative techniques
to explore the real story
behind Tutankhamen and
build a definitive picture of
the young pharaoh.(HD)
Franklin and Bash
9 p.m. on TNT
"By the Numbers" An actu-


3 2 8

6 9 2 4

8 1 5

1 9 7

7 1 9 8 5

4 7 5 1

6 8 7

4 7 3 6

2 4 5


ary buys a woman's life-
insurance policy and is then
accused of being the one
responsible for her murder;
a Venice Beach beekeeper
turns to Damien and Infeld;
Peter manages to make
some much-needed prog-
ress with Charlie. (HD)
Royal Pains
9 p.m. on USA
"Pregnant Paws" A shock-
jock's over-the-top on-air
persona is spinning out
of control and Jeremiah is
tasked with trying to figure
out why; Hank and Divya
treat a doggy day care own-
er while Paige follows an
exciting new career path;
Divya has very big news.
CSI: Crime Scene
10 p.m. on CBS
"Exile"The CSI team in-
vestigates the demise of
a famous Cuban singer's
sister who happens to in
town as part of a U.S. tour;

1. Just as the recent
film "Cowboys & Aliens"
successfully combined
the disparate genres
of Westerns and space
flicks, some actors
have done well in both
types of films. The
elder star of the movie
mentioned, for instance,
first earned fame for
his role in this seminal
sci-fi fantasy from 1977
that launched a huge

2. The following year,
that movie's influence
could easily be seen in
a new TV series that
was quite similar overall
- just substitute Cylons
for the Clone Troopers.

3. On that series, the
commander of the
colonial fleet was
played by an older
actor best known as the
wealthy father of three
sons in the Old West
on this long-running TV

After a client is impressed
with Terry's (Leah Remini)
design advice, she and Jack
decide to expand the family
business on the series finale
of ABC's "Family Tools," air-
ing Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.

Hodges begins to show
signs of cold feet when he
thinks about the prospect
of marrying his beautiful
Italian girlfriend. (HD)

4. The sprawling
homestead of that
family named for a
certain type of pine
-was located in this
Western state that is
notorious for atomic
tests and its mysterious,
UFO-centric "Area 51."

5. Those two
distinctions were
combined for an
impossible escape
sequence opening
the last film of a hit
franchise about the
adventures of this
rugged archaeologist,
played by the actor in
the first question.

