Charlotte sun herald

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 36852667
lccn - sn 97027762
ocm36852667
System ID:
AA00016616:00081

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

US consumer confidence rises in August


THE WIRE
PAGE 1


Dea


Iharlotte SunA


l of the Day
George Foreman Grill,
$10
In Today's
Classifieds!


HERALD 0

US POISED TO STRIKE SYRIA MEGA MILLIONS MAKEOVER
Military forces await President Obama's order to respond Florida's newest lottery game is undergoing changes after o-j,
against Bashar Assad's government. THE WIRE PAGE 1 sluggish ticket sales. THE WIRE PAGE 1


VOL. 121 NO. 240


AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY


WEDNESDAY AUGUST 28, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net


Remembering the'Dream'


50th year of MLK's speech brings reflection


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER
PUNTA GORDA- Martha
Bireda was a college student
at the time, but her mother,
Bernice Russell, was among
the crowd of 250,000 who gath-
ered at the Lincoln Memorial
as the Rev. Martin Luther
King Jr. delivered, with great


emotion, his iconic "I Have a
Dream" speech.
Russell, known as the
Mother Teresa of the African-
American community in Punta
Gorda, was a lifelong local
activist, but her conscience for
social justice enveloped the
entire civil rights movement.
The 1963 March on
Washington was the largest


demonstration for human
rights in U.S. history, coming
in the summer of violent dem-
onstrations in Birmingham,
Ala., and the fatal shooting of
Medgar Evers in Jackson, Miss.
Upon hearing her mother's
eyewitness account, Bireda
realized the significance of
King's inspirational oration.
"I remember it being a


momentous occasion,"
recalled Bireda, executive di-
rector of the Blanchard House
Museum, founded by her
mother, and which plays host
to a Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Breakfast each year.
Fifty years later, large crowds
again are descending on
Washington, D.C. to com-
memorate today's anniversary


of a speech that preceded the
landmark Civil Rights Act of
1964. But debate also is being
heard about why the racial
unity evoked by King remains
an elusive dream.
"We have come a long way,
but there is still a lot of work to
do," Bireda said. "How do we
DREAM 16


Rain a



blessing for



local utilities


SUN PHOTO BY DALLAS EMRICH
Standing water is common in some areas along Price Boulevard in North Port following afternoon and evening showers.


By ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICH
STAFF WRITER
The seven-day forecast
for our area, according
to WINK News, includes
isolated showers, after-
noon thunderstorms, rain
and more rain.
Since hurricane season
began June 1, the after-
noon or evening showers
have persisted, flush-
ing away the regional
drought conditions.
The rain has cre-
ated good news for
North Port's utilities
department.
"We have a 2 million-
gallon reclaimed water
tank which is full," said
Rick Newkirk, North Port
Utilities field operations


manager. "We supply
that water to the local
golf courses. Since we've
had so much rain, they
don't need it now. The
good thing is we can store
it until the dry season,
when it doesn't rain
every day. Right now, the
Myakkahatchee Creek is
full, so we have plenty of
water to treat at the water
plant."
In Charlotte County,
the incessant rain also
has been a blessing, said
utilities regulatory liaison
Bernie Milosky.
Charlotte County buys
approximately 95 percent
of its water from the
Peace River/Manasota
RAIN 12


PHOTO PROVIDED BY MOBILE BEARS


Leslie Martin beeps her horn a
few times, and three people
walk out of the woods. Two
more ride their bicycles toward her
van. One had already been waiting.
Leslie's volunteers hand them
cups of soup, bagged sandwiches
and cold bottles of water while
Leslie makes small talk with each
person. Some also receive bags
of canned food, toilet paper or
mosquito repellent.
That's just one stop on a typical
CHRISTYI 6


Major league

debut
Former Port Charlotte High School
pitcher David Holmberg was sched-
uled to make his major league debut
Tuesday night with the Arizona
Diamondbacks in their home game
against the San Diego Padres. The
22-year-old left-hander was promoted
from Double-A Mobile (Ala.) as a spot
starter for Trevor Cahill, who worked
four innings in Arizona's 18-inning
marathon Saturday against the
Philadelphia Phillies. More Coverage
in Sports.


Ministry delivers more


than food to homeless



SUN PHOTO
BY CHRISTY
FEINBERG
Leslie Martin drives
around Port Char-
lotte, delivering
meals and checking
in on many home-
less men and
women.


Landmark


motel boasts


new owner


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER

CHARLOTTE
HARBOR It is the
beautiful shores of
Charlotte Harbor that
brought Jana and
Mike Hamilton to the
Banana Bay Waterfront
Motel, which they pur-
chased in 2002 for their
first plunge into the
hospitality business.
And, after this
month's sale of the
resort, an old-Florida-
style jewel on Charlotte
Harbor, it is these same
waters, and the friendly
people who reside
nearby, that convinced
them to stay.
"We were surprised
it had such a small-
town atmosphere, with
caring, genuine people
who would do anything
for you," Jana said
of their arrival, after
various stops along the
Florida coastline. "It
was definitely exciting,
and we learned a lot,


especially about the
nice people in Port
Charlotte. And the
water entices me."
The couple quickly
became well-versed
in how to take care
of people on a short
schedule and a build-
ing with a long history.
The office was built in
1928, serving as a gas
station. In the 1950s,
several buildings were
added in converting it
to a 12-unit motel.
Located right on the
water off Bayshore
Road, the hotel re-
mained a quiet oasis
until Hurricane Charley
came to town in 2004.
But with the help of
Mike's own commercial
contracting business,
the hotel reopened
within three months.
And the learning
process continued.
Three years ago, the
Hamiltons started up
a new website that
won an award from
MOTEL 16


INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 51 Legals 81 Police Beat 91 Viewpoint 101 Opinion 11 THE WIRE: State 2 World 3,81 Nation 51 Business 6-71 Weather 81 SPORTS: Lotto 2 CL SSIFIED: TV Listings 241 Comics 25-281 Dear Abby 28
Daily Edition $1.00 -- Lookinsideforvaluablecoupons -CHARLIE SAYS...
High Low :. Thi yM' ear'HARLIE SAYS...
lii 1w SUO COUPON $ 5 23 CALLUSAT V "We cannot walk alone....
S 111111111 VALUE METER ,: 941-206-1000 We cannot turn back."'
7 05252 00025 8 40 percent chance of rain m ....... .....m... ..... ..


$1.00





Our Town Page 2


C www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Plenty of turtle hatchlings on local beaches


By STEVE REILLY
STAFF WRITER

ENGLEWOOD -While
maybe not a record-
setting year, Manasota
Key and other local Gulf
beaches, like the rest
of Florida, are seeing a
plentiful sea turtle nest-
ing season.
"By now in the turtle
season, nesting has slowed
to a trickle, but nearly
every night, hatchlings
are emerging from the
sand and scrambling to
the Gulf," Wilma Katz
reported. Katz and Zoe
Bass are state primary
permit holders overseeing
the Coastal Wildlife Club's
volunteer sea turtle patrols
on Manasota Key. Sea
turtle nesting season starts
May 1 and ends Oct. 31.
With a few sea turtles
still lumbering onto


beaches and nests
hatching, Katz asked,
"For their safety, it's vital
to continue keeping the
beaches dark, free of
holes, and free of beach
furniture and other
obstacles in their path to
the water."
According to the
Coastal Wildlife Club,
as of Aug. 16, sea turtle
patrols identified 2,619
loggerhead sea turtle
nests on Manasota Key.
Last year during the same
time period, 3,031 logger-
heads nested. However,
the wildlife club reports
far more green sea turtles
nesting, 66 compared to
three last year during the
same time period.
On Don Pedro and
Knight islands where
Brenda Bossman is the
primary permit holder,
she reported, "We had a


PHOTO PROVIDED BY WILMA KATZ
COASTAL WILDLIFE CLUB
A sea turtle hatchling crawls off Manasota Key into Gulf waters.
According to the Coastal Wildlife Club and other reports, this
sea turtle nesting season is proving to be an abundant one,


both locally and statewide..
new nest (Sunday). Up to
283 loggerheads and
17 greens.
"That's a grand total
of 300! That's quite a
few nests for a two-mile
stretch (of beach)," she
stated in an email. "Our


hatching rates are good
this year. We're getting a
better success rate with
the hatching of nests -
so far."
On Little Gasparilla
Island, Linda
Soderquist reported


101 loggerhead nests.
"Hatches are late,"
Soderquist said. "Must be
the huge amount of rain,
cooling down the nests."
Both Bossman and
Soderquist said several
nests sustained preda-
tion from coyotes last
week. Raccoons, arma-
dillos and other wildlife
are known to dig up and
prey on sea turtle eggs.
"Red ant predation
has been bad this year,
especially for nests
high up in the dunes,"
Bossman said. "The red
ants will kill hatchlings
as they try to emerge
from nests."
From Venice north
to Longboat Key, Mote
Marine Laboratory
oversees sea turtle nest-
ing. As of Aug. 24, Mote
reported 2,236 logger-
head nests, of which 892


were on Casey Key and
316 in Venice. Mote also
reported 30 green sea
turtle nests, compared
to six nests in 2012.
The enthusiasm
heard by local sea turtle
patrols is being echoed
by the state.
According to the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection,
researchers at Florida's
three National Estuarine
Research Reserves in
Naples, Apalachicola in
the Panhandle and Ponte
Vedra Beach on the East
Coast have reported that
this year's sea turtle nest-
ing season is the second
highest on record a total
of 861 nests in the three
reserves. The FDEP also
reported higher counts of
green sea turtle nests this
year in the reserves.
Email: reilly@sun-herald.com


LABOR DAY CLOSURES
In observance of the Labor Day holiday, all Charlotte County
government business offices and Punta Gorda city offices will be
closed Monday. All post offices will be closed as well, along with
the county and circuit courts. Other offices and services will be
affected as well, including:
County Administration Center: closed.
Charlotte County Utilities: Customer service will be closed;
payments accepted by phone at 941-764-4300, or by electronic
billing at www.CharlotteCountyFL.gov (select"Pay Water/
Sewer" from the"I want to"list). Standby staff will be on call for
utility emergencies at 941-764-4300.
Garbage pickup: Curbside collection will occur as scheduled.
Mini-Transfer facilities: Both the West Charlotte and Mid-
County are closed.
Charlotte County Landfill on Zemel Road: open.
Charlotte Harbor Visitor & Convention Bureau offices: closed.
Visitors with questions about things to do can visit www.
CharlotteHarborTravel.com, or call 800-652-6090.
Fire/EMS Headquarters will be closed; all other stations will
be open.


*Sunshine Ride: closed.
Dial-A-Ride: closed.
Family Services Center: closed.
Charlotte County library administration offices: closed.
Charlotte County libraries: closed.
Charlotte County Historical Center: closed.
Harold Avenue Recreation Center: closed.
South County Regional Park Recreation Center: closed.
Joseph A. Tringali Recreation Center: closed.
Parks, Recreation & Cultural Resources administration office
:closed.
Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference Center offices: closed.
Port Charlotte Beach Recreation Center: closed.
Skate parks: open.
Pools: closed.
Charlotte Sports Park offices: closed.
Charlotte County Sheriff's Administrative Office and four
District Offices: closed. The offices will reopen at 8 a.m. Tuesday.
No change in jail visitation hours.
Edison State College (including the Charlotte campus):
closed. Classes and campus services resume regular hours
Tuesday.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Charlotte Assembly
seeks participants
Interested Charlotte County
residents may participate in the
Charlotte Assembly, to be held
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 16-
17 at the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280 Aaron
St., Port Charlotte. A total of 125
participants will be selected, and
each participant must commit
to attend both days of the as-
sembly. Participants may submit
their information online at www.
CharlotteCountyFL.govby
clicking on "Charlotte Assembly
2013" in the "Hot Topics" list, or
call 941-743-1944 to submit it
over the phone. The deadline for


submission of the participant's
information is Thursday. The
Steering Committee will determine
the participants and alternates
lists. Volunteers then will be
contacted with more information.

Federal employees
to meet
Peace River Chapter 2194 of
the National Active and Retired
Federal Employees Association has
scheduled a meeting for 11 a.m.
Tuesday at Punta Gorda Elks
Lodge 2606, 25538 Shore Drive.
Lunch will be available, with a
business meeting to follow. For
more information, call Lois
Todd at 941-575-4252.


RAIN

FROM PAGE 1

Regional Water Supply
Authority, which collects,
treats and distributes wa-
ter to Charlotte, DeSoto,
Manatee and Sarasota
counties, as well as the
city of North Port.
When the Peace River
flow is high, excess water
is pumped from the river
to a regional reservoir
and stored. During dry


periods, when river water
is not being harvested,
stored water will be
treated and distributed
for use as drinking water.
Since the heavy rains
began, the authority
has had no need to pull
from the 6 billion-gallon
reservoir. Instead, it can
pull directly from the
river.
"It's been really a
blessing," Milosky said.
"We're sitting poised and
preparing for next year
just in case we have a


drought next year. We'll
be sitting with plenty of
water in storage."
Newkirk said some
might think this year is
an exceptionally rainy
season, but he has seen
more in past years.
"I worked for General
Development in 1972,
and then came to the city
(of North Port) in 1992,"
he said. "We've had years
where it seemed it would
never stop raining. There
are a lot of people who
have come here after


2007, and haven't seen
the rain we had in years
like 1992 (there were two
back-to-back 100-year
storms that hit the
region around the time
of Hurricane Andrew).
Because we haven't had
an intense hurricane
season, some newer
residents really don't
know what a true rainy
season is yet."
North Port has seen
a large increase in rain
from May to July. There
were just 3.83 inches of


rain in May, 18.4 inches
in June, and 15.15 inches
in July.
"I'd say the rainiest
months are generally July
and August," Newkirk
said. "It really does
fluctuate from year to
year. We have had the
rainiest July on record in
years. We don't have the
numbers in for August
yet, but we had 13.37
inches of rain last year at
this time."
Rain totals in North
Port for July in 2007 were


14.5 inches, 9 inches in
2008, 10.85 inches for
2009, 3.5 inches for 2010,
13.46 inches in 2011, and
8.25 inches in 2012.
According to WINK
News, rainfall will be on
the "decrease" over the
next several afternoons.
Drier conditions aren't
expected until the end of
September.
Staff writer Brenda
Barbosa conit ihitred to
this report.

Email: eallen@sun-herald.com


SUBSCRIPTIONS I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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

Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
CreditCard.................... $16.47
3 Months........................ $66.51
6 Months..................... $113.05
1 Year ............................... $197.69
Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
Above rates do not include sales tax.
DESOTO COUNTY RATES
Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ...................... $16.40
3 Months................ ...... $74.09
6 Months .................... $119.54
1 Year.................. ..... $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99 per year.

Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months 1Year
$120.88 $216.81 $386.10
Sunday Only
3 Months 6 Months IYear
$58.81 $110.56 $186.19
Single Copy rates
Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

Sun Newspapers
CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY
Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5p.m.
Monday- Friday; Saturday and
Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe
or to report any problems with your
service, please call 941-206-1300 or
toll-free at 877-818-6204.You may
visit our office at: 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980.


* GOVERNMENT

* TODAY

Pirate Harbor, Waterway Unit
Advisory Committee meeting, 9 a.m.,
7000 Florida St., PG. 941-575-3613
Punta Gorda City, Council
meeting, 9 a.m., City Hall Council
Chambers, 326 W. Marion Ave., PG.
941-575-3369

* EVENTS

* TODAY

Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music. 11330
Burnt Store Rd., PG. 9 am, Mon, Wed
& Fri. $35 for 10 classes.
Info, 941-575-2034
Project Linus, Project Linus
crochet/knit blankets 9-11 am. New


Day Christian Church 20212 Peachand
Blvd., PC. Nancy, 941-627-4364
Stretch 'n' Balance, 1 hr
Chinese Stretch n Balance (DaoYin)
ea Wednesday lOAM PGICA Punta
Gorda 2001 Shreve St.-info Richard
407-923-8310
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-9,20225 Kenilworth Blvd, PC.
625-7571, Texas Hold'em, 1-4 pm.
Guests welcome
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music. 507 W.
Marion, PG. 11 am. Mon, Wed & Fri,
$35 for 10 classes. Info 575-2034
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11-2,Dinner 5-8,Karaoke 6:30-9-30 @
25538 Shore Dr PG 637-2606 mmbrs
& their gsts
American Legion 103,
Vet Appr Day, lite lunch 12p-3p, 2101
Taylor Rd, 639-6337
Play Scrabble, 1-4 pm.
Free. Cultural Center Centennial Hall


2280 Aaron St. Everyone is welcome.
941-625-4175. www.thecultural-
center.com
Silent Meditation,
Serenity? Peace of Mind? Free Quiet/
Silent Meditation Each Wed 6:30-7PM
1250 Rutledge St Port Charlotte 407
923-8310

U THURSDAY

Project Linus, Project Linus
quilt every Thurs Hucky's Softball
Training 17426 Abbott Ave Pt,
Charlotte Nancy 627-4364
Medicare Choices, 10:00-
11:00am 14415 Tamiami Tr North Port
Retiring soon? New to Medicare or
Florida? Know your Options! 941-223-
5592. RSVP
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-9,20225 Kenilworth Blvd,
625-7571, Lunch 11-2, Dinner 4-7:30,
Full Menu, MAHJONG@1-Lunch@12,


- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -


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


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


Guests welcome
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11-2,Dinner 5-8,Bingo 6:30-8:30 @
25538 Shore Dr PG 637-2606 mmbrs
& their gsts
Mahjong, Cultural Center 2280
Aaron St. 11:30a-3:30p $2. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free.Everyone
Welcomed 625-4175
Warm Water Exercise,
Aquatic exercise classes, 3280 Tamiami
Trail; STE 11; 1 & 2 pm; Tue & Thur; $3/
class, pay by month; info 575-2034
Chess Club, Cultural Center
2280 Aaron St.1p-4p$1.50.cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
Welcomed 625-4175
Pinochle, Cultural Center 2280
Aaron St. 5:30p-8:30p $2 Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free 625-4175
All Welcome
Sons Of Italy-Dinner,
Pasta,MeatballsSalad Brd/
Bt,Dessert,Bev/Cofe, 6pm
$7.50Mbrs,$8.50Gsts,Karaoke aft din
3725 Easy St ResvReq.941-764-9003
Yoga Month Kick Off,
Join us as we kickoff The Yoga Month


Challenge. Visit www.theyogasanc
tuary.biz or call 941-505-9642

U FRIDAY

Post 103 Cafe, Breakfast
7-11 Fri-Sun. Public welcomed. Come
try Chef Tim's fluffy pancakes! 2101
Taylor Rd. 639-6337
Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Brnt Str Rd, PG; 9 am; Mon, Wed & Fri;
$35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Bingo, 2280 Aaron St. Game
Packs start at $12. Over 25 games
with payouts up to $250.
Bingo Mania, atthe Elks #2153,
11a -1p,20225 Kenilworth Blvd.,941-627-
4313. All welcome, Smoke-free, free raffles
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Dinner 5-8, AYCE Fried Fish, Prime Rib, Crab
Cakes and more, Music With Black Velvet
from 6:30-9:30, Reservations Suggested
Port Charlotte Elks,
11-1,20225 Kenilworth Blvd, PC
743-8922, bingo mania, Fundraiser
for Homeless Coalition, Fun, Special
Games & Prizes


SUN NEWSPAPERS iaR
-- Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation A3
Chairm an ..................................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 ........... Mark Yero................. 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor ............. Susan E. Hoffman.............. 863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager ..........Joe Gallimore ........................... 863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor........... Rusty Pray................. 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar........................... 941-429-3003
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher .........Carol Y. Moore .......................... 941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ......................... 941-681-3000


CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at rpray@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at overbey@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1143. Fax to
941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at mputman@sun-herald.com or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom.
Circulation director- Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news- email business@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email dmorris@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028 or
email obituaries@sunletter.com. Religion/ church news or events mputman@sun-herald.com. Editorial letters email letters@sun-herald.com or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor,
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The SUN (USPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.










Sheriff: K-9s deserve recognition, too


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER
PUNTA GORDA -
The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office lost to
retirement an asset that
spent most of her life
assisting the agency.
Her single most well-
known achievement
was aiding authorities
in Collier County with
tracking down a suicidal
person who had gone
missing from a hospital.
The CCSO veteran was
called upon to help, and
she located the person's
tracks near the entry of
the hospital. The person
was found two miles
away.
Justice, an 8 12-year-
old bloodhound, was
recognized for her seven
years of CCSO service
during a presentation
Monday morning at the
agency's administration
building in Punta Gorda.
Justice was accompa-
nied by her handler,
Cpl. Deryk Alexander,
who said the hound
exceeded expectations.
"I've been expecting
(Justice's retirement) for
a while," said Alexander.
"Typically, 8 1/2 (years)
is about the oldest I've
heard them work until.
Their life expectancy is
only six to 10 years, so
she's beyond her work-
ing period."
Common practice at
the Sheriff's Office is
that the handler gets
to keep his K-9. Justice
will live out her retired
life at Alexander's home,
where she'll be more
than just a pet.
"She's a part of the
family," said Alexander.
Justice began training
with the K-9 unit when
she was 9 months old,
Fri


SUN PHOTO BY ADAM KREGER
The Charlotte County Sheriff's Office recognized Monday three
recently retired K-9s for their work with the agency. Cpl. Deryk
Alexander's K-9, a bloodhound named Justice (pictured), retired
this month after seven years of service. Sheriff Bill Prummel
(left) said the K-9s are an integral part of the agency.


shortly after the agency
received her as a dona-
tion. The K-9 Unit has
only one bloodhound -
used solely for tracking
people, usually missing
persons. So, Alexander
has been training
Justice's replacement for
a smooth transition.
Sheriff Bill Prummell
explained Monday the
K-9s are an integral part
of the CCSO, almost as if
they were people.
"They deserve rec-
ognition as well," said
Prummell.
Two other police
dogs -Vader and Atlas
- also were recognized
Monday. They both re-
tired in January after be-
ing with the agency for
four years and six and a
half years, respectively.
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Recognition ceremonies
are held as seen fit, and
this was the agency's
first this year.
Sgt. Duane Tucker
oversees the CCSO's K-9

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Unit, and he said dogs
and people are alike in
that you can tell with
both when they're ready
to retire.
"They're just like us,"
he said. "You'll see them
start to slow down, their
attitude will change just
a little bit. ... But they
will still have the desire
to go to work long after."
New K-9 arrivals at
the CCSO undergo
560 hours of training.
The unit accepts some
donated dogs, but it
often sorts through
dozens of young dogs.
Tucker said the depart-
ment looks for some key
"building blocks," like
potential for obedience
and agility. Tucker said
the dogs are ideally
ready to work by the
time they are a year to
18 months old, but the
four months of training
are a must.
"When we get these
dogs, they are consid-
ered to be 'green,'" said
Tucker. "They don't
know anything."
Currently, the K-9
unit has seven patrol
dogs, two drug dogs and
the new bloodhound.
Almost all are German







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shepherds or a German
shepherd mix. The K-9
Unit trains the dogs
twice a month to keep
them sharp.
A K-9 and its handler
are on patrol or on call
at all times to assist with
apprehension, searches
or tracking.
Atlas spent much of
his career sniffing out
drugs shipped in the
mail. His former han-
dler, Sgt. John Heck, said
Atlas still runs outside
to see if he gets to go
to work. Heck says a
special relationship is
formed between han-
dlers and their K-9s.