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CBS 131 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (H) InsideEdi- Big Brother 15 (CC) (N) (H) The American Baking Com- CS: Crime Scene Investiga-
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NBC 22 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel (CC)(R) Jeopardy! (N) America's Got Talent: Episode America's Got Talent: Episode Camp: Pilot Mackenzie opens
2I 3 ______ |News (N) (HD) (HD) 3 (CC) (HD) 7 Final auditions. hersummercamp.
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S3 3 News (CQ port(N) (HD) (R) (HD) behind Tut. (CC) (N) (HD)
PBS 24 16 Sesame Street Teaching Cat in Hat (R) WordGirl (CQ Mclntosh(CC) Travels (CC) (R) OldHouse (R) Home(CC) (N) Birdmen: The Original Dream
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GSN 179 179 179 179 179 184 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
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HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36363636 52 Unsolved Mysteries True Unsolved Mysteries True Anna Nicole (13, Drama) Model turns to drugs and alcohol Abandoned and Deceived
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MSNB 83 83 83 83 4 3 Sharpton. (N) (HD) Political issues. (R) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell(N)(HD)
CMTV47 47 47 47 23 2 1 Reba: Happy Reba21st Reba:The Reba: Core Footloose ('84, Drama) Kevin Bacon, Lori Singer. A Chicago teen moves Cops Re-
P CMTV 4l 4s birthday. GodGirl Focus to a small town where dancing and rock n' roll are banned. loaded(HD)
MTV 33 33 33 33 3548210 (5:00) To Be Announced Info World of Jenks Man mimics Teen Mom 2 Teens have Snooki and JWoww Jersey The Real World: Portland
-T unavailable. society. kids. (HO)) Shore girls. (HO)) Portland, Oregon.
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 17 Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Couples Therapy Issues be- CouplesTherapy: Opening Up Couples Therapy Fifth cou- Couples Therapy (N)
---(R 2 (H) gin. (R) Group session. (R) ple. (R)
WE 1111117 117 11149 Roseanne (CC) Roseanne (CC Roseanne (CC) Roseanne (CC) L.A. Hair: VIP Blow Out (R) L.A. Hair: Hater from House of Curves: Chubby
Decatur (R) Chasers (R)
:15) Rise of the Planet of the Apes ('11, Action) Andy Banshee: Half Deaf Is Better :55) Banshee (:50) Banshee: Wicks Lucas is The Campaign
CINE 320320 320 320 63 320 420 Serkis, James Franco. An ape with genetically enhanced Than All Dead Partnerships are Bikers invade, reminded of his time in prison. -A*1 Political
intelligence starts a war against humans. (CC) reestablished. (R) (()(R)(HOD) rivals.
Bird on aWire (:45) The Chronicles of Riddick ('04, Science Fiction) Vin Diesel. A Primal Fear ('96, Drama) *** Richard Gere, Laura
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Manflees wanted criminal arrives on the planet of Helion Prime and finds himself up Linney. A lawyer defends a young man charged in the
killers. against the invading empire of genocidal Necromongers. killing of a bishop. (R)(CC) (HO)
Good Luck Jessie AN.T.Farm Austin & Ally Jessie Stuffed Phineasand Jessie Stuffed Fish Hooks (IV A.N.T. Farm Austin & Ally
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1 house. swap. (R) (HD) (R) daughter. Desserts Italent. (R) (HD)
(:20) Beetlejuice ('88, Comedy) *** Michael Keaton, I Know What You Did Last Summer ('97) (45) Boogeyman ('05, Horror) *% A young
ENC 150 150 150150 50350 Alec Baldwin. An obnoxious family and a sleazy demon *- Jennifer Love Hewitt. Hit and run man tries to confront the unearthly entity that
make death a living hell for two ghosts. (PG) (CC) turns to terror. (R) (CC) murdered his father. (CC)
Lany Crowne Fight Game Ali-Frazier : One Dark Shadows ('12, Comedy) **% Johnny Depp, True Blood: At Last (CC) (R)
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302400 Returnto wJim Nation...Divisible (CC) Michelle Pfeiffer. A vampire imprisoned for 200 years wake (HD)
college. Lampley(R) up in 1972. (PG-13) (CC) (HD)
(5:50) The River ('84, Drama) -** Sissy Spacek, Mel Gasland Part II A look is taken at the dangers of the Newsroom Family Tree
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 ibson. When a farmer's crops are destroyed by flooding hydraulic fracturing process. Events Distant cousin.
he takes a ob at a steel mill. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) recounted. (H)
SWanderlust (12) ** After suddenly becoming True Bood: t ast (CC) (H) he Newsroom: Amen The The Newsroom: Bullies
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 unemployed a Manhattan couple surveys alternative living team covers an ouster and a Theray appointment; new
conditions, ultimately ending up on a rural commune. protest. (CC) nightgh. (C(HD)
Paycheck (03) A reverse-engineer who has had his Ray Donovan: A Mouth Is A Jim Rome on Showtime (CC) Dexter: Every Silver Lining
SHOW340 340 340 340 19 340 365 memory erased must figure out the clues he left himself Mouth (R) (N) (HD) (CC) (R) (HD)
before he is caught by those who hunt him. (CC)
Sylvia ('03) **AA% Acclaimed poet Sylvia Plath battles Reservoir Dogs ('92, Crime) Crooks (:40) The Darkest Hour ('11) ** In
TMC 350 350 350 350 20350 385 depression and copes with a troubled marriage to a fellow regroup following a botched heist and Moscow, two Americans discover aliens
____ oet as she becomes a successful author. (CC) become suspicious of one another. ( (R) (C harvesting energy to hunt humans. (CC)