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"They're our best
friend for seven or eight
years," he said. "You
don't want to give them
up."
Email: akreger@sun-herald.com
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:The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


C OurTown Page 3


www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS









YMCA Bayfront Center to host card exchange


he Charlotte
County Fam-
ily YMCA will host
tonight's Business Card
Exchange at the Bay-
front Center at 750 W.
Retta Esplanade in Punta
Gorda. The BCX is always
a fun, relaxed networking
event. Plan to attend and
bring plenty of business
cards and a small gift to
promote your business.
Claire Jubb, with
Charlotte County
Community Development,
gave an excellent presenta-
tion at our Coffee last week
on the proposed changes
to the county's flood plain
ordinance and on the


National Flood Insurance
Program and the Biggert-
Waters 2012 reform act.
If you have flood insur-
ance (or should have it)
there are several resources,
including www.fema.gov/
national-flood-insurance-
program/flood-insurance-
reform-act-2012#3; calling
Claire at 941-743-1241; or


your insurance agent.
According to the FEMA
website, "key provisions
of the legislation will
require the NFIP to raise
rates to reflect true flood
risk, make the program
more financially stable,
and change how Flood
Insurance Rate Map
(FIRM) updates impact
policyholders. The changes
will mean premium rate
increases for some but
not all policyholders
over time. Homeowners
and business owners are
encouraged to learn their
flood risk and talk to their
insurance agent."
*
Planning is well


underway for our 88th
annual banquet Sept. 21.
The festivities will begin
at 6 p.m. at the Event
Center in Punta Gorda
with a cocktail hour
and music (and hope-
fully dancing) by Gator
DJ. Following a buffet
dinner, there will be a
short program where we
will recognize and thank
those who have helped
to make our chamber
year a success.
We will present the
Pacesetter (nominations
are due on Friday) and
Business of the Year
awards. The evening
will conclude with more
dancing, so says Kathy


Burnam of Fishermen's
Village, who emailed,
"Trust me, there will
be no problem getting
people on the dance floor
with Gator DJ in charge."
Individual seating is
$60 per person, but you
can also reserve a table
of eight for $500 and
get special recognition
and seating at the event.
Please call our Port
Charlotte office or visit
www.charlottecounty
chamber.org to attend
this celebration.
*
I just spent a good
half-hour cutting and
pasting announcements
into Business Online, our


weekly email newsletter,
about several new fundrais-
ers for local organizations.
Don't forget to get informa-
tion on your events into our
community calendar via
the website noted above.
Now that September
is almost here (can you
believe that), there is a
flurry of activities in the
community that you won't
want to miss.
Have a fun, safe Labor
Day weekend.
Julie Mathis is the
executive director of the
Charlotte County Chamber
of Commerce. She can be
reached at 941-639-2222,
orjmathis@charlotte
countychamber.org.


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I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Bar Stool
Open set
Girls Night Out will
celebrate the sixth
anniversary of the Bar
Stool Open on Oct. 5 by
partnering with nine
Punta Gorda bars to raise
funds for Dollars for
Mammograms. Denise
Dull has chaired this
event for the past five
years and is supported
by a committee of Jill
Ferguson, Kris Peterson,
Judy Poirer, Miranda
Fields, Eve Tangeman
and Clare Donaldson.
Additional members of
Girls Night Out volunteer
their time during the day
to "man" golf holes, sell
raffle tickets and assist
with keeping more than
500 golfers on track.
Join the celebration by


stopping in at any of the
following participating
locations Ice House
Pub, River City Grill, Four
Points by Sheraton Punta
Gorda Harborside TT's
Tiki Bar, Phil's 41, Beef
'0' Brady's Punta Gorda,
Dean's South of the
Border, Jack's on Marion,
the Celtic Ray, or the
Office and register your
foursome ($100 entry fee).
The event is a nine-hole
miniature-golf tourna-
ment that offers anyone
the opportunity to play
and win prizes. The day
begins with a shotgun
start at your registering
location at 10:30 a.m.,
and ends with a wrap-up
party at 6 p.m. at the
Celtic Ray. Prizes will be
awarded throughout the
day for the best and worst
finishing scores.


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For more information,
call Dull at 941-626-
9439, or Peterson at
941-815-1888.

AWL to hold
fundraiser
The Animal Welfare
League will hold a
Handbag Happy Hour
fundraiser from 5 p.m.
to 8 p.m. Thursday at
D'vines Wine & Gift
Emporium, 701 JC
Center Court, Port
Charlotte. There will
be a live and silent
auction of handbags,
and door prizes. Light
hors d'oeuvres will be
served. A cash bar with
wine and beer will be
available. Donations
of new handbags
or excellent used-
condition handbags
are needed for this
event. All proceeds
will benefit the AWL.
For more information,
or to make a handbag
donation, call the AWL
at 941-625-6720.






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iOurTown Page 4


C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 5


eason's upon us.
Lemon Bay Play-
house opens its
first show on Sept. 4; the
Visual Arts Center's Plein
Air Artists hold its first
paint out on Sept. 16;
and FGCU Herald Court
has announced its Fall
Foreign Film series.
Lemon Bay Playhouse
presents "Sinners," by
Norm Foster, as the first
play of its 2013-2014 sea-
son. Foster is one of the
most prolific and most
produced of all Canadian
playwrights. Director
Michele Strauss has
chosen a very talented
and experienced cast for
this comedy.
The show runs from
Sept. 4 through Sept. 22.
Tickets are $18, and are
available online at www.
lemonbayplayhouse.com
or by calling or visiting
the box office, 941-475-
6756. Box office hours
are 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
weekdays.

Florida Gulf Coast
University will begin its
film series Sept. 3 with
"La Cage Aux Folles"
(France, 1978). Films are
shown every Tuesday at
1 p.m. at FGCU's Herald
Court Centre in Punta
Gorda. Tickets are $5. A
brief discussion follows
each movie. For addi-
tional information, call
505-1765.

The Plein Air Painters
meets at 9 a.m. every
Monday at various sites
around the area from
September through April.
The first paint out will
be of the Punta Gorda
Historic District. Meet
at Sullivan and Olympia
with your art supplies,
chair, and water. There
is no instruction and no
fees. Visit www.vacplein
air.webs.com or send an
email to vac plein air@
hotmail.com for direc-
tions or additional
information.

With the new season,
Sea Grape Gallery wel-
comes two new artists:
Beverly Yankwitt, mixed
media artist, and James
Ellsworth, wood turner.
After careers in both
the medical field and
as a financial advisor,
Yankwitt recently retired
to pursue her true love,


'"-
"


Charlotte
Arts


Judy
Malbhtlssoin


art. She works in oils and
mixed media but says,
"I especially enjoy doing
abstract art in mixed
media." Since spending
time pursuing her art in
earnest, Beverly has won
many awards, including
the Sun Coast Watercolor
Show, where she received
an honorable mention
award.
Bev is a member
of several art society
organizations and is past
president of the Arts &
Humanities Council of
Charlotte County. She
also enjoys teaching
classes in abstract art.
Ellsworth's career led
him in several execu-
tive positions, including
banking, college professor
and a community leader
in his home state of
Indiana. Jim also decided
to turn a lifelong love of
furniture-making into
a new avocation upon
retiring to Florida.
He began looking for
woodworking opportuni-
ties to fulfill his creative
energy, and ultimately
chose wood turning as his
art specialty. Jim honed
his skills by attending
classes by nationally
recognized wood turners
in several states and has
traveled from coast to
coast attending seminars
and symposiums on an
array of wood turning
topics and techniques.
He has won numerous
awards at juried art and
turning expositions. Jim
is a member of several
wood-turners associations
and is currently serving
as president of the Peace
River Wood Turners.
Judy A. Malbuisson is
the executive director of
the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County. She can be con-
tacted at 941- 764-8100,
or info@charlottearts.org.
Visit the council's website
at www.charlotte
arts.org. Friend us at
www.Facebook.com/
charlottearts.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Bank to
mark National
Grandparents Day
Sept. 8 is National
Grandparents Day, and
Charlotte State Bank
& Trust plans to mark
the occasion by giving
away a grandparents
gift basket at each of
the bank's five offices.
Customers and visitors
are invited to sign up
for the drawing at any
office:
Murdock office, 1100
Tamiami Trail.
Punta Gorda office,
2331 Tamiami Trail.
Parkside/Midtown
office, 3002 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte.
Peachland office,
24163 Peachland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte.
Charlotte Harbor of-
fice, 23112 Harborview
Road.
Bank lobbies are
open from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Monday
through Thursday,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday,
and 9 a.m. to noon
Saturday. The drawing
will be held Sept. 5,
and winners will be
notified in time to pick
up their prize prior to
Grandparents Day.


Tobacco Free
Partnership sets
meeting
The Tobacco
Free Partnership of
Charlotte County will
meet from 3:30 p.m.
to 4:45 p.m. today
in the second-floor
conference room at
the Charlotte County
Health Department,
1100 Loveland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. The
partnership includes
individuals and orga-
nizations focused on
initiatives to reduce
and prevent the
initiation of tobacco
use, especially among
youth; to advocate for
new policies and laws
that eliminate second-
hand smoke exposure
on a local level; and to
provide resources for
smoking cessation.
For more information
about the partnership
or how to become
involved, contact
Melissa Peacock, CCHD
tobacco prevention
specialist, at 941-624-
7200, ext. 7279. For
local resources about
how to become to-
bacco-free, visit www.
CharlotteCHD.com.


Time of




the season


I OBITUARIES

CHARLOTTE


Richard R.
Armstrong
Richard R. Armstrong,
71, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Saturday,
S Aug. 24,
",- 2013.
He
was born
Feb. 13,
1942, in
Providence,
R.I., and
moved to
SPort Charlotte
20 years ago.
Richard was
proud to serve
in the U.S. Air Force dur-
ing the Vietnam War.
He is survived by
his wife, Annmarie
Armstrong; sons, David
Armstrong of Rhode
Island, and Ricky of
Iowa; daughter, Christine
Armstrong of Rhode
Island; stepsons, Paul
Benton of Port Charlotte,
and James Benton of
Rhode Island; brother,
David Armstrong of
Rhode Island; nine
grandchildren; and four
great-grandchildren.
A Memorial Mass
will be held at 10 a.m.
Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013,
at San Antonio Catholic
Church, 24445 Rampart
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Inurnment will be at 11
a.m. Friday, Sept. 20,
2013, at Sarasota National
Cemetery, 9810 State
Road 72, Sarasota, FL
34241.

Isabelle C. Feindel
Isabelle C. "Izzy"
Feindel, 87, passed away
Saturday, Aug. 24, 2013.
She was born Dec. 11,
1925, in Delair, N.J.
Izzy was Punta Gorda,
Fla.'s first "police-
woman," and was later a
public safety officer. She
came from a long line of
law enforcement officers
that included her father
and husband.
Services will be held at
1 p.m. Friday, Aug. 30,
2013, at Charlotte
Memorial Funeral
Home, Cemetery and
Crematory, 9400 Indian
Springs Cemetery Road,
Punta Gorda, followed
by burial alongside
her husband at Indian
Springs Cemetery.

Ronald
Jackson Howard
Ronald Jackson
"Ronnie" Howard, 71,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed
away
peacefully
Sunday,
Aug. 25,
2013, sur-
rounded by
his family.
He was
born March 18,
1942, in
S" Macintosh,
Ga., to T.J. and
Lila Howard.
Ronnie grew up in
Charlotte County, Fla. As
a proud patriot he served
in the U.S. Army, and was
stationed in Germany. He
was a member of Genesis
Christian Church of
the Nazarene in Port
Charlotte. Ronnie was a
family man, and enjoyed
spending time with his
grandkids. He enjoyed
many outdoor activities,
including working in his
yard, going fishing and
watching football.
Ronnie will be greatly
missed by his wife,


I".-..


away
Sunday,
Aug. 25,
2013, at
Sunset Lake
Village,
Venice, Fla.
She was
born Oct. 7,


1930, in Brooklyn, N.Y.,
to Charles and Edna
Marquette.
Jacquie moved to Port
Charlotte 44 years ago
from Asbury Park, N.J.
She was a retired book-
keeper for the Charlotte
County Property
Appraiser's Office, and
a member of St. Charles
Borromeo Catholic
Church of Port Charlotte.
Jacqueline is survived
by her loving family,
including a daughter,
Christine V. MacDonald
of Port Charlotte;
two sons, Bruce D.
MacDonald of Matthews,
N.C., and Hugh E
"Skip" MacDonald
Jr. of Port Charlotte;
sister, Maureen Geier of
Bethpage, N.Y.; brother,
Charles Marquette of
Cartersville, Ga.; eight
grandchildren; and 16
great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death
by her husband, Hugh E
"Mac" MacDonald, who
died in 2003.
Visitation will be held
from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
today, Wednesday,
Aug. 28, 2013, with a
Catholic Wake Service, at
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.
The Mass of Christian
Burial will be held at
10 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 29,
2013, at St. Charles
Borromeo Catholic
Church. Interment and
committal services will
be held at 11 a.m. Friday,
Aug. 30, 2013, at Florida
National Cemetery in
Bushnell, Fla.


Juanita; children, Michael
(Danielle), Scott (Louise)
and Tracie; siblings, Peggy
Nelson, Larry Howard
and Joe Howard; grand-
children, Jordan, Troy,
Tara, Alex, Jacob, Trevin
and Emily; and great-
grandchild, Meiah. He
was preceded in death by
his parents; and brothers,
Billy and T.J.
A service to celebrate
Ron's life will be held at
4:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 1,
2013, at Larry Taylor
Funeral and Cremation
Services. In lieu of flowers,
memorial donations may
be made to Church of
the Nazarene, Attn: Team
Mission, 19150 Helena
Ave., Port Charlotte, FL
33948. To express condo-
lences to the family, please
visit www.Ltaylorfuneral.
com and sign the online
guestbook.

Gary George
Krawczynski
Gary George
Krawczynski, 62, of
Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Wednesday,
Aug. 21, 2013.
He was born Nov. 22,
1950, in Northampton,
Mass.
Gary leaves his wife of
32 years, Donna; three
daughters, Kelly Colin,
Jennifer Krawczynski
and Jessica Krawczynski;
five grandchildren; and
mother-in-law, Elena
Johnson.
The family will hold a
service at a later date.

Jacqueline M.
MacDonald
Jacqueline M. "Jacquie"
MacDonald, 82, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed


Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to
Tidewell Hospice, 5955
Rand Blvd., Sarasota,
FL 34238. Friends may
visit online at www.
robersonfh.com to sign
the memory book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.

Dale R. Watson
Dale R. Watson, 81,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away peace-
fully Monday, Aug. 26,
2013, after a long ill-
ness. Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

ENGLEWOOD


Duke Coyne
Duke Coyne, 79, of
Englewood, Fla., passed
away Sunday, Aug. 25,
2013.
:. He was born
.... Jan. 13, 1934,
in Columbus,
Ohio.
Duke was proud to
serve in the U.S. Army
during the Korean War.
He was the owner of
Dumar Paving Company
in Gahanna, Ohio.
Duke is greatly missed
by his wife, Virginia;
daughters, Claudette
(Flip) Austin-Talley of Lake
Hopatcong, N.J., Judith
Sterner of Oak Ridge,
N.J., AnnMarie (Jesse)
Medina of Beaumont,
Texas, and Corrine
(Mark) Hollingsworth of
Pickerington, Ohio; sister,
GloriaWeiss of El Paso,
Texas; 10 grandchildren,
Sara, Megan, Courtney,
Wayne, Keiko, Kimmi,
Alex, Zachary, Elliott
and Calvin; and nine
great-grandchildren.
A memorial service
will be held at 10 a.m.
Saturday, Aug. 31, 2013, at
Community Presbyterian
Church, 405 S. McCall
Road, Englewood. In lieu
of flowers, donations may
be made to Mote Marine
Lab and Aquarium, 1600
Ken Thompson Parkway,
Sarasota, FL 34236;
or SunCoast Humane
Society, 6781 San Casa
Drive, Englewood, FL
34224.
Arrangements were
made in Port Charlotte,
Fla.

NORTH PORT

Martin J. Leicht
Martin J. Leicht, 75, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Monday, Aug. 26,
2013. Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte,
Fla.

DESOTO

Marjorie T. Goike
Marjorie T. "Marge"
Goike, 87, of Lake
Suzy, Fla., passed away
Tuesday,
Aug. 27,
2013, at her
residence.
Marge
was born
Nov. 10,
1925, in
Detroit,
Mich., to John Henry and


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ated Lazy Lagoon Mobile
Home Park in Punta
Gorda, Fla. Marge was an
avid golfer, bowler and
an accomplished musi-
cian. She was a member
of San Antonio Catholic
Church.
Mrs. Goike is survived
by her daughters,
Christine (Michael)
Sheran of Lake Suzy, and
Judith Goike of Lake Suzy;
grandchildren, Thomas
Sheene of Houston,
Texas, Joel Sheran of Port
Charlotte, Fla., Jodi (Mark)
Bush of Gulfport, Miss.,
and Heidi (Shane) Federici
of Deep Creek, Fla.; and
five great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Michael
S., in 2002.
Funeral Services will be
held at 2:30 p.m. Friday,
Aug. 30, 2013, at San
Antonio Catholic Church,
24445 Rampart Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. Burial will
follow at Indian Springs
Cemetery in Punta
Gorda, Fla. Please visit
Marjorie's tribute wall at
www.schelmfh.com to
share memories and to
send condolences to the
Goike family.
Arrangements are by
Paul Schelm Funeral
Home, Lake Suzy.

Florence P. Meyer
Florence P. Meyer, 88,
of Arcadia, Fla., passed
away Monday, Aug. 26,
2013, at Tidewell Hospice
in Port Charlotte, Fla.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Forrest D. Rice II
Forrest D. "Captain
Jack" Rice II, 90, passed
away peacefully Sunday,
Aug. 25, 2013, at his
ranch in Arcadia, Fla.
Arrangements are by
Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Homes.

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that one finds the light.
so when we are
in sorrow, then
this light is
nearest oft all
to us.
Meister Eckhart

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Our Town Page 6


C www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


At Edison, a program to catch up


By IAN ROSS
STAFF WRITER

PUNTA GORDA-
Whether in kindergarten
or college, every student's
nightmare is coming into
class and finding out he's
behind.
For Ana Haynes, 49,
a student at Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus, who originally
hails from El Salvador,
that nightmare became
a reality Tuesday in math
class.
"This morning when
I came to class," Haynes
said, "we went to a
different chapter, which
is integers, fractions, mul-
tiplication, division and
everything I completely
forgot about. I felt like (the
professor) was going too
fast and I was like, 'Oh my
God, what am I going to
do?'"



MOTEL
FROM PAGE 1

TripAdvisor.com for
having the highest
percentage of good
reviews. With most of
the comments lauding
the hotel's laid-back
ambience, Jana said
bananabaymotel.com
has amassed 66,000
hits since its debut.
"They say it felt
like Key West," she
said. "We had no
rules except to try to
keep your clothes on.
People liked that it was
relaxed, casual and
friendly."
Amenities such as
full kitchens, outdoor
gas grills, heated


She dashed to the tutor-
ing center and filled out
an application.
The peer tutoring pro-
gram at Edison's Charlotte
campus allows college
and high school students
taking classes at Edison to
train to become tutors or
to get the help of a tutor
for free.
The school has renewed
its College Reading and
Learning Association
certification, which will al-
low tutors who participate
in the program to receive
recognition for their
training and time that
is transferable to other
universities.
Haynes was able to
get started with a tutor,
Toyoko Duna, the day she
came in.
Duna, 44, who is
from Japan, decided to
become a student tutor
because she already did

swimming pool and
a 500-foot pier also
proved popular with
guests. In fact, many
are repeat visitors.
"The dock is big
with the men while the
women hang out at the
pool," Jana said.
Another plus is the
personal service of
manager Betty Goulet,
who will maintain her
role with the new own-
ership. Patrons have
come to appreciate the
birthday cards left in
their rooms, as well as
helpful tips as to what
to do and where to go.
All of which will con-
tinue under Jyoti Desai
and her son, Anand,
who bought the motel
on Aug. 16 for a report-
ed $1.3 million, nearly


a lot of tutoring in her
spare time. "I was helping
(my children) with their
homework," said Duna. "I
have to study myself and
teach them, so I studied a
lot of math."
According to Duna, a
tutor-learner relationship
between two people who
speak English as a second
language is helpful even
in math because phras-
ing answers correctly is
important in class.
Haynes was glad to have
the help.
"I feel so much relief
now that we're together
working in this, in bring-
ing my memory back of
how to do this," she said
after the tutoring session.
As part of the CRLA cer-
tification for tutors, Taryn
Mitchell, the peer tutoring
coordinator, prepared a
program that includes
10 hours of training and

double its purchase
price 11 years ago.
"The place is a
paradise," Jyoti said.
"It's in very good
condition and we plan
no changes. They did
an excellent job and we
will respect that."
Born in India, Jyoti is
most recently coming
from Oklahoma, where
she owned a 40-room
hotel for the last eight
years. In part, she
came to Port Charlotte
to be closer to her
family, who live in Fort
Myers and Orlando.
All of her six brothers
and sisters are in the
hospitality industry.
"The hotel business
is in our blood," she
said.
Email: groberts@sun-herald.com


25 hours of tutoring ex-
perience, and focuses on
helping tutored students
become self-sufficient.
"Our goal," said
Mitchell, "is to assist
students in their course
work, promote good study
strategies, and ultimately
assist the students to
become independent
learners."
According to Mitchell,
the program attracts
students from a broad
age demographic. In fact,
the youngest tutor is a
17-year-old student at
Edison Collegiate High
School who is dually
enrolled in college classes.
Jennifer McGuire, an
Edison State College stu-
dent who tutors English,
finds being a tutor
personally rewarding.
"It's just a good feel-
ing being able to have
someone who can come


SUN PHOTO BY IAN ROSS


Toyoko Duna, a student tutor in Edison State College's peer
tutoring program, reviews an algebra lesson with Ana Haynes, a
student who started at Edison this year.


in here, and (be able
to) watch them slowly
improve their grades
throughout the semester."
As a bonus, she said,
she's learning how to
teach people with a
variety of learning styles


and challenges. "I get to
learn how to adapt my
abilities in order to be able
to teach different types of
people. I want to become
a teacher so that's really
going to help me."
Email: iross@sun-herald.com


SUN PHOTO BY GARY ROBERTS


Jyoti Desai, at left, new owner of the Banana Bay Waterfront Motel on Charlotte Harbor, receives
the well wishes of former proprietors Jana and Mike Hamilton.


CHRISTY
FROM PAGE 1

Tuesday for Leslie and
her volunteers.
Leslie serves as the
executive director for the
Jesus Loves You Ministry,
which is a mobile out-
reach for the homeless.
Each Tuesday, volun-
teers arrive at Leslie's
house. They pour soup
(which has been pre-
pared by local churches)
into cups. Churches also
prepare the sandwiches,
but some weeks the vol-
unteers do that as well.
"We always try to have
homemade cookies," she
says.
They load up Leslie's
van and start out on their
weekly outreach.
"We keep a log of
everyone we feed," she
says.
The first stop is
Bayshore Live Oak Park
in Charlotte Harbor,
where about nine people
are waiting for Leslie.
One woman is a
first-timer. She and her


DREAM
FROM PAGE 1

fulfill the dream?"
With the unfolding
of recent events the
Supreme Court's repeal
of a key provision of the
1965 Voting Rights Act,
acquittal in the shooting of
teenager Trayvon Martin,
stop-and-frisk laws, failure
to pass national immigra-
tion reform, and continued
high unemployment
and incarceration rates
among blacks some are
questioning if the fight for
freedom on our own shores
is still moving forward.
"It is a concern when
you repeal laws that en-
able African-Americans
to vote. I always vote
because I know some-
body died to allow me to
vote. All of the struggle
to get to where we


disabled adult daughter
were living in a garage with
no running water. The
good news is the women
will be moving into a home
operated by the Punta
Gorda Housing Authority.
The bad new is, move-in
day was still more than
a week away. Leslie gave
them water, soup, sand-
wiches and bags of canned
goods. She took down their
names and gave them her
business card.
Leslie also gives out a
newsletter to people she
encounters. It lets the
homeless know where
they can go for certain
services. For example,
different churches
offer showers, meals
and haircuts on some
Sunday. Leslie will put
that information in the
newsletter. She also puts
in her phone number so
she can help with obtain-
ing necessary paperwork
for driver's licenses,
Social Security, veterans
services or food stamps.
Sheri Anderssen of
Punta Gorda volunteers
every Tuesday.
"My son was homeless

are, it was not without
bloodshed," Bireda said.
"I'm hoping that it is just
a lull in racial progress
but, in a way, it is going
(backward)."
Local historian Vernon
Peeples also points to the
wave of voter-identifi-
cation laws as creating a
barrier to minorities vot-
ing. He said his mother,
who was born in Florida,
was never able to get her
birth certificate.
"It's a threat that
demonstrates the power
of the black vote, and
Hispanics as well," said
the former state repre-
sentative. "It's detrimen-
tal to obtaining equality."
King's speech addressed
not only equality, but inte-
gration. However Charlotte
County was somewhat
unique in this respect,
avoiding the tumult of the
times, Peeples said. Due,
in part, to just a 3 percent


for several years," she
says. "I love these people.
I get tears in my eyes
because I care for them."
The next stop is
nearby at Trinity United
Methodist Church, where
lunch is provided to a
woman.
Near the intersection
of Easy Street and U.S. 41
in Port Charlotte, volun-
teers provide lunch to
four people. One served
in Vietnam.
From there, Leslie
drives to the area of
Forrest Nelson Boulevard
and U.S. 41 where a bicy-
clist greets them. Leslie
spends time talking to
the man and encourages
him to reschedule the
appointment he missed
at Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care.
"We don't always see
the same people every
week," she says. "Most
recently, we've seen
teenagers."
The van then travels to
Franz Ross Park in Port
Charlotte. There, Leslie
gives out five lunches.
One woman asks for
extra bags to use for

black population in the
county, Charlotte High
School was voluntarily -
and peacefully- desegre-
gated in 1964.
Local book pub-
lisher and editor James
Abraham, who promotes
an ongoing social dia-
logue on race relations,
said the promise of the
"Dream" has fallen short.
"It sets a standard that
we still haven't attained,
but it's something we
continue to strive for," he
said. "This is a (backward)
period, but it goes up and
down like a roller coaster."
He also recognizes the
importance of merely
remembering King on
this 50th anniversary.
"Typically, national
heroes are military fig-
ures; this honors a man
of peace," Abraham said.
"That speaks to the good-
ness of us as Americans."
Email: groberts@sun-herald.com


the summertime rains
expected later in the day.
At a church in
Murdock, a man sits on
a curb waiting for Leslie's
arrival. She beeps her
horn and they emerge
from the woods, much
like the baseball players
walking out of an Iowa
cornfield.
"It sometimes is
emotional, but we can't
let emotions get in the
way," Sheri says. "I know
I'm doing what the Lord
wants me to do."
The final stop is at
another church in
Murdock, where three
men wait.
By the end of the day,
35 soups were delivered,
many more sandwiches,
at least a dozen bags of
food, about two-dozen
rolls of toilet paper, and
about a dozen packages
of mosquito repellent.
Some also received a
phone number to the
Homeless Coalition or
Charlotte Behavioral.
Many received a remind-
er about Sunday's shower
location. All received a
simple message of Jesus


SUN PHOTO BY CHRISTY FEINBERG
Leslie Martin, executive director of Jesus Loves You Ministry,
talks to a homeless man while delivering meals.


loves you.
"Sometimes I just want
to cry because there's so
many people who need
help and it's not just the
tangible things," Leslie
says.
To volunteer or donate


to Jesus Loves You
Ministry, call Leslie at
941-661-8117.
Christy Feinberg is a
senior writer for the Sun.
She can be reached at
cfeinberg@sun-herald.
corn.


AP FILE PHOTO
This Aug. 28, 1963, file photo
shows Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. acknowledging the crowd
at the Lincoln Memorial for
his"I Have a Dream" speech
during the March on
Washington.





The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 7


Man escaped without scratch during 3 Vietnam tours


By DON MOORE
SUN CORRESPONDENT

Herb McCool of Port
Charlotte figures he
was shot at by North
Vietnamese Army regu-
lars and Vietcong gueril-
las at least 5,000 times
during his three tours in
Vietnam. He served in
the 67th Maintenance
Company from 1967 to
1969 at "Camp Eagle,"
near the convergence of
the Ho Chi Minh Trail
and the Demilitarized
Zone in South Vietnam.
Shortly after graduat-
ing from high school
in June 1966, McCool
volunteered to be an
Army cook. He took basic
training at Fort Benning,
Ga., and from there
attended cooking school
at Fort Polk, La.
"In 1967, our whole
unit got orders to go to
Vietnam. I went over
with the advanced party
15 of us from the 67th
Maintenance Company.
My unit maintained jeeps,
trucks and tanks," he said.
"I flew to Vietnam in
a C-130 cargo plane and
landed in Saigon. From
there we took a Navy
vessel up to Da Nang,
and went by truck on up
to Camp Eagle near Phu
Bai, South Vietnam.
"Camp Eagle was a
101st Airborne post
in the middle of the
jungle. There were 500
to 800 soldiers at the
camp four companies
of airborne and us. The
101st was an air mobile
division. They went
to war in helicopters,"
McCool said.
"Our camp was
right along the Ho Chi
Minh Trail near the
Demilitarized Zone. The
North Vietnamese Army
and the Vietcong used


the trail to transport
military equipment down
south. Mostly the enemy
operated at night.
"Camp Eagle was situ-
ated in a hilly, jungle area.
There were a lot of very
tall trees in the area. Only
our camp was cleared of
jungle, everything else
was forest," he explained.
The Tet Offensive was
the high-water mark of
McCool's 18 months of
deployment to Vietnam.
On Jan. 30, 1968, the NVA
and VC launched the of-
fensive at night, eventu-
ally involving tens of
thousands of troops on
both sides, and engulfing
100 towns and villages
that came under enemy
attack in South Vietnam
for a month or more.
What made Tet so
damning to the U.S.
and its allies was that
President Lyndon
Johnson and this coun-
try's military leaders had
just told the American
people the fight in
Vietnam was under
control and U.S. troops
were winning the war.
Then came Tet, and it
became obvious the U.S.
involvement in Vietnam
was far from over. From
the vantage point of the
average American, it
appeared we were losing
the war.
In reality, Tet was a
huge military defeat for
North Vietnam and its
supporters. In a month's
time, it's estimated 80,000
or more NVA and VC
soldiers were killed in the
massive enemy offensive.
But the U.S. had
trouble telling the
American people Tet was
a big military victory for
the U.S. and her allies. As
a result, the U.S. and the
North Vietnamese agreed
in Paris to a negotiated


peace in Vietnam.
"Tet was an all-out
offensive to destroy the
10 1st Airborne's Huey
helicopters," McCool
recalled. "All of a sudden
we got hit with mortars,
rockets and small-arms
fire from AK-47 assault
rifles.
"We were just getting
ready to serve the troops
when the NVA andVC
struck us. The guys were
just starting to come into
the mess hall tent when
the fight broke out. My as-
sistant cook and I decided
the fight was on and it was
time for us to head out the
back with our M-16 rifles,
bandolier of clips, flak
jackets and steel pot.
"We headed for our
predesignated foxholes
about two minutes away.
Two men were already in
the foxhole manning the
M-60 machine gun when
four more of us arrived.
"Depending on how
the fighting went, a jeep
would come around
about 4:30 or 5 a.m. and
pick up the four cooks
in our outfit. Two of us
would go right into the
mess hall and get every-
thing ready for breakfast.
"If the guys had to stay
on the firing line, we
would get them coffee
and juice and peanut
butter and jelly sand-
wiches. If we had more
time, we'd fix powdered
eggs and hamburger
gravy for them."
Despite the massive
Tet offensive that went
on for weeks, the enemy
rarely broke through
the razor wire encircling
Camp Eagle. When it
happened, NVA or VC
soldiers were cut down
quickly by American
soldiers defending the
camp.
The 101st Airborne lost


SUN PHOTO BY
DON MOORE


Herb McCool, 66, in his
Vietnam vest and hat. He
served three tours in Vietnam
from'67 thru'69.

a few of their helicopters
in the fight. They were
replaced swiftly and the
war went on.
"A short while later my
time in Vietnam was up.
I flew home on a civil-
ian plane and landed in
Alaska, and then went on
to Seattle, Washington.
We got off the plane in
Seattle in our class-A
uniforms," McCool said.
"Thirty or 40 people
were waiting at the airport
protesting our arrival.
These people swore at
us and called us 'Baby
Killers!' They called us all
kinds of other names too,
and gave us the finger," he
said. "It was even worse
when I reached home in
Springfield, Ohio.
"On the flight from
Seattle to Chicago, we
were wearing civilian
clothes, but our military
haircuts gave us away. A
couple sitting near me
on the plane asked where
I was coming from. When
I told them Vietnam, they
got up and moved to the
front of the plane away
from me.
"When we arrived in
Chicago, we had to put
up with another bunch
of Vietnam protesters.
We were called names all


PHOTO PROVIDED
U.S. Marines advance past an M48 Patton tank during the battle
for Hue, during the Tet Offensive, a turning point in the Vietnam


War..

over again.
"When I reached my
hometown in Ohio, it
was even worse. I went to
see people I'd known for
10 or 15 years and when
they found out I had just
returned from Vietnam,
they slammed their door
in my face."
Shortly after getting
out of the Army the first
time, McCool went to
work as a fingerprint an-
alyzer at the FBI's main
office in Washington,
D.C. He worked there
several years, and then
got a job as a cook in an
orphanage for several
more years.
In 1976, McCool
re-upped and went back
in the Army. About the
same time, he got mar-
ried and the newlyweds
spent the next three
years in the service in
Germany having a great
time exploring Europe
by car, when he wasn't
working for Uncle Sam.
By 1986, he had
spent time in Germany,
Panama, Fort Benning
and Fort Bliss, Texas. It
was at this stage in his
life McCool began to
feel the effects of Agent
Orange, a defoliate spray
used in Vietnam that


soaked thousands of U.S.
troops in the bush. After
some months in aVA
hospital undergoing all
kinds of tests, McCool's
wife divorced him and he
retired to Port Charlotte,
not in the best of health.
He has three grown
daughters: Amy, Melissa
and Martha.
Looking back on his
service career, McCool
says Vietnam was a
different kind of war, not
like World War II.
"In World War II, a sol-
der knew who the enemy
was. They wore different
uniforms and you knew
where the front lines were.
In Vietnam, you didn't
know the enemy until
they started shooting at
you, because they wore no
uniform and there were
no front lines," he said.
"In Vietnam, I fought
for my country. But
when I came home, I
was treated like dirt by
people in America," the
ailing old soldier said.
If you have a war story,
or if a friend or neighbor
has one, contact Don
Moore at donmoore39@
gmail.com, or call 941-
426-2120. Visit www.
donmooreswartales.com
for more war stories.


Civil Air Patrol cadets soar through summer


Provided by
MAJOR EARL BRETZ

After a relatively slow
start to the summer
season, July and August
picked up the tempo
of activities available
to the cadets of the
local Charlotte County
Composite Squadron of
the Civil Air Patrol. Much
of the funding for these
programs came from a
grant from the Charlotte
County United Way
Foundation.
Cadet Captain Ben T.
Voll had an exciting and
educational week at the
National Emergency
Services Academy at
Camp Atterbury, Ind.,
learning survival tech-
niques for life in the
woods with the barest of
necessities. With 250 to
300 cadets from across
the nation in attendance,
this is the largest pro-
gram that the Civil Air
Patrol runs. Voll's ground
team gained recognition
as the top group in the
competition. A certificate
and ribbon recognized
this accomplishment.
The eight-day Hawk
Mountain Ranger Search
and Rescue School in
Kempton, Pa., attended
by 150-200 cadets from
35 states and Hong
Kong, also included
Cadet Chief Master Sgt.
Matthew J. Segara from
Charlotte County. This
school operates under
mission field conditions
and is extremely physi-
cal with hiking, physical
training, woodsman-
ship, first aid, patient
evacuation, survival skills
and navigation being
some of the courses
taught. Segara says the


PHOTO PROVIDED
Several members of the Charlotte County Composite Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol were
promoted at a ceremony held at an August recruiting meeting attended by over 55 interested
people. Cadets have also been busy with training and other exercises this summer.


highlight of the week
was "Skit Night" when
the attendees "roasted"
their instructors with
good-natured fun. He
also was very proud of
the certificate, medal and
ribbon received.
Summer Encampment
was again held at Camp
Blanding, Fla. This
intensive training week
was attended by Cadet
Senior Airman Austin R.
Boley, Cadet Master Sgt.
Nicholas C. Perry, Cadet
Senior Airman Alexander
Fischer, Cadet Senior
Master Sgt. Mikehla L.
Hicks, Cadet Airman 1st
Class Jordan P. Gerald
and Cadet Airman 1st
Class Cooper L. Whitten.
This session is designed
to give the several
hundred cadets an intro-
duction to the Air Force
culture with hands-on
leadership and aero-
space training in a team


environment. Attendance
at an encampment is
required for cadets to
proceed on track with
the CAP program.
Hicks attended and
passed with flying colors
the Group Five Non-
Commissioned Officers
Leadership School held
at Gulf Middle School in
Cape Coral.
CAP also offers an
International Air Cadet
Exchange program each


year with members
from around the world
exchanging home
countries for a two-
week or more period.
Cadet Major Johnathan
Fischer was our squad-
ron representative on
his trip to the United
Kingdom and Scotland.
There were 10 cadets
from the U.S. along with
30-40 cadets from other
countries in his group.
Highlights were a side


trip to St. Andrews Golf
Club and a helicopter
ride in a Sea King. The
trip offered Fischer a
potential life altering
and never to be forgot-
ten experience.
At an August Senior/
Cadet combined recruit-
ing meeting attended
by over 55 interested
people, a promotion
ceremony was held.
Now that school has
started, our recruiting
effort will be expanded
to offer young boys and
girls the advantages of
discipline, self-esteem,
physical activity, leader-
ship and good citizen-
ship training through
the use of aerospace
education, Air Force role
models and emphasis on
public service.
CAP is the Auxiliary
of the United States Air
Force. Tax-deductible
donations may be sent
to Charlotte Squadron,
28000 A21 Airport Road,
Punta Gorda, FL 33982-
2452. Visit www.FL051.
flwg.us for


more information.
Major Earle Bretz is
the public affairs officer
for the Charlotte County
Composite Squadron
of the Civil Air Patrol.
He can be reached at
941-830-0607.