ABC 7 11 News Kimmel Nightline |Extra Fam. Feuc ET Insider |World News (N) News News (N)
ABC 2 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid Pro.World News (N) News News News
ABC 7 7 7 107 7 News Kimmel Nightline Paid Prog. We Peop ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS 1 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Pro News Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS 1 2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late Comics Inside (:37) Minute (N) Minute News News (N)
NBCD 8 8 8 8 News Leno (N) Fallon Last Call Today (N) Money Early News News INews
NBC M 232 2 2 2 News Leno (N) Fallon Last Call Dr.Oz Money Early News News (N)
FOX M) 13 1313 13 13 News Access Dish Insider News King Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Dish Cops News News News (N)
FOX 2222 4 4 4 News Friends Friends Raymond Raymond Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Fabulous Fabulous Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS l 3 3 3 3 Weight Rose (N) NOVA (R) Secrets (CC) (R) (HD) Lewis (CC) (HD)
PBS 201 16 Smiley Rose(N) Europe NOVA(R) Himalaya Mammoth Inventions Opinion Yoga
PBS 3 33 Rose(N) Smiley FGCU! NOVA (R) Secrets (CC) (R)(HD) Lewis (CC) (HD)
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APL 44 44 44 44 36 681 Gator Boys Wildman |Wildman Wildman Wildman Gator Boys Gator Boys Wildman Wildman Wildman Wildman
BET 35 3535 35 40 227 Keshia Soul Man WendyMovie Reed BET Inspiration
BRAV 686868 68 5118 TBA TBA TBA TBA TBA Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Pg.
COM 66 66 66 15 2719 South Prk South Prk South Prk Futurama Zack & Miri (08 (CC) Brickle Ug Amr. Sunn Hal Hour Paid Pro. Paid Pg.
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FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Wrd Poker MLB Game (Replay) PaidPaid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Pg.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog.
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CNBC 39 3938 3 370 Money Prison (R) Greed (R) P Paid Proaid P aro Paid Paid Prog. Worldwide Ex (N)
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TMC 350350353 23 338 Death Racers (08) % Medium Raw (11) *%kNobody (11) **Enslave (00)**



7:30 p.m. on AMC
Following his wife's death,
a despondent clergyman
questions his faith but is
forced to keep himself to-
gether for his family when
mysterious crop circles
are found on his farm and
around the world, indicat-
ing that an alien invasion is
imminent. (HD)

The Big Bang Theory
8 p.m. on CBS
"The Fish Guts Displace-
ment" Sheldon does his
best to play nursemaid, as
he tries to help a sick Amy
get back on her feet and
healthy again; Wolowitz
takes some time to prepare
for a huge upcoming fishing
trip with his father-in-law in
hopes that he won't embar-
rass himself. (HD)



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3s / 0s Nai s-.

The Hero
8 p.m. on TNT
"Honesty" A Team Chal-
lenge has the contestants
taking a lie-detector test;
tensions rise in the house
following the results of a
test; one of the potential
heroes is subjected to tear
gas; Lydia shares her deep-
est thoughts with the oth-
ers in the War Room. (HD)

Paul Blart: Mall Cop
9 p.m. on E!
A mild-mannered and
overweight single father
working as a security guard
at a busy New Jersey mall
gets the opportunity to
become a real hero when a
gang of Santa's little crimi-
nals begin to take hostages
during the holiday shopping
season.T (HD)

Anger Management
9 p.m. on FX
"Charlie and the Secret Gig-
olo" Charlie learns shocking
secrets about Jen's new

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boyfriend when he attends
one of his therapy-group
sessions; Ed and Patrick en-
ter into a chaotic situation
with one another when the
elder man moves in with his
younger counterpart. (HD)

Burn Notice
9 p.m. on USA
"Exit Plan" A former Rus-
sian operative, working
with Burke's underground
network, and Michael have
to outwit a ruthless coun-
terintelligence expert who
is locking down the island;
Strong makes Fiona an offer
she can't refuse. (HD)

Game Night
10 p.m. on NBC
"The One with the Friends"
Two contestants engage in
the ultimate pop-culture
battle as they lead two
teams of three including
Lisa Kudrow, Matthew
Perry, Martin Short, Kris-
ten Bell, Daniel Dae Kim,