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Our Town Page 8


C www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


3100








LEGALS


FICTITIOUS NAME
Z3112


8/28/13
Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of Anti-Aging Medical
Institute located at 530 Tamiami
Trail, in the County of Charlotte, in
the City of Port Charlotte, Florida
33953 intends to register the
said name with the Division of
Corporations of the Florida
Department of State, Tallahas-
see, Florida.
Dated at 8, Florida, this 21 day
of 2013.
/s/ Pascial Bordy MD PA
Publish: August 28, 2013
110833 2931071

S INVITATION
TO BID
%IZ^3114

SUBCONTRACTOR
AND SUPPLIER
NOTICE FOR BIDS
TO CONSTRUCTION
MANAGER AT RISK
Port Charlotte High School
Storage Building, Baseball
and Softball Dugout Repairs
Charlotte County Public
Schools
Subcontractor bids are solicited
by Owen-Ames-Kimball Company
as Construction Manager for Port
Charlotte High School Storage
Building, Baseball and Softball
Dugout Repairs, to be received
at the office of Owen-Ames-
Kimball Company, Attn Frank
Mullins, 1877 Manzana
Avenue, Punta Gorda, FI
33950, not later than 2:00
p.m. on September 17, 2013.
Base Bid Scope of work
includes: Demolition of exist-
ing roof structures, concrete,
masonry, metal doors and
frames, painting, aluminum
canopies.
Alternate # 1:
Add ball field netting.
Work is planned to be started
10-16-13 and completed dur-
ing normal working hours...
All workers must be in confor-
mance with the Level II Secu-
rity Clearance and display
CCPS badges at all times
while on property. All costs
for CCPS security back
ground screening and badg-
ing costs must be included in
Subcontractor bids.
Bid Documents have been pre-
pared by Harvard Jolly Architec-
ture and may be obtained by
completing the invitation form
below and returning to the office
of Owen-Ames-Kimball Company
via email to fmullins@oakfl.com.
Plans will be distributed via our
online plan room located at
www.procore.com. Sign in infor-
mation will be issued upon return
of this form.
A mandatory pre bid confer-
ence and site examination will
be held onsite at Port Char-
lotte High School Wednesday
September 11, 2013 at 11:00
am. The address of the
school is 18200 Cochran
Blvd, Port Charlotte, FI
33948
Prospective bidders are to
assemble outside front entrance
of school building main office for
sign in. Do not enter buildings or
wander about campus without
CCPS escort. We request that
attendees register their intent to
attend the pre-bid conference
with Frank Mullins via email a min-
imum of 3 working days in
advance of the conference.
Bidders may use their standard
form of proposal and must be in
accordance with the Bid docu-
ments. Owen-Ames-Kimball pur-
chase order and terms and condi-
tions of the purchase order will be
the governing document regard-
less of any statements to the con-
trary noted in the bidders' form of
proposal. Questions regarding
the work scope may be directed
to Frank Mullins at
fmullins@oakfl.com.
Bidders must deliver their pro-
posals to the Construction Man-
ager via email or in person only
ahead of the stated time for clos-
ing of the bids. The bids will be
opened and reviewed in private.
The Construction Manager
reserves the right to reject any
and all bids, or to waive any infor-
mality in the bidding process.
Please respond via email to
fmullins@oakfl.com


Company:.
Contact Person
Business Address:
Ph#
Fax#
*Email Address:
Email Your Response:
( )We Will Bid and Attend the
Mandatory Pre-Bid
( )Will Not Be Bidding This
Project
Publish: 8/28/13, 9/4/13,


INVITATION
TO BID
3114

and 9/11/13
102791 2932116
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Florida Department of
Transportation Project
Bids will be received by the Talla-
hassee Office until 10:30 a.m. on
Wednesday, September 25,
2013 for Proposal ID T1553 in
Hardee County. The improve-
ments under this project consist
of sidewalk construction, widen-
ing, base work, curb and gutters,
and signing and pavement mark-
ing on CR 664. Budget Estimate
$108,851.00. A Certification of
Qualification is not required for
this project. Complete letting
advertisement information is
available on our website at
http://www.dot.state.fl. us/cc-
admin/Letting Project Info.shtm
or by calling (850) 4144000.
Publish: 8/28/12 and 9/4/13
109283 2930818


F NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE
3122

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO,: 09005625CA
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK,
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
VS.
TIMOTHY MARTIN
A/K/A TIM MARTIN; et al.,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
sale will be made pursuant to an
Order or Final Summary Judg-
ment. Final Judgment was award-
ed on April 8. 2013, in Civil Case.
No. 09005625CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for, CHARLOTTE Coun-
ty, Florida, wherein, JPMORGAN
CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCI-
ATION is the Plaintiff, and TIMO-
THY MARTIN A/K/A TIM MARTIN;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF TIMOTHY
MARTIN A/K/A TIM MARTIN; AND
UNKNOWN TENANTS) IN POS-
SESSION are Defendants.
The clerk of the court will sell
to the highest bidder for cash
online at www.charlotte.realfore-
close.com at 11:00 a.m. on Sep-
tember 12, 2013 the following
described real property as set
forth in said Final Summary Judg-
ment, to wit:
LOT 2, BLOCK 4847, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION
GOLF COURSE SECTION, A
SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO
THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
7, PAGES 33A THROUGH 33G,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
the court on August 16, 2013.
CLERK OF THE COURT
Barbara T. Scott
M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Ernbury, Administrative
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 immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
711.
Publish: August 21 and 28, 2013
334261 2929363
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.
082009CA006644XXXXXX
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST COMPANY. AS TRUSTEE
FOR CARRINGTON MORTGAGE
LOAN TRUST, SERIES 2005-NC5
ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES,
Plaintiff,
vs.
AUDREY SANBORN; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT NO.2; and ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT
TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR
CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,
Defendants.
The Clerk shall sell the property
at public sale to the highest bid-
der for cash on, October 3,
2013, at 11:00, at www.char-
totte.reatforeclose.com In accor
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes


NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated July 30, 2013, and entered
in Case No.
082009CA006644XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court to and for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein
Deutsche Bank National Trust
Company, as Trustee, for Carring-
ton Mortgage Loan Trust. Series
2005-NC5 Asset-Backed Pass-


L NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE
3122

Through Certificates is Plaintiff
and AUDREY SANBORN;
UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1;
UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; and
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST A NAMED
DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION OR
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST
IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN
DESCRIBED, are Defendants, I will
sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash website of www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com County,
Florida, 11:00 a.m. on the, the
following described property as
set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 22, BLOCK 2783, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION,
SECTION 33, A SUBDIVISION
ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5,
PAGES 35A THROUGH 35F,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation 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 Services Man-
ager 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 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
711.
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on August 8, 2013.
BARBARA SCOTT
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: M.B. White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: August 21 and 28, 2013
105230 2929519
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
20TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE No.: 12-CA-2430
US BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS TRUSTEE FOR GSAMP
TRUST 2005-AHL2, MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2005-AHL2,
Plaintiff,
vs.
Melvin E. Ullrich, III, Sharon A Ull-
rich, Bonnie J. Litttrell, and Kent
J. Heinlen,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated June
4th, 2013 and entered in Case
No. 12-CA-2430 of the Circuit
Court of the 20th Judicial Circuit
in and for Charlotte County, Flori-
da, wherein, US BANK, NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR
GSAMP TRUST 2005-AHL2,
MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CER-
TIFICATES, SERIES 2005-AHL2,,
is Plaintiff and Melvin E. Ulrich, III,
Sharon A. Ulrich, Bonnie J. Littrell,
and Kent J. Heinlen,, are Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash online at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
at 11:00 A.M. on the 2nd day of
October, 2013, the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment, to
wit:
LOTS I AND 2, BLOCK
3768, PORT CHARLOTTE
SUBDIVISION, SECTION
65, ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, RECORD-
ED IN PLAT BOOK 6,
PAGES 3A THRU 3P, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
STREET ADDRESS: 7521 JEN-
NIFER DR, PORT CHARLOTTE,
FL 33981
and all fixtures and personal prop-
erty located therein or thereon,
which are included as security in
Plaintiff's mortgage.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus funds from the sale,
if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated at Punta Gorda, Charlotte
County, Florida, this 17 day of
June, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: August 21 and 28, 2013
349874 2929292
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 2011-CA-000319
LIBERTY SAVINGS BANK, FSB,
Plaintiff
vs.
PETER G. MAGNUSON, et al.
Defendants)
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-


closure or Order dated June 4,
2013, entered in Civil Case Num-
ber 2011-CA-000319, in the Cir-
cuit Court for Charlotte County,
Florida, wherein LIBERTY SAV-
INGS BANK, FSB is the Plaintiff,
and PETER G. MAGNUSON, et al.,
are the Defendants, I will sell the

To view today's legal notices
and more visit,
www.floridapublicnotices.com


I NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE
3122

property situated in Charlotte
County, Florida, described as:
LOT 15, BLOCK 2819, OF
PORT CHARLOTTE SUBDIVI-
SION SECTION FORTY-FIVE,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 56A
THROUGH 56E, OF THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
at 11:00 AM, on the 2 day of
October, 2013. Any person claim-
ing an interest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of
the lis pendens must file a claim
within 60 days after the sale.
Dated: June 17, 2013
Charlotte County Clerk of Court
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: C.L.G.
"In accordance with the Ameri-
cans With Disabilities Act, per-
sons in need of a special accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding shall, within seven (7)
days prior to any proceeding,
contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, Charlotte County
Justice Center, 350 E. Marion
Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL 33950,
telephone (941) 637-2113, TDD
1 800 955 8771 or 1 800 955
8770 via Florida Relay Service".
apre ako ki fet avek Americans
With Disabilites Act, tout moun kin
ginyin yun bezwen spesiyal pou
akomodasiyon pou yo patisipe
nan program sa a dwe, nan yun
tan rezonab an ninpot aranjman
kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administrative Office Of The
Court i nan nimero Charlotte
County Justice Center, 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL
33950. telefon nam se (941)
637-2113, oubyen TDD 1 800
955 8771 oubyen 1 800 955
8770 i pasan pa Florida Relay
Service.
En accordance avec la Loi des
"Americans With Disabilities". Les
personnel en besoin d'une acco-
modation special pour participer
a ces procedures doivent, dans
un temps raisonable, avante d'en-
treprendre aucunc autre
demarche, contacter I'office
administrative de la Court situe
au Charlotte County Justice Cen-
ter, 350 E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, FL 33950, le telephone
(941) 637-2113 TDD 1 800 955
8771 ou 1 800 955 8770 Via
Florida Relay Service.
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decre-
to de los Americanos con Impedi-
mentos, Inhabilitados, personas
en necesidad del servicio espe-
cial para participar en este pro-
cedimiento debran, dentro de un
tiempo razonable, antes de
cualquier procedimiento, ponerse
en contact con la oficina Admin-
istrativa de la Corte Charlotte
County Justice Center, 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL
33950, Telefono (941) 637-2113
, TDD 1 800 955 8770 o 1 800
955 8771 Via Florida Relay Ser-
vice".
Publish: August 21 and 28, 2013
276862 2929326
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 08-2013-CA-000765
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK,
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
PEDRO A. ROJAS, MONICA
ROJAS, DEEP CREEK CIVIC ASSO-
CIATION, INC., SECTION 20
PROPERTY OWNER'S ASSOCIA-
TION, INC., UNKNOWN TENANT
IN POSSESSION 1, UNKNOWN
TENANT IN POSSESSION 2,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure filed June
11, 2013 entered in Civil Case
No, 08-2013-CA000765 of the
Circuit Court of the Twentieth
Judicial Circuit in and for Char-
lotte County, Punta Gorda, Flori-
da, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 ,Florida
Statutes at 11:00 AM on the 9
day of October, 2013 on the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Summary Final Judg-
ment:
Lot 18, Block 598, PUNTA
GORDA ISLES, Section 20, a
Subdivision according to the
plat thereof as recorded in
Plat Book 11, Pages 2-A
through 2-Z-42, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County,
Florida.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens. must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated this 20 day of June,
2013.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
As Clerk of the Court
BY: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 8/28/13 and 9/4/13
338116 2932658


HEARING


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
STATE OF FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 11-014-D-CJ
IN THE INTEREST OF:
E.O.H.
White/Male DOB: 2/3/2010
A Minor Child.


HEARING
ia .3124

SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF
ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMI-
NATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
STATE OF FLORIDA
TO: NICHOLAS JEREMIAH HOLM,
last known address: 2619 Cindy
Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
WHEREAS a Petition for Termi-
nation of Parental Rights under
oath has been filed in this court
regarding the above-referenced
child, E.O.H., a white male, born
on February 3, 2010, in Charlotte
County, Florida, you are hereby
commanded to appear before Cir-
cuit Court Judge Lisa Porter on
Thursday, September 12,
2013 at 9:30 A.M., in the Char-
lotte County Florida Justice Cen-
ter located at 350 East Marion
Avenue in Courtroom 4B, located
in Punta Gorda, Charlotte County
Florida, for a TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY
HEARING. You must appear on
the date and at the time speci-
fied.
FAILURE TO PERSONALLY
APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY
HEARING CONSTITUTES CON-
SENT TO THE TERMINATION
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO
THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO
APPEAR ON THE DATE AND
TIME SPECIFIED YOU MAY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A
PARENT TO THE CHILD
NAMED IN THE PETITION FOR
TERMINATION OF PARENTAL
RIGHTS PETITION.
Pursuant to Sections
39.804(4)(d) and
63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes
(2012), you are hereby
informed of the availability of
private placement with an
adoption entity, as defined in
Section 63.032(3), Florida
Statutes (2012).
Witness my hand and seal of
this court in Punta Gorda,
Charlotte County, Florida, on
July 2013.
CLERK OF COURT
BY: J. Cox
DEPUTY CLERK
Publish: August 7, 14, 21 and 28,
2013.
107312 2924598
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
School Board of
Charlotte County, Florida
A Regular Meeting of the School
Board of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, is scheduled for Tuesday,
September 10, 2013. The
meeting will be held at 5:30 p.m.
in the School Board Meeting
Room, 1445 Education Way, Port
Charlotte, Florida. During the
Regular Meeting, a Public Hearing
will be held to discuss the follow-
ing:
2013-14 Final Budget and
Millage Rates
And any items deemed appropri-
ate for board meeting inclusion.
Copies of the documents sup-
porting the agenda items can be
reviewed in the Office of the
Superintendent located at 1445
Education Way, Port Charlotte,
Florida. Any disabled individual
who needs reasonable accommo-
dation for this meeting may con-
tact the Department of Human
Resources at 255-0808, exten-
sion 3030, prior to the date of
scheduled meeting.
Douglas K. Whittaker, Ed.D.,
Superintendent of Schools and
Executive Secretary to the School
Board of Charlotte County
Publish: August 28, 2013
123300 2932759


The Southwest Florida Water Man-
agement District (SWFWMD)
announces the following public
meeting to which all interested
persons are invited:
Governing Board Tentative
Budget Hearing: Governing
Board adoption of District ten-
tative millage rate and budget
for Fiscal Year 2013-14. All or
part of this meeting may be
conducted by means of com-
munications media technolo-
gy in order to permit maxi-
mum participation of Govern-
ing Board members.
DATE/TIME: Tuesday, September
10, 2013; 5:01 p.m. (this is a
change of time from the pub-
lished calendar)
PLACE: SWFWMD Tampa Service
Office, 7601 Hwy 301 North,
Tampa FL 33637
A copy of the agenda may be
obtained by contacting: Water-
Matters.org Boards, Meetings &
Event Calendar; 1(800)423-1476
(FL only) or (352)796-7211.
Pursuant to the provision of the
Americans with Disabilities Act,
any person requiring reasonable
accommodations to participate in
this workshop/meeting is asked
to advise the agency at least 5
days before the workshop/meet-
ing by contacting SWFWMD's
Human Resources Bureau Chief,
2379 Broad Street, Brooksville,
Florida 34604-6899; telephone
(352)796-7211, ext. 4702 or 1-
800-423-1476 (FL only), ext.
4702; TDD (FL only) 1-800-231-
6103; or e-mail to ADACoordina-
tor@swfwmd.state.fl.us.
If any person decides to appeal
any decision made by the
Board/Committee with respect to
any matter considered at this
meeting or hearing, he/she will
need to ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceeding is
made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence from
which the appeal is to be issued.
For more information, you may
contact: Luanne.stout@watermat-
ters.org 1(800)423-1476 (FL
only) or (352)796-7211, x4606
(Ad Order EXE0274).
Publish: August 28, 2013


I NOTICE OF
MEETING



112958 2932304


| NOTICE OF SALE
Z ^3130


Notice of Sale/Auction
Time of Sale: 10:00 am
Location of Sale: 1901 S. Tamia-
mi Trail, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Date of Sale:
SEPTEMBER 10. 2013
3N1CB51D25L494428
05 NISS SENTRA GRY
2D4GP44343R274188
03 DODG CARAVAN WHI
1MELM62W8TH634943
96 MERC COUGAR WHI
JT3GP10VOX7063262
99 TOYT RAV4 RED
Publish: August 28, 2013
104700 2932079
Notice of Sale/Auction
Per FL Statute 713.78
Time of Sale 10:00 am
Location of Sale: Al Auto Body,
23309 Harborview Rd.
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980
Date of Sale: 9/20/13
VEHICLE DESCRIPTION:
2MHHM79V54X670120
2004 MERC.
Publish: August 28, 2013
130547 2932095


IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN.....

fFind a Pet
fFind a Car
VFind a Job
.Find Garage Sales
./Find A New Employee
*Sell Your Home
fSell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
/Advertise Your
Business or Service


Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results


OTHER NOTICES
^^ 3138


Complainant: J.C. Digirolamo
vs
Respondent: Sheryl Elinsky
Case No. 2013-01
Charges for Harassment and
Defamation of Character
Publish: August 28, 2013
339038 2932726

A Bargain
Hunters

Delight

Check the
Classifieds
first!
A Whole

Marketplace
of shopping
is right at

your
fingertips!



Your


is

over!


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whatever you





Csf* s





The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 9


Bond revoked for



accused woman in



motorcyclist's death


A circuit judge in Lee
County revoked the bond of
an Estero woman accused
of killing a Punta Gorda mo-
torcyclist in May, according
to the Naples Daily News.
The decision to keep
Donna Lynne Brown, 54,
in jail came Monday from
20th Judicial Circuit Judge
Margaret 0. Steinbeck.
Prosecutors said a neighbor
saw Brown, whose license is
suspended, driving.
Brown, 54, on the evening
of May 10, reportedly made
a U-turn on U.S. 41 south
of Fort Myers in her Lexus
SUV and struck the rear of
a Harley-Davidson motor-
cycle driven by Carl Edward
Patrick, 54, of Punta Gorda.
Brown dragged the motor-
cyclist for about three miles
before being stopped by a
Lee County Sheriffs deputy,
authorities said. Patrick was
killed in the wreck.
A fire extinguisher was
needed to put out flames
coming from under Brown's
SUM where the motorcycle
was pinned.
In July, it was discovered
Brown had a blood-alcohol
level almost three times
Florida's legal limit of 0.08
during the incident.
Brown is due in court
again in Lee County on
Sept. 18 for a case manage-
ment conference.
She has been charged
with DUI causing death,
failure to stop at a crash in-
volving death (a first-degree
felony), DUI with property
damage and DUI.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Angel Manuel Cruz, 40, of Tampa.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
$800.
Christopher David Dickey, 22,


I POLICE BEAT
The information for Police Beatisgathered frompolice, sheriff's office, Florida Highway
Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence is
determined by the court system.


homeless in Sarasota. Charge: failure
to appear. Bond: $4,500.
Taylor Lee Hendrix, 20, 7700
block of Cleveland Drive, Punta Gorda.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: none.
Rena Lu Krause, 58,12200 block
of Las Olas Drive, Punta Gorda. Charge:
violation of probation (original charge:
DUI with property damage). Bond:
none.
Sharod Roshawn Williams, 34,
800 block of Burland St., Punta Gorda.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
Jessica Margaret Domaldo,
26,400 block of Kostner St., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of proba-
tion (original charges: possession
of a controlled substance without
a prescription, possession of drug
paraphernalia and contribution to the
delinquency of a minor). Bond: none.
Joseph Scott Palon, 43, 3400
block of Catskill St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: two counts each of burglary
and grand theft, and one count each
of giving false identification to law
enforcement and nonsupport of
dependents. Bond: none. Purge: $565.
Bonnie Lee Palon, 42, 24100
block of Crenshaw Ave., Arcadia.
Charges: burglary, grand theft,
dealing in stolen property and giving
false identification to a secondhand
dealer. Bond: $12,500.
Coty Joseph Bonilla, 28, 5400
block of Phelps Lane, Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of an injunction for
protection against violence. Bond:
none.
Angela Landron, 51, 5400 block
of Phelps Lane, Port Charlotte. Charge:
violation of an injunction for protec-
tion against violence. Bond: none.
Jalen Devar Bell, 19, 2700 block
of Beeville Ave., North Port. Charges:
armed burglary and grand theft.
Bond: none.
Mautz James Sanders, 22, of
Fort Myers. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: possession


of a controlled substance without
a prescription, sale of a controlled
substance and resisting an officer).
Bond: none.
David Campbell, 53,10100 block
of Wilmington Blvd., Englewood.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: driving with a
suspended license). Bond: $920.
Dayne Axel Nystrom, 25, of
Deerfield Beach, Fla. Charges: two
counts of violation of probation
(original charges: possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia).
Bond: none.
Sara Leigh Burnette, 53, 3800
block of Woodmere Park Blvd., Venice.
Charges: driving with a suspended
license and DUI. Bond: $1,750.
Jesus Ly Rodriguez, 31,6500
block of Alfred Blvd., Punta Gorda.
Charges: two counts of violation
of probation (original charges:
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia). Bond: none.
Donald Allan Whittaker, 39,
address withheld. Charge: DUI. Bond:
$750.
Kenneth Albert Nixon, 39,
23200 block of McNamee Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: nonsupport of
dependents. Purge: $670.
Kimberly Ann Kickliter, 45, of
Lake Suzy, Fla. Charge: obtaining a
controlled substance by forgery. Bond:
$2,500.

The Punta Gorda Police
Department reported the
following arrests:
Bradley Michael Wright, 43, 300
block of Delido Court, Punta Gorda.
Charge: illegal dumping. Bond:
$2,500.
Anthony Russell Holcomb, 37,
of Luzerne, Mich. Charge: illegal
dumping. Bond: $2,500.
Compiled by Adam Kreger


Snook Haven to



close temporarily


By SCOTT LOCKWOOD
STAFF WRITER

SARASOTA COUNTY
- Snook Haven, one of
the area's most popular
outdoor hangout spots
over the last 50 years,
will temporarily close
beginning Sept. 3 as
Sarasota County con-
nects the property to
county water and sewer.
County officials say
the park and restaurant,
at 5000 E. Venice Avenue,
will close for approxi-
mately five weeks. As
a result of the closure,
Sarasota County has
proposed extending the
concessionaire agree-
ment for The Venice
Pier Group, which runs
Snook Haven and also
owns Sharky's on the
Pier restaurant in Venice,
for another six months
in order to allow Venice
Pier to recoup for the
expected loss of revenue
due to the closure.
Venice Pier Group's
agreement would now
expire in July 2018 and
has an option for a five-
year renewal after that
point.
"The extending of
the lease is really ben-
eficial for the county
too because if our lease
ended in January and
we elect not to renew
or they don't allow us
to renew, they would
not have somebody in
place during the busy
season," Snook Haven
co-owner Justin Pachota


said Monday. "We now
get an additional season
and if anything happens,
the county is protected
because they have some-
body to run it during the
season too."
On today's Sarasota
County Commission
consent agenda, the
commission will discuss
cutting Venice Pier
Group's monthly pay-
ment of $3,000 to $1,500
during the closure. The
amended lease also says
the payment would be
cut to $1,500 during the
time that the stretch of
Venice Avenue leading
into the park is closed
for repair, which would
lead to intermittent
closures of the restau-
rant. Officials say the
road construction is not
projected to exceed
35 days.
"We're doing this
during the slowest time
of the year for Snook
Haven, and we want
to get them back up
and running before
the season starts,"
Sarasota County Public
Information officer Curt
Priesser said Monday.
Pachota said he was
more worried about a
loss of momentum for
the restaurant on the
Myakka River, which
reopened in February
after an eight-month
closure.
"We worked hard to
open it up in February,
which was a challenge
as-is," Pachota said.