Top 10 Video
1. Warm Bodies
(PG-13) Nicholas
2. Mama (PG-13)
Jessica Chastain
3. Broken City (R)
Mark Wahlberg
4. Gangster Squad
(R) Sean Penn
5. Parker (R) Jason
6. Jack Reacher
(PG-13) Tom Cruise
7. The Last Stand
(R) Arnold Schwar-
8. Escape From
Planet Earth (PG)
9. Silver Linings
Playbook (R) Bradley
10. Safe Haven
(PG-13) Julianne

Thursday at 9 p.m., NBC
presents the regular pre-
miere of its new singing
game show hosted by Nick
Lachey, "The Winner Is."
Six acts go head to head in
front of a panel of 101 music
experts who determine the
winning performance.

and Alyson Hannigan in a
competition with the hope
of winning $25,000. (HD)

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. Identity Thief (R)
2. A Good Day to Die
Hard (R) FOX
3. Warm Bodies
(PG-13) Summit Enter-
4. Escape From
Planet Earth (PG)
Anchor Bay/Starz
5. Breaking Bad: The
Fifth Season (TV-14)
6. True Blood: The
Complete Fifth Sea-
son (TV-MA) Warner
Bros.7. Safe Haven
(PG-13) Fox
8. 12 Rounds 2: Re-
loaded (R) FOX
9. The Last Stand
(R) Lionsgate
10. Falling Skies:
The Complete Second
Season (NR) Warner

In the grid below, twenty answers can be found that fit the category for
today. Circle each answer that you find and list it in the space provided at
the right of the grid. Answers can be found In all directions forwards.
backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally. An example is given to
get you started. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?
Todays Category. TV Series of the Past

1. Dallas

ULY 11

ABC7 News ABCWorld The7 entertainment Wipeout: The Ex Games (CC) Motive: Public Enemy Health (01) Rookie Blue: The Kids
ABC 7 11 7 6:pmThe Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC)(N) (N1) (HD) foodgurufounddeadinhottub; Are NotAlrightAteenage
Snewsofthe DianeSawyer News(N) (HD) HD MannytriestogetAngietoflirt. boy in the trunk of a car. (CC)
day. (N)(HD)_) (N)(HD)) (N)(HD)
ABC News The lat- ABCWodd The List (W) Ask America Wipeout: The Ex Games (CC) Motive: Public Enemy Health (:01) Rookie Blue Teenager
B 1 est news. News (N) (_G) (N) (HD) guru dead. (N) (H) mistakes. (CC) (N) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC Wod A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Wipeout: The Ex Games (CC) Motive: Public Enemy Health (:01) Rookie Blue Teenager
C 6(N) News (N) (CC)(R) (CC)(R) (N) (HD) guru dead. (N) (HD mistakes. (C (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel: San- Jeopardy! (C The Big Bang :31 Two and a Person of Interest: All In (:01) Elementary: While You
CBS 101 0 10 6pm Local News with dals Resorts (N) (D) TheoryAmy Ha Men (CC Reese and Finch head toAtlan- Were Sleeping Young man
0 10 1 0 news report. Scott Pelley (N) Romance getssick.() (H tic Cityto save the lie of an el- shot at his doorstep. (CC) (R)
(N) I(HD) Week(R) ______ 1 (HD) derly gambler. (HD)
CBS News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Big Bang(C Twoanda (:01) Person of Interest: All In (:01) Elementary Young man
BS (N) (H1D) t ion(N) (R)(HD) HalfMen Elderly gambler. (R) shot.(CC)(R)(H11D)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Winner Is: Million Dollar The Winner Is: Million Dollar Hollywood Game Niht: The
NBC 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8at7:00 News; Tonight (CC (N) Mistake (CC () (H) Dreams People compete in One with the Friends Two con-
S8 and weather. events.(N) (H) weather;more. (H) singing duels. (CC) (N) (H) testantslead celebrityteams.(CC
NBC f2 2 2 2 2 News(N)(HD) NBC Nightly Wheel (C (R) Jeopardy!(N) TheWinner Is: Million Dollar The Winner Is Singing duels. HollywoodGame NightTwo
S_ News (N) (HD) (4HD) Mistake (CC) (R) (HD) (CC) (N) (HD) teams compete. (N)
FOX 136:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) omg! Insider Hell's Kitchen: 5 Chefs Com- Hell's Kitchen: 5 Chefs FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 eventsofthe dayare examined (CC)(N)H) pete, Part 2 of 3 Head-to-head Compete, Part 3 of 3 Work riesof the news da are up-
1O i3 13 13 13 13 and reported b the FOX 13 with former champs. (CQ (R) (HD) must halt; gourmet burgers. dated by the FOX 13Nightly
News Team. ( (CC) (N) (HD)) News Team. (N)
FOX 2 22 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy The Simpson Hell's Kitchen: 5 Chefs Com- Hell's Kitchen Gourmet bur- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
S.__ news; weather. (N) (CC)(R) I(C) pete, Part 2 of 3 (R) gers. (CC) (N) (HD)) news report. (N)
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PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Baseball; Doc Martin: Do Not Disturb Queen & Country Monarchy
x News (C port(N) (H1D) saxophone. (R) Business opened. (R) traditions. (R) (H)
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11 (HD) (HD) (HI) (HID) questioned. (R) (H) versary Cat's mother.
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BRAVO68 68 68 68 51 185 available. available. available. available available.
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 South Pk(R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Chappelle's Chappelle's Chappelle's Chappelle's Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Tosh. (CC) (R) Zack and Miri Make a Porno
OM 66 66 66(D) (HD1) Show Show Show Show (HD) (HD) ('08, Comedy) (CQ
DISC 40 40 40 Property Wars Prperty Wars Backyard Oil Backyard Oil Alaska: The Last Frontier Lv- Buying Alaska Extreme Property (N)() Property Wars
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120() (HD) (I(D) ing off the land. (HD) Alaskan homes. (HD) (HD) (HD)
E! 46 46 6 16 Mean Girls 2 ('11) Teens take E! News (N) (HD) Keep Up with the Paul Blart: Mall Cop (09) A security guard tries to stop a
E! 46 46 46 46 2726 on social hierarchy. Kardashians( (R4D) gang of criminals from taking over a usy mall.
EWTN 243 3 17 Culture Jour- The Monastic Daily Mass Celebration of the TheWorld Over News from Crossing/GoalHoly Rosary Life on the Rock Friars inter-
EWTN 243243243 naism. Voice Hoy Eucharist. (R) around the world. (CC) (FG) (lG) view.
FAM 55 55 55 5 4 The Sorcerer's Apprentice ('02, Adventure) ** Robert Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix ('07 Fantasy) ** Daniel Radcliffe. A ty-
FAM 55 55 55 55 0 46 199 Davi. Young boy battles evil sorceress. (PG) (CC) rannical new teacher seizes control of Hogwarts, forcing a wizard to act. (HPD)
FOOD 37 7 17 71 16 Choped: Chewing the Caul Chopped Canned spiced Chopped: Untrained, Un- Chopped: Teen Invasion Tuna; Food Court Wars New Or-
FF 7 37 37 6 1 at ikle uice.(R) ham. R (14D) daunted Sushi platter. (R) cereal.(R) (HD) leans cuisine. (R) (HlD)
FX 51 51 51 51 549 53 Anger(CC(R) Just Go with It (11, Comedy) **% Adam Sandier. Man with fake wed- AnerJen's Anger(CC)(N) Wilfred: Wilfred Ryan's
1 51 51 5 5 4 5 (H) ding ring meets lady, is ashamed of truth, and fakes divorce. (CC) boyfriend. (HD) Shame (N) trust.
GSN 179 179 179 179 19 184 Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
GSN 179179) 1(PG) (FW1) T(V G) Game (R) Game(R) Game (R) Game(R) (IVP) (FVPG)
Little House on the Prairie A Little House on the PrairieAl- Christmas Magic (11) An event planner must save a Frasier(VPG) Frasier False
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 smoking accident. bert feels guilt. (CC) struggling restaurant owner before going to heaven. (C) heroism.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Pawn(R) (HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn(R)(HD) Pawn (R) (HD) Pawn(N)(HD) Pawn(N)(HD) Swamp People (CC)(N) (HD)
1 41 41 41 3165 Renovation Raiders Stair- Renovation Raiders Addict (HD) Rehab Addict Renovation Raiders Hunters(CC (N) Hunters Dutch
HOME 41 4141 41 53 42 165case addition. (R) Kitchen-dining area. (R) Cover. Kitchen-dining room. (N) (HD) village.
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
Wife Swap Moms trade Wife Swap Moms trade Wife Swap Moms trade Wife Swap Moms trade Wife Swap Moms trade
LIFE 3636363652 41 140 homes. (G) (CC) homes. ( PG) (CC) homes. ( TPG) (CC) homes. (TPG) (CC) homes. (1PG) (CC)
OWN 58 58158 Shocking FamilySecrets Ma- Shocking Family Secrets Ka- DatelineonlD: Downbythe Dateline on ID: The Mystery of ET on OWN (CC) (N) (HD)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 rle's past.(CC) ((HD) ren's behavior. (HI) Rer Missing boy. the Lost Weekend