"Then you've got good
momentum going ...
then you shut down and
have to tell everyone
you're closing for a
month. When we open
back up, we've got to try
and regain that momen-
tum in time for season
- and that's definitely a
challenge."
Documents for today's
meeting state that Venice
Pier Group is required to
maintain the continuity
of the workforce dur-
ing the closure and pay
current employees while
the restaurant is closed.
Pachota said some of
the employees have
already begun working
at Sharky's, while others
will simply take some
time off. Pachota said
the closure will allow
the group to do some
routine maintenance
such as deep cleaning
and flooring, plumbing
and electrical work,
which it does when
Sharky's closes for a few
days each year.
"We're trying to not
lose momentum because
we do have a very good
staff here and we want to
keep all of them em-
ployed and keep them
here for next season as
well," Pachota said.
Pachota said the res-
taurant should reopen
on Oct. 4. He said that is
when Gulf Coast Banjo
Society will return on
Thursday nights and
boat tours will be added.
Email: slockwood@sun-herald.com


-^ed 0. 6ss


ACROSS
1 Statistical data:
Abbr.
4 Ready to serve
9 Saintly toppers
14 Unit of current
15 Hawaiian-born
president
16 Burger topping
17 Law-firm
hotshot
19 Gulf Coast city
20 Chick sound
21 Precise
23 Sixth sense:
Abbr.
24 Taco toppings
26 Intimidate
28 Air Force
aerobatic
squad
33 Fez, for
instance
36 Get ready for
a bout
37 Give an
address
38 Sore spot
40 Elevator
passageway
43 Prefix for sweet
44 New York city
46 Promises to pay
48 All prepared
49 Firefly
53 Sank, as a putt
54 Make possible
58 Elevator
compartment
60 In any way
63 Needing to rest
64 Bout blows
66 Whistle from the
curb, perhaps
68 Sharpshooter
Oakley


69 Watery expanse
70 Curtail
71 Prom attendees
72 Remits
73 Dollar-sign
shape

DOWN
1 Drug cops
2 Buffett's
hometown


STORMY WEATHER by David W. Cromer


12 "How clur
of me!"
13 Something
easy
18 Snug retr
22 Elevator
compartn
25 Eats in th
evening
27 Chills in t
29 Informal


3 Sales pitch turndowr
4 Tuba sounds 30 Deplete
5 Hoopsters' grp. 31 Titled Bri
6 Seize woman
7 Diners Club rival 32 Satirical
8 Thanksgiving routine
Day event 33 Load
9 Jacuzzis transport
10 Santa _, CA 34 Intermiss
11 Source of preceder
green fruit 35 Femur


Edited by Stanley Newman
www.stanxwords.com
msy 39 Aural bounce
41 Visibility
Ig reducer
42 Paint holder
eat 45 Big library
books
lent 47 Beachgoers'
e goals
50 Take-home
he air 51 Baking potatoes
52 Running pace
55 Support beam
56 Infiniti
:ish alternative


ted
sion
r


57 Revises or
rewrites
58 Gabfest
59 Rated highly
61 Valentine trim
62 Legal claim
65 Relatives
67 Little guy


CREATORS SYNDICATE 2013 STANLEY NEWMAN STANXWORDS@AOL.COM 8/28/1


Look fo rathird

crossword in

the Sun Classified

S section.

.....................................*. *.. *.*. *


Answer to previous puzzle
ENE SWANS TOD0
PES PAN E AREA
IAS IS TOOMC E N
|CRATCHINGPOSTE
INY A Y SUM
APIN BRO CGAUG
O Nr TA NMETNTPTE'N
U TLEG ON LUlR
LANELETS GAPE
M E ELl i~~Ni


8/28/13


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


ACROSS
1 Stockpile
6 AL. West player
11 Place to see reeds
14 Like some trains
and anesthetics
15 "Gigi" star Leslie
16 Pollution-policing
org.
17 Put down
toddlers?
19 It's in many poems
20 Wirehair of
whodunits
21 Start of a morning
diner order
22 Hunt illegally
24 Petty of "A
League of Their
Own"
26 Sediment
28 Put down formal
education?
33 Handle the helm
35 They're not from
around here,
briefly
36 Ship of Greek
myth
37 Rand who
created Dagny
Taggart
38 Went by
42 The Matterhorn,
e.g.
43 Plumbing
concern
45 GI entertainers
46 British _
48 Put down
thoroughfares?
52 Hook's sidekick
53 Caesarean
rebuke
54 "Me too!"
57 Pay, as expenses
59 Russian
assembly
63 Fuss
64 Put down a rock
genre?
67 Spruce cousin
68 Soothing
application
69 Cockamamie
70 Comics cry
71 Ancestral
diagrams
72 Dumas
swordsman

DOWN
1 'The West Wing"
Emmy winner


By Pancho Harrison 8/28/13


2 Homer's hangout
3 IRA part: Abbr.
4 Big name in
frozen desserts
5 Crafty
6 Thorny shrub
7 "Elephant Boy"
actor
8 Rare sights in
nurseries
9 Lobster eggs
10 How many
writers work
11 Greek salad
topper
12 Larger-than-life
13 1950s Rambler
maker
18 Virologist who
worked with
Epstein
23 Worker protection
agcy.
25 Storybook baddie
27 To be, to Brutus
28 Wrangler material
29 Station
30 47-Downs have
to talk their way
out of them
31 Look at
lecherously
32 Cuts off
33 H.S. sobriety
crusaders


Tuesday's Puzzle Solved
B I LGE RE IG N SE
ADIOS UBOAT iOLJE
SOFTCAPSULE UK
EL EC SEES STRAP
OLSEN Q TI P
SMEE AUSS IES
SOFATABLE CPI
STA YS RUE SAKE
ALP SO CANDLE
WOBEGON D IME
UTES AMAT I
DUBA I SLAG TRE
EB STU FFEDSOL
EL HENR I ITAL
RE ATSEA MODE


(c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
34 Spare, in Soho 55 D
39 Moon over c
Marseille 56 Id
40 Put together 58 W
41 Waist a
management 60 C
44 Cuban cabbage? N
47 Loan recipient, lI
often 61 1-
49 In the center of 62 F
50 Popular pieces ti
51 Rock follower? 65 1
54 Sound partner 66 "N


8/28/13
)rooling comics
log
diot
Water-draining
aid
Canyonlands
National Park
ocale
Hand, to Jorge
Pub server's
rayful
Tuner's asset
Mamma !"


,n
rit






OurTown Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


I OUR VIEW

Crisis may

force state to

tackle septics

OUR POSITION: Restore water
district revenue, steer it to septic
removal programs.
At a Florida Senate commit-
tee meeting on Thursday, a
Florida Atlantic University
researcher told senators that nu-
trients flowing out of more than a
quarter-million septic tanks across
three counties were likely respon-
sible for toxic seagrasses and algal
blooms killing marine life in the
Indian River Lagoon.
The meeting of the Senate
Select Committee on Indian
River Lagoon and Lake
Okeechobee Basin was called in
response to a wave of manatee,
dolphin and pelican deaths
in the lagoon and outcry in
the Fort Myers area over the
release of nutrient-laden water
from Lake Okeechobee that
is bespoiling rivers, bays and
beaches in Southwest Florida.
While the two environmental
crises are outside of our
immediate area, the state's
response (or lack thereof)
could have a direct impact on
Charlotte County's own imper-
iled waterways. The findings by
Brian Lapointe of FAU's Harbor
Branch Oceanographic Institute
that some 287,000 septic tanks
in counties bordering the Indian
River Lagoon are "a major
contributing factor" to the
growth of a seagrass that
contains toxins harmful to
marine creatures and also
chokes out non-toxic seagrass
beds are especially troubling
because of the parallels to our
own situation involving septic
tanks and fouled waterways.
The Charlotte County
Commission recently estab-
lished a taxing unit that will
collect revenue from some 2,000
property owners to replace
septic tanks with a sewer system
into the East and West Spring
Lake areas of Port Charlotte.
A final vote on the municipal
services benefit unit will come
in September when the com-
mission adopts its 2013-14
budget. A prior board originally
targeted an area affecting about
20,000 properties, but backed
off that project in favor of the
Spring Lake pilot study.
What is happening in the
Indian River Lagoon could
foreshadow what will happen
in Charlotte Harbor, but the
solution could help prevent
a lagoon-like fiasco here.
The National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration
will be studying many of the
60 bottlenose dolphins that
have died since January for
"bacterial, viral, toxin and other
infectious agents." So far, 280
manatees and 250 pelicans have
also died in the lagoon this year.
If the state determines septic
tanks are one of the major
culprits along with fertilizer-
laden stormwater runoff it
could prompt lawmakers
to adopt a comprehensive
solution, likely through the
Department of Environmental
Protection and the state's five
water management districts.
Septic tank replacement, as
Charlotte County has painfully
discovered, is a politically divi-
sive and expensive undertaking.
The county has unsuccessfully
sought grant money to defray
some of the cost to property
owners. But a state focus on the
problems caused by septic tanks
could change that calculus.
Simply restoring regional water
district funding with a mandate
to direct revenue toward the
elimination of septic systems
would enable communities in
sensitive areas around the state
to tackle this problem.
As one commissioner recently
noted, if septic replacement
were free, nobody would be op-


posed to sewer expansion. It will
never be free, but spreading out
the costs via water management
districts is the best idea nobody
has tried yet.


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Stop senseless
gun killings in U.S.

Editor:
On Aug. 24, Hubert Allen
Jr., a 72-year-old man in Lake
Butler, Fla., shot the men he
worked with at a trucking
company. He killed three
co-workers, his boss and shot
another man at headquarters.
He decided that he should
kill himself, so, "shot dead at
home." Gee, I guess he was
a really good guy with a gun.
With no gun, he would have
tried to knife, strangle or beat
them to death. Somebody
would have stopped him. It's
so much easier to aim a gun
and pull the trigger. Bang!
One out of seven people
have guns in Florida who
might get mad as hell and pull
that trigger. People reading
this letter might be next. Do
you have guns in your home?
Get mad ever? Feel like you
hate somebody today? Or
does anybody get really mad
at you, hate you?
Why do we as a society
allow this to happen? Can't we
figure out some rules that are
real deterrents to this type of
worker on worker, spouse on
spouse, neighbor on neighbor,
kids on kids, "every person
over 18 gets to buy a gun"
thinking?
I'm a member of "Moms for
Gun Sense in America." If you
agree with me, Google them.
Do something besides sitting
there saying, "What a shame."
Nobody needs to be armed
to the teeth to have a Second
Amendment. Do something to
stop senseless daily killings in
our society.
Patricia Flynn
Punta Gorda


Another fan
of Mr. Cavanaugh


Editor:
My heart-felt "thank you"
goes out not only to John
Cavanaugh for writing about
his experiences but also to the
Sun for printing them. You did it
again, Mr. C. You made my day.
Sally Lightbourn
Port Charlotte

Become a vegan
and honor Dr. King

Editor:
This week's 50th anniver-
sary of Martin Luther King's
March on Washington is
being observed with marches,
speeches and speculation on
what causes Dr. King would
embrace today. He would
certainly continue to work for
racial equality. But he would
also likely advocate for a rapid
withdrawal from Afghanistan,
workers' rights, gay rights and
animal rights.
Yes, animal rights. Although
he is best known for advocacy
of racial equality, Dr. King
opposed all violence, like
the Vietnam War. And there
is no greater violence than
that perpetrated each day
against billions of cows, pigs
and other sentient animals in
America's factory farms and
slaughterhouses.
The day before his assassi-
nation in 1968, Dr. King came
to Memphis to champion
the most oppressed human
beings in America African-
American sanitation workers.
Today, it would also be about
the most oppressed living
beings in America animals
raised for food, experiments,
and entertainment.
Although Dr. King never
lived long enough to extend
his circle of compassion,
justice, and nonviolence to
nonhuman animals, his wife,


Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher


Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer


VIEWPOINT


Coretta Scott King, and his
son, Dexter Scott King, did, by
embracing the vegan lifestyle.
A great way for us to honor the
King legacy is to follow their
lead.
Chett Salderman
Punta Gorda

Lack of coverage
sickening, disgusting

Editor:
I think it's time the "govern-
ment mouthpieces" put this to
bed. The trial is over, the verdict
rendered. Stop trying to stir up
issues that are not there.
But what about the
Australian athlete fatally shot
in the back by two black and
one "mixed-race" young men,
no outrage, no wall-to-wall
media coverage, no mention
of their race? Or the 88-year-
old veteran beaten to death
by two black youths? Again
no outrage, no wall-to-wall
media coverage and again no
mention of their race.
It's sickening and disgust-
ing. All because it doesn't
further the progressives'
message. Why is it only a hate
crime or racially motivated
when a white kills a black?
Only white people are racists,
but not blacks. Come on!
Mike Hutchinson


'Reality che
on objectivi


Englewood

ck'
ity


Editor:
A point of clarification about
my letter stating that Mr.
Abraham is "not capable of
understanding" the facts and
reality of the two examples
that I cited and, by extension,
other race-based situations.
A "reality check" means
objectively looking at all the
facts.
All presidents are criticized.
To allege that any and all


criticism of our current presi-
dent is due entirely to his skin
color is simply a way to censor
any and all criticism.
The media hyped our
country into a frenzy about
the George Zimmerman/
Trayvon Martin case and,
over a long period of time,
falsely and repeatedly grossly
misrepresented what hap-
pened. However, in the end,
truth prevailed and all the facts
came out objectively in court.
Thus the "not guilty" finding.
The question needs to be
asked: At this point in time,
why would one purposefully
misrepresent objectively look-
ing at all the facts in the above
two examples?
Jon Ryan
North Port
Powell's statement
was inflammatory
Editor:
I have always had a deep
respect for Colin Powell's
abilities as a military strategist
and as the commander of our
brave troops when he served
in the Middle East. I didn't
always agree with his opinions
while he was chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff or secre-
tary of state, nevertheless I
respected him for his sense of
duty toward our great country
and his achievements in life.
However, his recent state-
ment during an interview on
"Face the Nation" has totally
destroyed that feeling of re-
spect. Mr. Powell felt the need
to express his opinion that
the Trayvon Martin verdict
was "questionable." With
that statement, Colin Powell
lowered himself into the same
slime pit where Jesse Jackson
and Al Sharpton live.
In these times when we
all want, and are trying to
achieve, racial harmony,
statements like this only serve
to throw more fuel on the
proverbial racial fire. Colin
Powell was not at the scene
of the struggle that led to
Trayvon Martin's death. He
was not in the courtroom
to hear testimony that was
presented to the jury, and he
was not in the jury room to
hear the deliberations.
A person of Mr. Powell's
public stature has no business
making such an inflammatory
statement when he is not
privy to the facts, especially
this long after the trial has
ended and a verdict has been
rendered by a jury of the
defendant's peers.
If we really all wanted equal-
ity, there wouldn't be any black
Americans, white Americans,
German-Americans, Irish-
Americans, Jewish-Americans,
Arab-Americans, etc. We
would all be Americans. But,
let's face it folks, if there were
no racial tensions, people like
Jesse Jackson, Al Sharpton, and
now Colin Powell would all be
out of a job. Just saying.
Barry Olsen
Port Charlotte


On 'Dream' anniversary, King's work not done


Fifty years ago today the
Rev. Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. stood on the
steps of the Lincoln Memorial
and shared his dream with the
world.
As we pause to remember
that iconic moment in our na-
tion's history, we should reflect
on all the progress our country
has made since the slain civil
rights leader spoke from the
steps of the Lincoln Memorial.
At the same time we cannot
and must not lose sight of the
fact that there remains much
to be done.
I wonder, for example, what
Dr. King would have said or
would have done after the U.S.


Supreme Court's recent ruling
that in essence gutted the
country's Voting Rights Act.
Earlier this year, a sharply
divided High Court hammered
a stake into the law that's been
guaranteeing equal access to
the ballot since the time of Dr.
King in the late 1960s.


For anyone to still say we no
longer have voter suppression
in this country that would
be naive. It may not be as
blatant as it once was, but it's
there.
Just two years ago the
Florida Legislature passed
and Gov. Rick Scott signed a
new law limiting early voting.
The law included some other
so-called reforms, as well.
Now the governor is push-
ing ahead with his program
to purge from the state's voter
rolls people he says aren't sup-
posed to vote. Critics contend
the move will result in citizens
being intimidated, despite hav-
ing every legal right to vote.


Dr. King believed that in a
democracy like ours, every
citizen has a fundamental
right to vote. "So long as I do
not firmly and irrevocably
possess the right to vote I do
not possess myself," he said. "I
cannot make up my mind it
is made up for me. I cannot
live as a democratic citizen,
observing the laws I have
helped to enact I can only
submit to the edict of others."
I agree. And until we as a
country truly uphold this right
we will not have realized the
dream Dr. King so artfully
articulated 50 years ago.
Bill Nelson represents Florida
in the U.S. Senate.


LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY
Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. Please keep them to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions
to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes
letters must be signed with full name not initials. An address and telephone number must be no responsibility for the content of these letters. Please send or bring correspondence to the Sun,
included. The phone number and address are not for publication, but must be provided. Due to the Letters to the Editor, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980, or fax to 941-629-2085.
number of letters received, we are able to run only one letter per person per month. The Letters Readers with access to the Internet may email Letters to the Editor at letters@sun-herald.com.


Chris Porter Executive Editor

Email letters to letters@sun-herald.com


Our Town Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013





The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 11


Funding options for pilot wastewater program


I'd like to start this
week by mentioning
how much I appreci-
ate the opportunity the
Sun provides with this
weekly column. It is a con-
sistent and reliable way for
me to provide information
on topics of high interest
to the public. I hope that I
address the issues of inter-
est to you, the residents of
Charlotte County.
Last week the Board of
County Commissioners
held a workshop for the
East & West Spring Lake
Wastewater Project. The
workshop was a venue
for providing information
about the project to the
Board, in preparation for
the September Budget
Public Hearings, so that
they have both pros and
cons for each option
to help with informed
decision-making.
One of the topics
covered was how to fund
the project through special
assessments: charges
assessed against a parcel
of real property because it
receives a special benefit
from the public project.
Special assessments are


collected on the annual
property tax bills as non-
ad valorem assessments,
through a municipal ser-
vices benefit unit (MSBU).
The Florida Statute FS
125.01 (q) specifically au-
thorizes MSBUs for sewage
collection and disposal,
and special assessments.
FS 197.3632 describes
the Uniform Method for
the levy, collection, and
enforcement of non-ad
valorem assessments.
Using an MSBU to fund
the project provides a
high collection rate, keeps
the assessment with the
property (if sold and taxes
current, no payoff re-
quired), no separate lien
is needed, and it provides
the same benefits and
protections as ad valorem
taxes (tax certificate


process, early payment
discounts, quarterly
payments, and escrow for
mortgaged properties).
Any change in assessment
is brought to the BCC for
approval. Two of the cons
against using an MSBU
are that it must follow a
strict timetable and a Tax
Collector fee is added.
Another method
of funding is through
monthly or annual bills -
the lien and foreclosure
method. A lien is placed
on property when the to-
tal debt is established and
pay-off is required upon
the sale of the property.
Billing requires a public
hearing to set or change
rates, and a resolution
or ordinance to set the
special assessment. To
collect on delinquency,
however, requires a
foreclosure lawsuit. With
no security or enforce-
ability it is a weak source
of pledged revenue and,
if uncollected, all CCU
ratepayers would have to
pay in order to meet debt
service requirements.
A third collection
method is a combination


of voluntary liens, which
can be paid over time,
and optionally placed on
tax bills up front or when
delinquent. This would
be a separate contract
with each property. This
method is also difficult to
collect when delinquent.
I also presented three
options for MSBU assess-
ments: keep them at the
levels from the July public
hearing; set rates for year
one to fund only the engi-
neering option and adopt
the maximum rates; or set
the year-one assessment
at $0 and adopt maximum
rates, then fund the se-
lected engineering option
from either CCU reserves
or general fund reserves.
The current plans for the
project have the cost to
the property owner at
$7,626.37 per typical oc-
cupied residential lot and
$4,375.37 for each vacant
lot. For owners that can-
not pay up front, and use
the MSBU method, the
amount is spread over 20
years with very low inter-
est: approximately $499.94
per year for occupied lots
and $307.59 for vacant


lots, totaling $9,998.69 and
$6,151.70 respectively.
In addition to funding
options, three construc-
tion methods were
presented: design-bid-
build, design build, and
construction manager
(CM) at risk. The design-
bid-build method is
currently proposed. It is
a traditional process with
advantages that include
the lowest responsible and
responsive bid. However,
it is subject to change
orders which can increase
the overall project cost,
the design team and
construction team are
under separate contracts,
and overall the selection
is more price-based than
qualifications-based.
The design-build
method has the design and
construction groups on the
same team. The selection
is a qualifications-based
process, and the method
includes a guaranteed
maximum price. The third
option, CM-at-risk, has the
design and construction
groups in separate teams,
but working concurrently.
It is qualifications-based


that also includes a GMP
Both the design-build and
CM-at-risk methods are
not the lowest cost options
and are not tradition-
ally used for this type of
project.
The central sewer pro-
gram is an important deci-
sion critical to the health
and safety related to the
BCC's identified key focus
area: water quality. This
project's driving factors
including the Manchester
Lock Agreement, which
was permitted in 2007,
and documented water
quality impairments of
the waterways in the
Spring Lake area and
Charlotte Harbor, which
indicate that 75 percent of
the area's septic systems
are over 30 years old and
need to be replaced. As we
move into September the
Board will be considering
the options for this project
and all the information
from the July 1 public
hearing.
Ray Sandrock is the
Charlotte County ad-
ministrator Readers may
reach him at raymond.
sandrock@charlottefl.com.


Where does your local property tax money go?


The Charlotte County
Property Appraiser
mailed FY 2014
Truth In Millage Act
(TRIM) notices to property
owners. The information
shows new market and
assessed valuations, pro-
posed millage rates by tax-
ing jurisdictions and bud-
get public hearing dates.
Based on a cursory view of
TRIM notices for property
owners in various areas of
the city, the proposed tax
bill by jurisdiction can be
broken down as follows:
School District,
45-55 percent
County, 28-35 percent
City, 14-17 percent
Other, 4-5 percent
The city's first budget
public hearing is sched-
uled for 5:01 p.m., Sept. 4
in council chambers. The
budget document can
be viewed on the city's
website www.pgorda.us
under What's New.

Strategic plan
The Fiscal Year 2014
Strategic Plan action items
will be introduced to
City Council at its Sept. 4
meeting. These actions are
in conjunction with the FY
2014 budget financial plan
iiuu i7rA7WAT


and fall into five strategic
focus areas: financial/
economic sustainability;
infrastructure sustainability;
partnerships, communica-
tion and collaboration;
marketing; and quality of
life. The plan can be viewed
on at www.pgorda.us under
What's New.
City Council will review
the recently completed
Energy Investment Grade
Audit (IGA) performed by
Con Edison Solutions at its
Sept. 4 meeting. The objec-
tive of the audit was to
define an energy conserva-
tion turnkey projects)
with guaranteed costs and
savings that will generate
energy and operational
savings necessary to fund
the projectss. All of the
city's energy and water
consuming systems were
analyzed such as:
Lighting and electrical
systems
ir, T.V.T.ITYIT


HVAC systems
Plumbing systems
Energy management
systems
Utility use, cost and
rate analysis
Energy conservation
measures that could be
undertaken as part of the
above project include:
Building lighting
system improvements and
occupancy controls
Parking lot lighting
improvements
Street lighting
improvements
Mechanical equipment
upgrades
Energy management
control system upgrades
*Vending machine
controls
Ice machine heat
exchangers
These improvements
total approximately
$1.2 million and result
in annual savings of
$75,000. The entire IGA
report can be viewed
under Reports on the
City's website.


Assembly
The Charlotte Assembly
steering committee is
seeking volunteers to par-
ticipate in a two-day com-
munity meeting to discuss
and offer input on a variety
of Charlotte County issues.
Participants must commit
to both days, Oct. 16 and
17, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The meetings will be held
at the Charlotte County
Cultural Center. Members
of the steering committee
each submitted the names
of three candidates for
consideration. Officials
would like a total of 125
volunteers in all. Interested
residents can visit www.
charlottecountyfl.gov/
boards-committees/
ch-assembly/Pages/
default.aspx for more
information and to submit
a volunteer form.

Land use
Urban Design staff and
Council Member Tom


Cavanaugh participated in
Charlotte County's Unified
Land Development Code
Re-Write Roundtable
Meeting. The purpose of
these roundtable meetings
is to provide public input
to the county on revisions
to their land development
regulations. The city has
been pursuing the idea of
a South County Zoning
Overlay to promote
uniform aesthetics to the
South County region.

RO plant
Council Member Carolyn


Freeland, Utilities Director
Tom Jackson and I final-
ized a background paper
justifying funding for
a groundwater reverse
osmosis plant to be
incorporated in next year's
state budget. Information
will be provided to our
local state legislators, Rep.
Ken Roberson and Sen.
Lizbeth Benacquisto, over
the next few weeks for
their consideration.
Howard Kunik is the
Punta Gorda city man-
ager Readers may reach
him at HKunik@ci.
punta-gorda.fl.us.


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OurTown Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Laughing for a cause


Angelica Asperilla, 16, Kara Valliere, 17, and Jordan Muske, 15, '
were a few of the local teen dancers who volunteered to both Kaitlyn Brus, 13, and Meghan Strope enjoy the buffet before
perform and work at the event, the start of the entertainment.


SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Charlotte County Commissioner Chris Constance won the judges'
choice at the Comedy for a Cause fundraiser, a benefit for the
Charlotte Players, Saturday at the Charlotte Harbor Event and
Conference Center in Punta Gorda. The event featured several
community leaders participating in improvisational comedy.
Constance won through a combination of cash and judges'
votes. Joanne Reid was the people's choice.


Trying on different hats, cast members Todd Katz, John Wright, Chris Constance Mary Walters, dressed as Queen Tar-gea, with
and Trevor Silk came up with some very funny lines. Charlotte's Usher of the Year, Joe Duell.


Improv came naturally to Trevor Silk.


John Wright's love of carpet had him on the floor during one
of the skits. Joanne Reid had to guess what it was he loved.


Charlotte County Commissioner Chris Constance won the
Comedy for a Cause fundraiser, a benefit for The Charlotte
Players, Saturday at the Charlotte Harbor Event and Confer-
ence Center in Punta Gorda. The event featured several leaders
participating in improvisational comedy. Constance won
through a combination of cash and judges'votes.


Dave Habershaw, Cheryl Callan and her husband, Gene, sell
50/50 tickets for the Charlotte Players benefit.


Connie Kantor's southern drawl came in handy as she imper-
sonated a Southern belle during the hat improve game.


v Vr f f k'WI
Marjorie Benson, Kim Platzer, Sandy and Bob Armstrong were
ready for a night of laughter.


Just for fun, Della Booth came dressed in costume and makeup to
the Comedy for a Cause benefit.










Dancing with Todd Katz during one of the Improv games, North
Port Chamber Executive Director Bill Gunnin could not keep from
laughing himself.


SUNA-1
fJV .^NEWSPAPERS


Twelve-year-old Joshua Galvan was one of the Kids onStage
singers who opened the Comedy for a Cause show.

Mind e ody Spirit onlyint
Read all about it in FEELING FIT every Sunday SUNML:


Please Join Us In Welcoming

Sandra Hegarty, M.D.

She joins Family Health Centers of Southwest Florida, Inc.
at our Port Charlotte location specializing in Pediatrics.
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OurTown Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS






INSIDE

Syria worries
sink US stocks


The Dow Jones industrial
average fell 170.33 points, or
1.1 percent, to 14,776.13, the
lowest in two months.
Page 6 -


Cairo curfew sparks
defiance, boredom


In every corner of the Egyptian
capital, a bustling city of 18
million that rarely sleeps,
people are locked up in their
homes at night under a
military-imposed curfew.
Page 8 -


10 things to know


1. Pressure grows
for western military
action in Syria
With the U.S. and France saying
they are in position for a strike,
Damascus vows to use measures to
repel it. Seepage 1.

2. How Cairo residents
deal with a curfew
Some flee to the Mediterranean
coast; others fight boredom with a
knife and fork while a defiant few
dare to break the rule. Seepage 8.

3. Sierra Nevada blaze
one of the largest
Fueled by thick forest floor vegeta-
tion, the Rim Fire on the edge
of Yosemite is now the seventh-
largest wildfire in California since
1932. Seepage 1.

4. Egypt may ban
religious parties
Authorities are viewing the ban as
vital for stability in the country.
Seepage 3.

5. Schools drop
healthy lunches
Districts say government reim-
bursement was not enough to
offset losses from students who
began avoiding the lunch line.
Seepage 5.

6. Fort Hood gunman
rests case
In his last chance to plead for his
life, Maj. Nidal Hasan decides not
to submit evidence, call witnesses
or testify. See page 5.

7. Florida officials
mull school grades
The state may keep a safety net
that only lets failing schools drop
one grade. Seepage 2.

8. Facebook hounded
for data
Government agents in 74 countries
demanded info on 38,000 Facebook
users in the first half of this year.
See page 5.

9. Home price
growth eases
U.S. home prices increased
2.2 percent in June. Seepage 5.

10. You want
fries in that?
Burger King says it will start
offering a French Fry Burger for
a dollar, as fast food chains jump
through hoops to get customers
through its doors. See page 5.


he W/ire

WEDNESDAY AUGUST 28, www.sunnewspapers.net
WEDNESDAY AUGUST 28, 2013


AP PHOTOS
Left: French President Francois Hollande delivers his speech during a conference with France's ambassadors, at the Elysee Palace, in Paris, Tuesday. Right:
White House press secretary Jay Carney answers questions about Syria and chemical weapons during his daily news briefing at the White House Tuesday.




US: Syria attack looms


France, US say they are in position for strike
By ALBERT AJI
and GREGORY KATZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

DAMASCUS, Syria Momentum ap-
peared to build Tuesday for Western military .s ........
action against Syria, with the U.S. and..........
France saying they are in position for a=". ..,,
strike, while the government in Damascus .
vowed to use all possible measures to repel
it.
The prospect of a dramatic U.S.-led .............
intervention into Syria's civil war stemmed
from the West's assertion still not en-
dorsed by U.N. inspectors that President
Bashar Assad's government was responsible
for an alleged chemical attack on civilians
outside Damascus on Aug. 21 that the group
Doctors Without Borders says killed 355
people. Assad denies the claim.
The Arab League also threw its weight
behind calls for punitive action, blaming
the Syrian government for the attack and
calling for those responsible to be brought
to justice.
British Prime Minister David Cameron
recalled Parliament to hold an emergency
vote Thursday on his country's response. It
Russian air defense missile system Buk-M2 is on display at the opening of the MAKS Air Show in
ATTACK 1 4 Zhukovsky outside Moscow on Tuesday. Russia has supplied similar missiles to Syria.



Questions about Syria endgame


By LOLITA C. BALDOR weapons attack in its
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER civil war.


WASHINGTON -
Questions are already
swirling about the
endgame as the Obama
administration prepares
for a likely strike against
Syria as punishment
for an alleged chemical


National security ex-
perts and some U.S. of-
ficials question whether
a limited strike can have
any lasting impact on
Syrian President Bashar
Assad, or whether it will
simply harden Assad's
resolve. And it's not


Quiet years primed


By TRACIE CONE
and BRIAN SKOLOFF
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

GROVELAND, Calif. -
Unnaturally long intervals
between wildfires and
years of drought primed
the Sierra Nevada for the
explosive conflagration
chewing up the rugged
landscape on the edge of
Yosemite National Park,
forestry experts say.
The fire had ravaged
282 square miles by
Tuesday, the biggest in the
Sierra's recorded history
and one of the largest on
record in California.
Containment increased
to 20 percent but the
number of destroyed
structures rose to 101 and


some 4,500 structures
remained threatened.
The types of lost build-
ings were not specified.
Firefighters were making
stands at Tuolumne City
and other mountain
communities.
The blaze was just
40 acres when it was
discovered near a road in
Stanislaus National Forest
on Aug. 17, but firefighters
had no chance of stop-
ping it in the early days.
Fueled by thick forest
floor vegetation in steep
river canyons, it exploded
to 10,000 acres 36 hours
later, then to 54,000 acres
and 105,620 acres within
the next two days. On its

INFERNO 14


clear how much the
military operation could
help the beleaguered
and splintered Syrian
opposition, or lessen
concerns that hard-line
rebels may not support
America if they do seize
control of the country.
A limited, short-term
operation, however,


may be a compromise
between military lead-
ers, who have warned
against entering a civil
war, and aWhite House
determined to show
that President Barack
Obama meant it when
he said last year that
the use of chemical
weapons would cross a


red line.
The broader objective
is to damage the Syrian
government's military
and weapons enough
to make it difficult to
conduct more chemical
weapons attacks, and to
make Assad think twice
ENDGAME 14


Sierra Nevada for inferno


AP PHOTO
The Rim Fire burns through trees near Yosemite National Park, Calif., on Tuesday,.
Firefighters gained some ground Tuesday against the huge wildfire burning forest
lands in the western Sierra Nevada, including parts of Yosemite National Park.


US consumer confidence rises in August


By PAUL WISEMAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON -
Americans' confidence
in the economy inched
closer to a 5 1-year
high on growing opti-
mism that hiring and
wages could pick up in
coming months.
The Conference
Board, a New


York-based private
research group, said
Tuesday that its
consumer confidence
index rose to 81.5 in
August. That's up from
a revised reading of
81 in July. And it's just
below the 82.1 reading
in June, which was the
highest since January
2008.


expectations, which fell
earlier this year after
a January tax hike, re-
bounded to the highest
level in 2 V2 years, said
Lynn Franco, director
of the Conference
Board's economic
indicators.
Although consumers
were more confident
about the future,


the current economy
dipped slightly in
August.
"Consumer senti-
ment is holding steady,
supported by advances
in stocks, solid job
creation, and a broad-
based recovery in the
housing market," Jim
Baird, chief investment
officer at Plante Moran


wrote in a research
note.
Consumers' confi-
dence in the economy
is watched closely
because their spending
accounts for about
70 percent of U.S.
economic activity.
After hitting bottom
at 25.3 at the depths of


Financial Advisors, CONSUMER 14


Consumers' income their assessment of





iPage 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


STATE NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Safety net for school grades may get extended


CLEARWATER (AP) -
Florida may keep a safety
net for another year that
could keep some schools
from getting branded with
an "F" grade.
The move, which would
be discussed in this fall
by the State Board of
Education, comes amid
a sharp debate over the
future of Florida's well-
known A-to-F school
grading system.
That system which
relies on high-stakes test-
ing and school standards
- has been under review
this week at a three-day
school summit called by
Gov. Rick Scott, who said
the system has reached a


(Ta
Tamp
mont
bigge
state,
home


"critical" point.
State education officials
will discuss later this year
whether to keep in place
a rule that would prevent
school grades from drop-
ping more than one letter
at a time.
This "temporary" rule
was first adopted in
2012 but the state board
narrowly voted to keep it
intact for this year. If the
board were to approve it
this fall, the rule would be
in place for grades handed
out next summer.
Each year the state
hands out grades that are
used to reward top schools
and sanction those that
get failing marks. But those


Prices of Tampa B

homes skyroc
mpa Bay Times) 23 percent in Orlando.
)a Bay homes last Tampa Bay also posted a
h posted some of the bigger sales increase than
st price jumps in the those metros, with 3,500
but gaunt supplies of single-family home sales, a
;s for sale continue to 22 percent year-over-year


stifle the market, Florida
Realtors said Monday.
Median home prices
here jumped to about
$165,000, 27 percent
over those in July 2012,
a rate beaten only by
Punta Gorda and Vero
Beach, where fewer sales
lead to more volatile
price shifts.
Prices jumped 20
percent in Miami and


jump.
Why here? A rush of
buy-to-rent investors
targeting bargains in the
Hillsborough and Pasco
suburbs has helped boost
prices and crimp supplies
already tight with buyer
demand.
Foreclosures and short
sales that dragged down
prices are also exerting
less pull. About 60 percent
of sales here in early 2011
were of distressed homes;
last month, that dropped
to 30 percent, listing data
show.
Tampa Bay home prices
now sit almost directly in
the middle of their 2006
peak ($245,000) and 2011
bottom ($107,500), a sign
that the local market is still
more moderate than the
last bubble.


grades have come under
fire because of the vast
array of changes that have
been made to the grad-
ing formula as the state
prepares to transition to
tougher standards known
as the Common Core State
Standards.
Gary Chartrand, the
state board chairman,
was supportive of keeping
the safety net provision
through 2014.
"We need to make sure
we have some stability in
our system as we move to
Common Core," Chartrand
said.
But Patricia Levesque,
the executive director
of the Foundation for


ay area

ket
But the seller's market
empowered by a skimpy
supply of local for-sale
homes could further
cut into what many
home buyers can afford.
Hillsborough's home
inventory dropped last
month to a three-month
supply, half the size
of a healthy market.
And Pinellas' inventory
stands at about four
months, a 23 percent
drop over last year's.
There are some "straws
in the wind," however,
that suggest the state's
inventory crunch could
ease, Florida Realtors chief
economist John Tuccillo
said.
New home listings in
Florida have jumped year-
over-year every month
since December, as sellers
enticed by higher prices
jump into the market.
That could cause prices
overheated by competition
to cool.
"Most likely, we're going
to see prices begin to stabi-
lize," wrote Bruce Tigert of
Bayshore Tile in a report
on South Tampa's housing
market, "and a slight but
very slight cooling of
demand."
The median Florida
home sold for 18 percent
more last month than in
the year before, and sales
grew 20 percent over July
2012, to more than 21,000
closed deals.


Florida's Future, said it was
"premature" to discuss
keeping the safety net
while legislators and other
education officials are in
the middle of contemplat-
ing possible changes to the
grading system.
Interim Education
Commissioner Pam
Stewart said one advan-
tage of making a decision
now is that it would give
time for school districts to
prepare.
"I think it's important
that our schools and
school districts know what
the rules are ... as early as
possible," Stewart said.
The future of Florida's
grading system caused


a day's worth of spirited
debate at the summit,
which featured a group of
teachers, school superin-
tendents, legislators and
other leading voices in
education.
And during those
debates state legislators
in charge of education
decisions made clear their
position.
State Sen. John Thrasher,
R-St. Augustine, strongly
objected to any talk about
altering the existing A-to-F
system to mirror the same
criteria used to evaluate
teachers under Florida's
teacher performance pay
law.
"To move away from


it at this point in time
... would be a very bad
mistake," Thrasher said.
State Sen. Bill Galvano,
R-Bradenton and the
chairman of the Senate
education budget
committee, also said
legislators would have
trouble supporting a
new round of tests that
would carry a "very large
price tag." Galvano said
he was concerned by
estimates showing that
the national test being
developed for Common
Core could cost nearly
twice as much as what
the state spends on the
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test (FCAT).


I HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATE


Boy with rare
brain infection
donates organs
MIAMI (AP) -The
family of a 12-year-old
southwest Florida boy
who was infected by a
rare and deadly brain
eating amoeba says his
organs are being donated.
In a Facebook posting
late Monday, the family
announced that Zachary
Reyna's organs were going
to others who were "wait-
ing on a miracle."
"Zac is our miracle,"
the family's Facebook
posting said. "His spirit
will always be among us.
He changed all of our
lives, brought us closer
to God, strengthened our
family and his story has
touched people around
the world."
Reyna became infected
Aug. 3 while knee board-
ing with friends in a ditch
near his family's LaBelle
home. Doctors in Miami
told the family late last
week that the boy had
extensive brain damage.
The family also noted
on the Facebook page
created to provide
updates on the child's
condition that funeral
arrangements had not yet
been made.
3rd victim dies
from shootings
LAKE BUTLER (AP) -A
third victim has died
following the shootings of
former trucking company


colleagues by a 72-year
north Florida man.
A Union County
sheriff's spokesman
says David Griffis died
Tuesday, three days after
he was shot in the stom-
ach by Hubert Allen Jr.

Zimmerman will
ask state to pay
some bills
ORLANDO (AP) -
George Zimmerman's
attorney said Tuesday
that he is going to ask the
state of Florida to pay for
some of his client's non-
lawyer legal bills, includ-
ing for experts, printing
and court reporters, and
that the price tag could
reach $300,000.
Zimmerman was
acquitted last month
of all charges in the
2012 fatal shooting of
Miami teenager Trayvon
Martin. The decision in
the nationally televised
trial touched off protests
across the country.
Since he was found
not guilty, Zimmerman is
entitled under a Florida
law to recoup the defense
costs, minus private
attorney fees, said his
lawyer Mark O'Mara. It
also says that any costs
already paid can be re-
funded with the approval
of a judge, he said.

Changes come to
Mega Millions after
sluggish sales
TALLAHASSEE (AP) -
Florida's most prominent
new addition to its lottery
games is already going
through a makeover.
Lottery officials an-
nounced Monday that
several key changes are
coming to the Mega
Millions game.
Florida started selling
tickets to the multistate
game this past May. But
so far, ticket sales have


not matched the initial
projections.
State officials initially
estimated that the Florida
Lottery would sell about
$4 million in tickets each
week for the six-number
game. Instead ticket sales
have been $2.2 million a
week.
Starting on Oct. 19,
the initial jackpot in the
twice-a-week drawing will
rise to $15 million from
the current $12 million.
Other changes include
raising the second-place
prize from $250,000 to
$1 million.
Trooper found
guilty of careless
driving in crash
LEE COUNTY (WINK
News) The Florida
Highway Patrol officer
accused in a crash that
killed an unborn baby in
February has been found
guilty of careless driving
in a non-jury trial today.
The official crash report
from the Florida Highway
Patrol said Trooper
Gustavo Reyes oper-
ated his motor vehicle
in a careless or negligent
manner after he failed to
see a SUV in front of him
on 1-75, south of Colonial
Boulevard. Reyes swerved
to avoid it, but ended up
hitting the SUV. Crystal
McClure was 22 weeks
pregnant and lost her
child the next day.

Tarpon, bonefish
are catch-only
beginning Sept. 1
TALLAHASSEE (AP)
Tarpon and bonefish
will become catch-and-
release only beginning
Sept. 1.
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission approved
these management
measures at its June
meeting.


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WORLD NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 3


Egypt may ban

CAIRO (Washington clip, as the country's
Post) Egypt is consid- military-backed leaders
ering a new constitution try to satisfy Western
that will ban religious- demands and their own
based political parties, promises of a prompt
reverting to the type return to civilian rule.
of restrictions used by But the effort also
former leader Hosni threatens to leave the
Mubarak and now country's basic division
viewed by authorities as unresolved, with sup-
critical for stability after porters of Mohammed
the military's removal Morsi, the ousted
of an Islamist govern- president backed by the
ment sparked weeks of Muslim Brotherhood,
violence, still squared off against
The constitution is Muslims, Christians and
taking shape at a rapid secular Egyptians who

WORLD


Pakistan Taliban
attack army camp,
kill at least 1
DERA ISMAIL KHAN,
Pakistan (AP) Security
officials say Pakistani
Taliban fighters have
attacked an army camp
near the Afghan border,
killing at least one soldier.
The officials said
Tuesday that four mili-
tants tried to enter the
camp in Pakistan's South
Waziristan tribal area
around midnight, trig-
gering a shootout with
soldiers. Three militants
were shot and killed and
the fourth, wearing an
explosive-rigged vest,
blew himself up.
There were conflicting
reports about the death
toll. One set of security
officials said one soldier
was killed, while another
said two soldiers died and
nine were wounded.