JULY 11 i' II

SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 psAssorted Cops (CC) HD) Cops (CC) HD ) 9 units. ops Portland, Impact Wrestling (N) (HnD)
fights. rowning man. ](HD Ore.
STYLE 82 82 8282 18 160 The Millionaire Matchmake The Millionaire Matchmaker XOX Betsey Johnson Birth- iuliana & Bill Home video Tia & Tamera Tia & Tamera
_STYE Farrah Franklin. Vegas entertainer. day party. ( is made. (CC)(R) clips. (R) (HD)
SYF 167 67 67 67 64 180 Primeval: New World Mam- Super Shark ('12) John Schneider. An offshore drilling ac- Sharknado (13, Horror) Deadly sharks and high-speed tor-
SYF, mal-like reptile.R) ()HD) cident triggers the release of a giant flyin shark. nadoes terrorize a collapsing Los Angeles. (NR)
TBS 59 59 59 59 326252 Queens: Eddie Seinfed (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld(C) Family: Airport Family Lois Big Bang (C) Big Bang (CC) Sullivan & (N) Big Bang (CC)
_____ Money )(HD) (HD) ((HD) 07 cheats. (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 545) Ride the WildSurf ('64, Comedy) Playing:July Jason and the Argonauts (63) A legendary Greek hero TheGoenVoyaof
S* Surfers compete for a surfing title. 2013(R) enlists a band of warriors for an important quest. Sinbad (73) -* (G)(CC)
TI 4 45 45 45 572139 0ToddlersandTiarasPageant SayYes (C (R) Say Yes (CC) (R) Sa Yes Big SayYes(CC)(R) Four Weddings Canada Four WeddingsCanada
a_ others. (CC) R) (HD) (HD) (HD) wallets. (HD) Dream weddings. (WP) Dream weddings. (VPG)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 5551 5:30) Shooter (07, Thriller)A former Marine is framed for The Hero: Honesty Lie-detector Shooter (07, thriller) ***A former Marine is framed for
S he assassination of an Eth angntary.(Ctest.(N)(Hhe assassinanattin of an ) (Ethi opan dignitary. (CC)
TA 69 69 69 69 66 bizarre Foods with Andrew vFood(CC)(R) Manv.Food: Mysteries at theMuseum Monumental Mysteries (N) Mysteries at the MuseumSea
TRAV 170 immern: Cambodia (HD) DC (R) Wooden detonator. (R) beast head. (R)
TRUT 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Cops (CC) () Cops Narcotics World's Dumbest... Top 20 Funniest (CC) (N) truTV Presents: World's Impractical JokersCharity
stash. Base-jumper in tree. (R) Dumbest... (N) (R)work.
TVLND 62 62626231 54244 M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H (CC) T1 Death (CC) Til Death (CQ Loves R