Vietnam rises as
middle power at
defense summit
SINGAPORE
(Bloomberg) Defense
Secretary Chuck Hagel
meets his Vietnamese
counterpart Phung
Quang Thanh in Brunei
Wednesday, as the
competition for oil,
fish and influence puts
Vietnam in focus as an
emerging middle power
in Southeast Asia.
When Hagel last vis-
ited the region, Vietnam
warned that miscalcula-
tions over territorial spats
in the South China Sea
could disrupt "huge"
trade flows and have
global consequences.
Almost three months
later, as Hagel sits down
Wednesday for indi-
vidual talks with defense
ministers ahead of a
broader gathering tomor-
row of officials from the
Association of Southeast
Asian Nations, plus
China, Japan and South
Korea, countries continue
to vie for access in the
disputed waters.
That race for resources,
and a broader push for
influence in the region,
has the bigger powers
looking to shore up
relationships with smaller
countries. Since 2010,
when the first ADMM-
Plus meeting was held in
Hanoi, Vietnam's role has
come to the fore under
the United States's stra-
tegic shift to Asia and as
China expands its reach.

Karzai brings
away little from
Pakistan visit
KABUL (Washington
Post) A two-day visit
to Pakistan by Afghan
President Hamid Karzai
ended in muted disap-
pointment Tuesday, with
no agreements or specific
statements on the key
issues of Taliban peace
talks, prisoner releases or
insurgent sanctuaries.
Pakistani Prime
Minister Nawaz Sharif,
welcoming Karzai for the
first time since taking of-
fice in June, spoke warmly
Monday of relations
between the two Muslim
neighbors and reiterated
in several statements that
Pakistan is committed to


Afghanistan's peace and
security.
Later in the day, Karzai
said the two men had
discussed how to work
together to fight terror-
ism and advance the
peace process, "with the
expectation that the gov-
ernment of Pakistan will
facilitate and help" the
peace process, primarily
through its influence on
the Taliban.
Karzai had also been
expected to ask for the
release of jailed Taliban
leaders who might join
in talks, especially Abdul
Ghani Baradar, who was
arrested in 2010 in a joint
operation by Pakistani
and U.S. intelligence
teams.
But even though the
visit was extended by
one day and concluded
with lunch in a breezy
hilltop resort town
overlooking Islamabad,
Sharif and other
Pakistani officials made
no public offers to help
restart talks with the
Taliban or to release any
Taliban prisoners, as
expected in Kabul.
3 nations propose
tariff abolition
BANDAR SERI
BEGAWAN, Brunei
(MCT) -Three countries
taking part in the current
round of Trans-Pacific
Partnership negotiations
have proposed tariffs be
abolished on all exports
from their countries
to Japan, it has been
learned.
Singapore, Peru and
Chile, during their
respective bilateral
discussions with Japan in
Brunei, made the propos-
als, sources involved in
the negotiations said.
Removing all tariffs is the
TPP's basic principle.
With the proposals,
the three countries are
believed to aim to seek
an extremely high level of
trade liberalization from
Japan.

British hope baby
panda is on way

LONDON (LA Times) -
Already exhausted by one
media-hyped birth, can
Britain survive another?
A month after a new heir
to the throne was born to
Prince William and his wife,
the media here are on Baby
Watch yet again, hoping for
a bundle of joy that even
the most ardently republi-
can Brit would find hard to
resist. Tian Tian, the female
panda at the Edinburgh
Zoo, might be pregnant.
Her handlers can't know
for sure. But the black-
and-white crowd-pleaser
is showing positive signs,
such as nesting behavior,
and hormone levels in her
urine are encouraging. Any
birth is likely to take place
within the next two weeks.
A perfectly adorable pan-
da cub would be another
boon to the zoo, which took
delivery of Tian Tian and a
male panda, Yang Guang,
in December 2011 on a 10-
year loan from China. The
two bamboo-chewers were
shipped to the Scottish
capital by FedEx in separate
crates, each of which bore a
label declaring its contents
as: "One panda."


religious-based political parties


felt deeply disappointed
by his rule.
A presidentially
appointed 10-member
panel has completed
work on a draft con-
stitution, and key
elements have been
reported in state-affil-
iated media in recent
days. Along with clamp-
ing down on religious
political parties, the
proposed constitution
repeals a move by Morsi
to strengthen the role of
Islamic law in Egypt.


The draft is expected
to be sent this week to
another presidential
panel, this one consist-
ing of 50 people drawn
from a cross-section
of Egyptian society,
including the large
trade unions, major
religious groups, politi-
cal parties, the security
establishment and other
constituencies. They are
to make final recom-
mendations in 60 days.
A constitutional refer-
endum would follow in


the fall the second in
as many years and set
the stage for national
elections to choose a
new president.
While Egypt's second-
largest Islamist orga-
nization, the Salafist
Nour Party, has agreed
to participate on the
panel, the Muslim
Brotherhood has not
been included. Much
of its leadership has
been imprisoned and
is facing criminal
charges for inciting


violence accusations
the group describes as
politically motivated.
Egypt has struggled
for decades to find
a formula that bal-
ances the role of Islam
with the rights of its
Christian minority and
a strong secular current.
As details of a proposed
new constitution
emerge, it is far from
certain that this round
of the process will be
any more successful
than the others.


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Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013 FROM PAGE ONE


Rolling in Katrina cash, New Orleans sees rebirth


NEW ORLEANS
(Bloomberg) Sean
Cummings has developed
18 New Orleans projects,
including condominiums,
hotels and luxury lofts
with floor-to-ceiling
windows at a former
rice-processing plant in a
gentrifying neighborhood.
Up next: a residential
complex planned for a
weed-choked lot currently
home to an abandoned
school bus.
"New Orleans was once
unappealing to many
investors because it was
thought of as a giant
bar," said Cummings, the
48-year-old chief execu-
tive officer of Ekistics Inc.
and a native of the city.
Today, "more and more
people choose the city
for its quality of life. New
Orleans has a lot to offer.
It's sexy, it's vibrant, it's full



ATTACK
FROM PAGE 1

is unlikely that any inter-
national military action
would begin before then.
U.S. Defense Secretary
Chuck Hagel said U.S.
military forces stand
ready to strike Syria at
once if President Barack
Obama gives the order,
and French President
Francois Hollande said
France was "ready to
punish those who took
the heinous decision to
gas innocents."
Obama is weighing
a response focused
narrowly on punishing
Assad for violating inter-
national agreements that
ban the use of chemical
weapons. Officials said
the goal was not to drive



ENDGAME
FROM PAGE 1

about using chemical
weapons again.
Senior national security
leaders met again at the
White House on Tuesday
as the administration
moved closer to an
almost certain attack on
Syria in the coming days.
The most likely military
action would be to launch
Tomahawk cruise missiles
off U.S. warships in the
Mediterranean Sea. The
Navy last week moved a
fourth destroyer into the
eastern Mediterranean
and it is expected that
the British would also
participate in an attack.



INFERNO
FROM PAGE 1

11th day it had surpassed
179,400 acres, becom-
ing the seventh-largest
California wildfire in
records dating to 1932.
Federal forest ecolo-
gists say that historic
policies of fire suppres-
sion to protect Sierra
timber interests left a
century's worth of fuel in
the fire's path.
"That's called making
the woodpile bigger,"
said Hugh Safford,
an ecologist with the
U.S. Forest Service in


CONSUMER
FROM PAGE 1

the Great Recession in
February 2009, the index
has bounced back. But it
has yet to get back to the
90 reading that signals a
healthy economy.
Americans' confidence
jumped in June on hopes
that the job market was
starting to turn around.
The economy has
created an average of
192,000 jobs a month this
year, slightly ahead of


of life."
Eight years after
Hurricane Katrina flooded
80 percent of the city and
displaced 400,000 resi-
dents, New Orleans has
become one of the fastest-
growing U.S. commercial
real estate markets.
Luxury housing, retail
and office projects are
underway in a construc-
tion boom after the inflow
of $120.5 billion in federal
money. Tourism spending
is at a record, fueling hotel
demand, as visitors flock
to the home of Jazz Fest
and Mardi Gras.
This year through
May, commercial real
estate transactions in
the Big Easy totaled
$424.7 million, up 41 per-
cent from the $301.1 mil-
lion in all of 2012, accord-
ing to New York-based
Real Capital Analytics Inc.


Assad from power or
impact the broader tra-
jectory of Syria's bloody
civil war, now in its third
year.
Russian Foreign
Minister Sergey Lavrov
said Monday the West
should be under no illu-
sion that bombing Syrian
military targets would
help end the violence in
Syria, an ally of Moscow,
and he pointed to the
volatile situations in Iraq
and Libya that he said
resulted from foreign
military intervention.
Syrian Foreign Minister
Walid al-Moallem said
his country would use
"all means available" to
defend itself.
"We have the means to
defend ourselves and we
will surprise everyone,"
he said.
At a news conference

The looming military
action has spurred debate
over what the administra-
tion hopes to gain and
whether a limited military
campaign either several
hours or a couple of days
- could do much to
further the overall goal of
ousting Assad from power
or moving Syria toward a
more democratic govern-
ment. The administration
says it isn't aiming that
high in whatever action
unfolds.
"The options we are
considering are not about
regime change," said
White House spokesman
Jay Carney.
Anthony Cordesman, a
national security expert
at the Center for Strategic
and International Studies,

California.
Two years of drought
and a constant slow
warming across the
Sierra Nevada also
worked to turn the Rim
Fire into an inferno.
For years forest ecolo-
gists have warned that
Western wildfires will
only get worse.
"Every year the sum-
mer temperatures are a
little warmer, hence the
conditions for burning
are a little more auspi-
cious," said Safford.
"People can deny it all
they want but it's hap-
pening. Every year the
fuels are a little bit drier."
The Rim Fire's


last year's pace. And the
unemployment rate fell
last month to a 4 1/2-year
low of 7.4 percent.
Still, unemployment
remains painfully high
four years after the reces-
sion officially ended. And
employers added just
162,000 jobs in July, the
fewest in four months.
That raised worries that
the sluggish economy
could slow any progress
made earlier in the job
market.
The U.S. economic
recovery has been held
back this year by tax


New Orleans was the only
U.S. market among 55
tracked by the research
firm in which sales have
surpassed last year's total.
"In the past 12 months,
I've seen a real shift,"
Matthew Schwartz,
principal and co-founder
of developer Domain Cos.,
said while sitting in the
crowded Sazerac Bar at
the Roosevelt hotel, part
of Hilton Worldwide Inc.'s
Waldorf Astoria chain.
"The level of interest from
institutional investors and
private equity is pretty
significant. They used to
look at me in bewilder-
ment when I talked about
this city, asking me, 'Why
New Orleans?'"
Commercial construc-
tion starts in New Orleans,
excluding apartments
and infrastructure
developments, had a total


in Damascus, al-Moallem
challenged Washington
to present proof to back
up its accusations and he
also likened the allega-
tions to false American
charges in 2003 that Iraq
possessed weapons of
mass destruction before
the U.S.-led invasion of
that country.
"They have a history of
lies Iraq," he said.
Vice President Joe
Biden said there was no
question that Assad was
responsible for the attack
- the highest-ranking
U.S. official to say so -
and the White House
dismissed as "fanciful"
the notion that anyone
other than Assad could
be to blame.
"Suggestions that
there's any doubt about
who's responsible for
this are as preposterous

is skeptical that U.S.
action will make a lasting
difference.
"You can impact targets
that have political value
and military value," he
said. "But it doesn't shape
the outcome or provide
security for the people,
and it certainly doesn't
deter Assad from going
on. At the end of it, it's a
little more like winning
a schoolyard fight than
accomplishing anything
of strategic meaning."
Gen. Martin Dempsey,
chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, has al-
luded to such concerns
in a letter to Sen. Carl
Levin, chairman of the
Senate Armed Services
Committee.
Dempsey said that

exponential growth
slowed only after hitting
areas that had burned
in the past two decades,
and Safford says that
shows the utility of
prescribed and natural
burns that clear brush
and allow wildfires to
move rapidly without
killing trees.
"If you look at the
Sierra Nevada as a whole,
by far the largest portion
hasn't seen a fire since
the 1910s and 1920s,
which is very unnatu-
ral," said Safford, who
has authored several
papers on the increasing
wildlife severity across
California's mountain


hikes, federal spending
cuts and weaker global
growth. The economy
expanded at just a
1.7 percent annual rate
in the April-June quarter.
Most economists expect
that figure will revised up
to a 2.2 percent annual
rate, mostly because of a
jump in June exports.
The government issues
its second estimate for
second-quarter growth on
Thursday. Most analysts
predict growth may pick
up to about a 2.5 percent
annual rate in the second
half of the year.


value of $1.83 billion last
year, according to Reed
Construction, a unit
of Reed Elsevier. That
figure which includes
renovations, additions
and ground-up projects
- was the highest in at
least a decade, surpassing
the prior peak of $1.29
billion in 2008, Reed
Construction said.
Domain, based in
New York, is developing
the $200 million South
Market District mixed-use
project near New Orleans's
burgeoning medical and
arts districts. The first
phase a five-story
apartment, restaurant
and retail building known
as Paramount at South
Market broke ground in
June and is scheduled for
completion late next year,
Schwartz said.
The firm, which plans


as a suggestion that the
attack did not occur,"
spokesman Jay Carney
said.
A U.S. official said
some of the evidence
includes signals intel-
ligence information
gathered from inter-
cepted communications.
The U.S. assessment
is also based on the
number of reported
victims, the symptoms
of those injured or killed,
and witness accounts.
The officials insisted
on anonymity because
they were not authorized
to publicly discuss the
internal deliberations.
The United Nations
said its team of chemical
weapons experts in Syria
had delayed a second
trip to investigate the
alleged attack by one day
for security reasons. On

military strikes could
help the opposition and
put pressure on Assad,
but pointing to the
last decade of war in Iraq
and Afghanistan he
added, "it is not enough to
simply alter the balance
of military power without
careful consideration of
what is necessary in order
to preserve a functioning
state."
And he warned that if
the government collapses
without a viable opposition
to take its place, "we could
inadvertently empower
extremists or unleash the
very chemical weapons we
seek to control."
Dempsey said a limited
operation could involve
hundreds of missile strikes
on Assad's air defense,

ranges. "This one isn't
stopping for a while."
Since a 1988 fire im-
pacted nearly one third
of Yellowstone National
Park, forestry officials
have begun rethinking
suppression policies.
Yosemite has adopted
an aggressive plan of
prescribed burns while
allowing backcountry
fires caused by lightning
strikes to burn unimped-
ed as long as they don't
threaten park facilities.
"Yosemite is one of
the biggest experimental
landscapes for pre-
scribed fire and it's going
to pay off," Safford said.
"The Rim Fire is starting


Still, recent data sug-
gest the July-September
quarter is off to a weak
start, leading some
economists to trim their
third-quarter forecasts.
On Monday the gov-
ernment said orders for
long-lasting U.S. factory
goods fell sharply in July,
in part because busi-
nesses cut back sharply
on big purchases that
signal investment plans.
And U.S. sales of newly
built homes dropped
13.4 percent last month
to a seasonally adjusted
annual rate of 394,000.


to soon announce
another development in
New Orleans, is banking
on an emerging technol-
ogy and media industry
as producers including
David Simon co-
creator of "Treme," a
television drama about
the aftermath of Katrina
that's filmed in the city-
choose the area for their
projects. Louisiana is now
the third-most-popular
filming destination in the
U.S., after California and
New York, according to a
February statement by the
New Orleans Mayor's Office
of Cultural Economy.
More than 1,800
people died in Hurricane
Katrina, which swept
through New Orleans on
Aug. 29, 2005, and caused
widespread destruction
as the city's levee system
failed.


Monday, the team came
under sniper fire.
If Obama decides to
order an attack against
Syria, it would most likely
involve sea-launched
cruise missile attacks on
Syrian military and com-
munications targets.
The U.S. Navy has four
destroyers in the eastern
Mediterranean Sea
within range of targets
inside Syria. The U.S.
also has warplanes in the
region.
In Cyprus, Defense
Minister Fotis Fotiou
said naval traffic in the
eastern Mediterranean
was very heavy with
vessels from "all the
major powers." He also
said Cypriot authorities
were planning to deal
with a possible exodus
of foreign nationals from
Syria.

weapons systems, military
facilities and command
headquarters and, de-
pending on the duration
and expanse of naval and
air assets used, could cost
billions.
Christopher Griffin,
executive director of
the Washington-based
Foreign Policy Initiative,
questioned the wisdom of
conducting a limited op-
eration to punish Assad.
"Any military action
taken just to send a
message would send
the wrong message,"
said Griffin. "It would
undermine the president's
stated policy that Assad
must go and the admin-
istration's stated intent
to work with a moderate
anti-Assad opposition."

to hit all those old fire
scars."
The 350-mile-long
Sierra Nevada is a
unique mountain
system in the U.S.
with its Mediterranean
climate, which means
four-to-six months of
drought every summer.
California's mountain
flora is designed to burn
and even flourish and
regenerate healthier after
a fast-moving fire.
Instead the Rim Fire
is killing everything in
its path. The understory
ignites trees, and wind
is sweeping the fire from
treetop to treetop in 300-
foot walls of flame.


That's the lowest level
in nine months, raising
worries that higher mort-
gage rates could slow the
housing recovery.
Mortgage rates have
risen sharply since May
when Chairman Ben
Bernanke first signaled
the Federal Reserve
could reduce its bond
purchases later this year,
if the economy strength-
ens. The bond purchases
have kept long-term
interest rates low, making
home-buying, auto loans
and other consumer
loans cheap.


ALMANAC

Today is Wednesday, Aug. 28,
the 240th day of 2013. There are
125 days left in the year.
Today in history
On August 28,1963, more
than 200,000 people listened as
the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.
delivered his"I Have a Dream"
speech in front of the Lincoln
Memorial in Washington, D.C.
On this date
In 1609, English sea explorer
Henry Hudson and his ship, the
Half Moon, reached present-day
Delaware Bay.
In 1862, the Second Battle of
Bull Run (also known as Second
Manassas) began in Prince
William County, Va., during
the Civil War; the result was a
Confederate victory.
In 1922, the first-ever radio
commercial aired on station
WEAF in New York City; the
10-minute advertisement was
for the Queensboro Realty Co.,
which had paid a fee of $100.
In 1945, the Allies began
occupying Japan at the end of
World War II.
In 1947, legendary bullfighter
Manolete (man-oh-LEH'-tay)
died after being gored during a
fight in Linares, Spain; he was
30.
In 1955, Emmett Till, a black
teenager from Chicago, was
abducted from his uncle's home
in Money, Miss., by two white
men after he had supposedly
whistled at a white woman; he
was found brutally slain three
days later.
In 1968, police and anti-
war demonstrators clashed in
the streets of Chicago as the
Democratic National Convention
nominated Hubert H. Humphrey
for president.
In 1972, Mark Spitz of the
United States won the first two
of his seven gold medals at
the Munich Olympics, finishing
first in the 200-meter butterfly
and anchoring the 400-meter
freestyle relay. The Soviet
women gymnasts won the team
all-around.
In 1973, an earthquake shook
Veracruz, Mexico; death toll esti-
mates range from 600 to 1,200.
In 1988, 70 people were killed
when three Italian stunt planes
collided during an air show at
the U.S. Air Base in Ramstein,
West Germany.
In 1990, an F5 tornado struck
the Chicago area, killing 29
people.

Today's birthdays
Actor Sonny Shroyer is
78. Actor Ken Jenkins is 73.
Former Actor David Soul is 70.
MLB manager Lou Piniella is
70. Actress Barbara Bach is
67. Actress Debra Mooney is
66. Singer Wayne Osmond
(The Osmonds) is 62. Actor
Daniel Stern is 56. Olympic
gold medal figure skater
Scott Hamilton is 55. Actress
Amanda Tapping is 48.
Country singer Shania Twain
is 48. Actor Jack Black is 44.
Actor Jason Priestley is 44.
Actress Carly Pope is 33.
Country singer Jake Owen
is 32. Country singer LeAnn
Rimes is 31. Reality TV star
Alana Thompson, AKA"Honey
Boo Boo," is 8.


Police catch
a pig, post
him online

GRAND RAPIDS,
Mich. (AP) To serve
and protect is a com-
mon police motto. In
western Michigan, it
extends even to pigs.
Grand Rapids police
say they rescued a
6-month-old pig
named Ramone on
Thursday. The pet got
away from his home
in the city's Eastown
neighborhood and
approached Officer
Jeremy Huffman.
Huffman put the
porker in the back seat
of a squad car. Grand
Rapids police posted a
picture on its Facebook
page, where it's re-
ceived more than 1,000
"likes" and more than
100 comments.
Please hold the jokes.
The department says
it's heard them all.


Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


FROM PAGE ONE





The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


NATIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page5


Fort Hood gunman won't



call witnesses, testify


FORT HOOD, Texas
(AP) The Army
psychiatrist who killed
13 people at Fort Hood
decided not to call wit-
nesses or testify Tuesday
during his trial's penalty
phase, which is his last
chance to plead for his
life before the jury begins
deliberating whether to
sentence him to death.
Maj. Nidal Hasan
rested his case without
submitting any evidence
to counter the emotional
testimony from victims'
relatives, who prosecu-
tors hope convince jurors
to hand down a rare
military death sentence.
The same jury convicted
Hasan last week for
the attack, which also
wounded more than
30 people at the Texas
military base.
The judge dismissed
jurors after Hasan
declined to put up a
defense. But she then
asked Hasan more than
two dozen questions
in rapid fire, affirming
that he knew what he
was doing. His answers
were succinct and just as
rapid.
"It is my personal deci-
sion," he said. "It is free
and voluntary."


become. Now that was
taken away from us," she
said.
Teena Nemelka lost
the youngest of her four
children, Pfc. Aaron
Nemelka, whom she
called, "my baby." She
talked about her frantic
-----__ searches for information
> in the moments after
-- learning about the Nov. 5,
C 2009, shooting and about
her fear of hearing a
knock at the front door of
her home.
AP PHOTO "You just freeze," she
appears at said. "You don't want to
ntencing open that door."
But the knock came,
with "the worst news you


Hasan rested his case
shortly after more than
a dozen widows, moth-
ers, fathers, children
and other relatives of
those killed testified
about their lives since
the attack. They talked of
eerily quiet homes, lost
futures, alcoholism and
the unmatched fear of
hearing a knock on the
door.
Sheryll Pearson sobbed
when shown a photo
of her son, Pfc. Michael
Pearson, hugging her
during his graduation.
"We always wanted to
see who he was going to


could ever hear."
Joleen Cahill told
jurors that she misses
hearing her husband's
footsteps in their
Texas home, which she
said now feels empty.
Witnesses have said her
husband, Michael Cahill,
was armed only with a
chair when he tried to
charge Hasan as Hasan
opened fire on unarmed
soldiers inside a crowd-
ed medical building at
Fort Hood.
The 62-year-old physi-
cian's assistant was the
only civilian killed in the
attack.


The judge, Col. Tara
Osborn, then read him
several court opinions to
back up her decision not
to introduce evidence in
Hasan's favor on her own.
"In other words, Maj.
Hasan, you are the cap-
tain of your own ship,"
Osborn said.
Closing arguments
are scheduled for
Wednesday. Whether
jurors will hear from
Hasan remains unclear.
He has been acting as
his own attorney but has
put up nearly no defense
since his trial began
three weeks ago.


School districts abandon healthy lunches


(AP) After just one
year, some schools around
the country are dropping
out of the healthier new
federal lunch program,
complaining that so many
students turned up their
noses at meals packed
with whole grains, fruits
and vegetables that the
cafeterias were losing
money.
Federal officials say
they don't have exact
numbers but have
seen isolated reports of
schools cutting ties with
the $11 billion National
School Lunch Program,
which reimburses schools
for meals served and
gives them access to
lower-priced food.
Districts that rejected
the program say the
reimbursement was not
enough to offset losses
from students who began


avoiding the lunch line
and bringing food from
home or, in some cases,
going hungry.
"Some of the stuff we
had to offer, they wouldn't
eat," said Catlin, Ill.,
Superintendent Gary
Lewis, whose district saw
a 10 to 12 percent drop
in lunch sales, translating
to $30,000 lost under the
program last year.
"So you sit there and
watch the kids, and you
know they're hungry at
the end of the day, and
that led to some behav-
ior and some lack of
attentiveness."
In upstate New York,
a few districts have quit
the program, including
the Schenectady-area
Burnt Hills Ballston
Lake system, whose five
lunchrooms ended the
year $100,000 in the red.


Near Albany,
Voorheesville
Superintendent Teresa
Thayer Snyder said her
district lost $30,000 in
the first three months.
The program didn't even
make it through the
school year after students
repeatedly complained
about the small portions
and apples and pears
went from the tray to the
trash untouched.
Districts that leave
the program are free
to develop their own
guidelines. Voorheesville's
chef began serving such
dishes as salad topped
with flank steak and
crumbled cheese, pasta
with chicken and mush-
rooms, and a panini with
chicken, red peppers and
cheese.
In Catlin, soups and
fish sticks will return to


the menu this year, and
the hamburger lunch will
come with yogurt and a
banana not one or the
other, like last year.
Nationally, about 31
million students par-
ticipated in the guidelines
that took effect last fall
under the 2010 Healthy,
Hunger-Free Kids Act.
Dr. Janey Thornton,
deputy undersecretary for
USDAs Food, Nutrition
and Consumer Services,
which oversees the pro-
gram, said she is aware
of reports of districts quit-
ting but is still optimistic
about the program's
long-term prospects.
"Many of these children
have never seen or tasted
some of the fruits and
vegetables that are being
served before, and it takes
a while to adapt and
learn," she said.


Facebook: Governments demanded data


WASHINGTON
(AP) Government
agents in 74 countries
demanded informa-
tion on about 38,000
Facebook users in the
first half of this year,
with about half the
orders coming from au-
thorities in the United
States, the company
said Tuesday.
The social-network-
ing giant is the latest
technology company to
release figures on how
often governments seek
information about its


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Facebook's data,
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users around the globe
flocked to the world's
largest social network,
police and intelligence
agencies followed.
Facebook and Twitter
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anti-government
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May and June, Turkish
Prime Minister Recep
Tayyip Erdogan called
social media "the worst
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At the time, Facebook
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information about pro-
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Data released
Tuesday show authori-
ties in Turkey submit-
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said it provided some
information in about
45 of those cases, but
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Texas megachurch
linked to 21
measles cases
DALLAS (AP)- A
Texas megachurch linked
to at least 21 cases of
measles has been trying
to contain the outbreak
by hosting vaccination
clinics, officials said.
The outbreak started
when a person who con-
tracted measles overseas
visited Eagle Mountain
International Church in
Newark, about 20 miles
north of Fort Worth,
Texas. Health department
officials said those sick-
ened ranged in age from
4-months to 44-years-old.
All of the school-age
children with measles
were homeschooled.
"If it finds a pocket of
people who are unimmu-
nized, and the majority
of our cases are unim-
munized so far, then if
you are around a person
with measles, you will get
sick," Russell Jones, chief
epidemiologist for Tarrant
County Public Health,
said Monday.


Burger King to
offer 'French Fry
Burger'for $1

NEWYORK (AP) -
Burger King says it will
start offering a "French
Fry Burger" for a buck,
as it looks to fend off
McDonald's aggressive
push for its Dollar Menu.
The Miami-based chain
says the burger will be
available Sept. 1 through
the fall, as it looks to
drum up sales and cus-
tomer interest with cheap
new concoctions.
The burger, which
clocks in at 360 calories
and 19 grams of fat, is a
relatively novel offering,
but doesn't require any
extra investment from
Burger King; it's basically
a standard beef patty
topped with four of the
chain's french fries.
The offering comes as
fast-food chains jump
through hoops to get
customers through their
doors, in large part by
heavily promoting their
cheapest eats.


Linda Ronstadt
Home-price growth tells AARP shetadt
eases in Junehas Parkinson's


WASHINGTON
(MarketWatch) U.S.
home prices in June
posted another month
of fast growth, though
the data signal some
moderation, according to
a report released Tuesday
morning.
With gains in cities
across the country, U.S.
home prices increased
2.2 percent in June, a
strong result but down
from 2.5 percent in May,
according to the S&P/
Case-Shiller gauge.
In six cities, prices rose
faster in June than they
did in May. In May, 10
cities had posted faster
monthly growth.
Annual home-price
growth for the 20-
city composite hit
12.1 percent in June,
down from 12.2 percent
in May, when prices hit
the fastest year-over-year
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her ability to sing.
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Magazine, in an article
posted online Friday, that
she was diagnosed eight
months ago and "can't sing
a note."
Ronstadt says she began
to show symptoms as long
as eight years ago, but
attributed her inability to
sing then to a tick disease.
When her hands began to
tremble, Ronstadt said she
thought the shaking was
the result of a shoulder
operation.
She said she was "com-
pletely shocked" when she
finally saw a neurologist
and was diagnosed with
Parkinson's disease. "I
wouldn't have suspected
that in a million, billion
years."


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In this courtroom sketch, Maj. Nidal Hasan, right, a
the Lawrence William Judicial Center during the sei
phase of his trial Tuesday in Fort Hood, Texas.


I


I


t


I'


I






Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


BUSINESS NEWS/STOCKS


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Syria worries sink US stocks


NEWYORK (AP) Fears of
an escalating conflict in Syria
rippled across financial markets
on Tuesday, sinking stocks, lift-
ing gold and pushing the price
of oil to the highest in a year
and a half. The increasing pos-
sibility of U.S. military strikes
raised worries on Wall Street
that energy trade in the region
could be disrupted, raising fuel
costs.
"If Syria becomes drawn
out and becomes a long-term


issue, it's going to show up in
things like gas prices," said
Chris Costanzo, investment
officer with Tanglewood Wealth
Management.
The Dow Jones industrial
average fell 170.33 points, or
1.1 percent, to 14,776.13, the
lowest in two months. The
Standard & Poor's 500 index
lost 26.30 points, or 1.6 percent,
to 1,630.48 and the Nasdaq
composite fell 79.05 points, or
2.2 percent, to 3,578.52.


The sell-off in U.S. stocks was
broad. All 10 industry sectors in
the S&P 500 index were in the
red, and only 31 of the index's
500 stocks rose. Utilities and
other high dividend-paying
stocks mostly escaped the
selling. The impact wasn't just
in stocks. Gold prices advanced
and government bond prices
jumped because traders see
those investments holding
their value better in times of
uncertainty.


Some websites that can be helpful


In grade school when we
needed to know some-
thing important we vis-
ited the library, met the ref-
erence librarian, explained
our needs and were directed
to large reference books not
removable from the library.
If the information wasn't
available it would be ordered
from the system and in a few
days or weeks it would arrive
for our perusal.
Today, we surf the Internet
and search for the infor-
mation we need and in a
few microseconds it is on
screen. Estimates place over
500 million websites on the
Internet. But we needn't be
overwhelmed by this number
because in our personal lives
the quantity of sites impor-
tant to us is considerably
smaller. There are a number
of sites that are important to
many of us and we should
bookmark them or add them
to our favorites for easy ac-
cess. Here are a few that can
be very helpful.
For keeping track of our
credit, bookmark www.
annualcreditreport.com.
This is a federally mandated
site that provides one free
credit report from each of the
three major credit reporting
companies each year. Grab
a credit report every four
months from a different
agency.
Another website that


is going to be part of our
lives starting Oct. 1 with
the implementation of the
Affordable Health Care Act
is www.healthcare.gov. Even
if we have or our employer
provides health insurance, it
will be important to refer to
this site for cost, compari-
sons and options.
Growing up, we remember
having a set of Funk and
Wagnalls on the shelf beside
another collection of World
Book Encyclopedia. (Martha,
the books were only a few
pages back then.) Today, the
encyclopedia of choice is
Wikipedia, www.wikipedia.
org, when we need to look
up a person, place or thing.
There are currently over
24 million entries. A dedi-
cated group of editors checks
every crowd sourced addition
for accuracy. Wikipedia is
funded by donations so we
don't see endless advertise-
ments and is free to use.
Another site that can prove
invaluable is www.youtube.
com. This site is a repository


of video posted by users
from all over the world.
While many folks think of
YouTube as a site for music
videos and silly stunt mov-
ies, under the guidance of its
owner, Google, YouTube also
contains videos on nearly
any subject of interest from
fixing a faucet to quantum
wave particle function.
Certainly, we have many
websites important on a
personal level our banks,
brokerages, church, clubs and
others. Facebook is checked
by nearly a billion people,
one-sixth of the world's popu-
lation, at least once a day. On
a local level, we might add
www.charlottecountyfl.gov
and www.ci.punta-gorda.fl.us
for everything from reporting
a pothole, paying utility bills,
to accessing the public library.
Finally, a personal favorite,
www.brainyquotes.com. This
site is searchable by topic
and can help us find just the
quote to emphasize a point
we are trying to make. Plus
people seem impressed if we
quote Tolstoy or Nietzsche.
Cicero put it succinctly: "I
prefer tongue-tied knowledge
to ignorant loquacity."
Court Nederveld owns
his own computer consult-
ing and fixit service Bits,
Bytes & Chips Computer
Services. You can reach him
at adakeep@hotmail.com or
941-626-3285.


Dear Dave: My husband was
recently denied term life
insurance because he has
a criminal record from a long time
ago. The good news is that, in a
year, he'll be far enough removed
from the incident that he'll be
eligible for a policy. He has a whole
life policy for $75,000 from before,
which he doesn't plan to cancel. We
have two small children, so is there
another kind of policy he could get
in the interim? Dana
Dear Dana: If you can't get
term life insurance, you can't get
whole life. It's the same underwrit-
ing process. I only recommend
term policies, but under these
circumstances I'd keep the whole
life in place because he's basically
uninsurable.
There are a couple of things you
can do in this kind of situation.
One thing is to get a mortgage life
insurance policy. These are usu-
ally available without any kind of
major inspection, and they pay
off your mortgage, in full, in the
event of death. It's about 10 times
more expensive than regular term
insurance, but at least it will pay off
the house.
Another thing to look into is an
automatic issue-type policy. Lots
of banks offer these when you
open an account. Usually, they'll
send you an offer for a $10,000 life
insurance policy. But if you pick
up four or five of these, then he's
got another $50,000 on top of the
$75,000 already in place. It's still
not enough, but it's better than
nothing.
But I wouldn't spend a lot when
he's only got a year left until he can
get some good, proper coverage. I
recommend people have eight to
10 times their annual income in life
insurance coverage. So, if he makes
$50,000 a year, he needs to have
$400,000 to $500,000 in a good,
level term policy. That's what you
guys need to shoot for a year from
now!- Dave

Dear Dave: I have a townhouse
I'm preparing to rent. Do you have
any advice for evaluating potential
tenants? Chris
Dear Chris: The first thing I'd
do is pull a credit bureau report.
I'm not really worried about their


credit score; I just want to see
if they have a history of late or
missed payments. Talk to some
local property management firms
and see who they use to pull
these reports. I'd also recommend
doing a background check on the
potential renters. Talk to the owner
of the last place they rented as
well as the one before. I advise this
because there are some dishonest
landlords out there who will tell
you that a bad tenant is wonder-
ful just to get them out of their
property.
A lot of things, though, are
simply common sense measures.
Have them fill out an application,
which includes their income and
a list of their debts. If they make
$2,000 a month and have $2,500
a month in debt payments, you
don't want them as tenants. In this
scenario, a smile and "I promise I
can pay it" won't work.
Spend some time just talking
with them too. Really listen to
what they say and how they say
it. Get a feel for what kind of
people they are, and, if they have
children, pay special attention to
the kids. Are they well-behaved, or
do they run around and act like a
bunch of wild animals? If it's the
latter, then they're going to tear
up your house. And guess what?
If the parents can't discipline their
kids, there's a good chance they
can't discipline themselves either.
You don't want to get mixed up
with that. People who let kids run
the household don't make good
tenants.
Finally, remember to trust your
gut instincts. If you get a weird vibe
from someone, or if things just
feel strange, don't rent to them.
Chances are, there's a reason you
have those feelings. Dave
Follow Dave on Twitter at @
DaveRamsey and on the web at
daveramsey.com.


MutualFunds


12-mo
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
Advance Capital I
Balanced b 18.30 -.17 +10.0
EqGrow b 29.90 -.59 +20.9
RetInc b 8.57 +.02 -1.0
Alger Group
SmCapGrB m 8.14 -.22 +23.4
Alliance Bernstein
SmCpGroA m 46.91 -1.15 +24.9
AllianzGI
WellnessD b 32.25 -.69 +23.3
Alpine
DynBal d 11.86 -.12 +5.5
DynDiv d 3.50 -.05 +8.6
Amana
Growth b 29.10 -.50 +8.9
Income b 38.97 -.55 +17.8
American Beacon
LgCpVlls 25.84 -.45 +24.8
American Cent
CapVallv 8.00 -.13 +20.9
HiYldMu 8.72 ... -4.4
InTTxFBInv 11.10 ... -2.8
American Century
Eqlnclnv 8.59 -.08 +12.9
Growthlnv 30.18 -.55 +12.1
Ultralnv 30.42 -.55 +16.9
American Funds
AMCAPA m 25.26 -.44 +23.2
BalA m 22.19 -.24 +13.2
BondA m 12.40 +.03 -1.7
CaplncBuA m 54.92 -.55 +8.5
CapWdBdA m 20.00 +.05 -2.9
CpWdGrlA m 40.54 -.71 +17.7
EurPacGrA m 43.35 -.93 +14.5
FnlnvA m 46.24 -.75 +19.5
GIbBalA m 28.36 -.30 +10.9
GrthAmA m 39.79 -.67 +22.1
HilncA m 11.17 -.01 +7.6
IncAmerA m 19.20 -.18 +11.7
IntBdAmA m 13.42 +.02 -1.1
InvCoAmA m 34.65 -.55 +18.4
MutualA m 32.15 -.45 +16.6
NewEconA m 34.25 -.66 +29.2
NewPerspA m 34.58 -.66 +17.9
NwWrldA m 53.84 -1.11 +7.9
SmCpWdA m 45.69 -.99 +23.0
TaxEBdAmA m 12.23 +.01 -3.2
WAMutlnvA m 35.88 -.51 +18.3
Artisan
Intl d 27.23 -.52 +20.0
IntlVal d 35.31 -.56 +27.8
MdCpVal 25.29 -.46 +28.3
MidCap 44.69 -1.05 +22.3
BBH
TaxEffEq d 19.93 -.25 +18.3
Baron
Asset b 58.25 -1.04 +24.3
Growth b 64.70 -1.15 +27.1
Partners b 28.29 -.64 +34.2
Berkshire
Focus d 17.23 -.38 +14.7
BlackRock
Engy&ResA m 14.02 -.11 +10.4
EqDivA m 21.77 -.28 +13.0
EqDivl 21.82 -.28 +13.2
GlobAIcA m 20.79 -.20 +9.5
GlobAPcC m 19.32 -.19 +8.7
GlobAPcl 20.89 -.20 +9.8
HiYldBdls 8.06 -.01 +9.6
HiYldSvc b 8.06 -.01 +9.1
Bruce
Bruce 424.71 -1.31 +10.3
CGM
Focus 34.29 -1.14 +30.8
Clipper
Clipper 81.16 -1.19 +23.3


Cohen & Steers
Realty 64.58
Columbia
AcornlntZ 43.57
AcornZ 34.68
DivlncZ 16.73
IntlVIB m 13.42
Mar21CB m 14.65
MarGrlA m 24.69
DFA
1YrFixlnl 10.32
2YrGlbFII 10.04
5YrGIbFII 10.99
EmMkCrEql 17.84
EmMktVall 25.96
IntSmCapl 17.94
RelEstScI 26.20
USCorEqll 14.57
USCorEq21 14.45
USLgCo 12.90
USLgVall 27.51
USMicrol 17.79
USSmVall 31.83
USSmalll 27.53
DWS-Scudder
EnhEMFIS d 10.28
EqDivB m 38.24
GIbOA m 42.49
GIbOB m 37.66
GIbOC m 37.91
GIbOS d 43.89
GrIncS 21.29
HlthCareS d 33.14
LAEqS d 27.29
LC2020S 14.38
StrHiYldTxFS 11.74
Davis
NYVentA m 37.90
NYVentY 38.35
Delaware Invest
AmerGovtA m 8.26


-.35 +1.9
-.56 +17.0
-.71 +21.7
-.23 +15.1
-.23 +15.2
-.30 +19.3
-.51 +16.5
... +0.3
... +0.4
+.02 -0.1
-.38 -1.2
-.57 -1.5
-.29 +28.7
-.09 +1.6
-.28 +23.6
-.30 +25.9
-.21 +18.1
-.47 +29.8
-.45 +30.7
-.85 +32.1
-.70 +30.1
-.01 -2.7
-.62 +11.1
-.87 +25.5
-.77 +24.6
-.78 +24.6
-.90 +25.9
-.39 +22.7
-.68 +30.7
-.42 -9.5
-.13 +8.6
+.01 -5.5
-.62 +21.4
-.63 +21.7
+.03 -1.9


Dimensional Investme
IntCorEql 11.47 -.19 +20.9
IntlSCol 17.59 -.24 +23.7
IntlValul 17.74 -.33 +20.7
Dodge & Cox
Bal 88.83 -1.11 +20.2
Income 13.49 +.03 +0.6
IntlStk 37.97 -.73 +22.1
Stock 145.65 -2.81 +27.1
DoubleLine
TotRetBdN b 10.91 ... +0.8
Dreyfus
Apprecialnv 47.23 -.55 +7.6
MidCapldx 34.00 -.71 +24.3
MuniBd 11.05 +.01 -4.1
NYTaxEBd 14.30 -.02 -4.9
ShTrmlncD 10.61 +.01 +1.4
SmCoVal 34.91 -1.13 +34.9
Eaton Vance
DivBldrA m 11.97 -.20 +13.5
TMSmCaB m 18.38 -.37 +24.4
FMI
CommStk 27.58 -.45 +20.8
LgCap 19.92 -.33 +19.1
FPA
Capital d 43.86 -.62 +14.7
Cres d 31.49 -.30 +15.9
NewInc d 10.41 +.01 +0.7
Fairholme Funds
Fairhome d 36.98 -.61 +22.5
Federated
HilncBdA m 7.68 ... +6.5
IntSmMCoA m 43.17 -.90 +19.3
KaufmanA m 5.97 -.12 +23.6
MDTMdCpGrStB m36.89-.84 +23.1
StrVall 5.45 -.02 +10.4
Fidelity
AstMgr20 13.24 -.04 +3.1


AstMgr50 17.29 -.14 +8.6
Bal 21.83 -.23 +11.2
BIChGrow 58.57 -1.20 +20.7
Canada d 53.86 -.76 +3.7
CapApr 34.22 -.72 +20.4
Caplnc d 9.43 -.03 +7.5
Contra 88.47 -1.59 +16.9
DrwGrow 34.40 -.63 +19.4
Dwrlntl d 32.64 -.56 +17.9
EmergAsia d 27.17 -.61 +2.4
EmgMkt d 21.21 -.55 +1.1
Eqlnc 53.89 -.74 +19.9
Eqlnc II 22.23 -.33 +17.6
FF2015 12.27 -.09 +7.1
FF2035 12.62 -.16 +127
FF2040 8.88 -.11 +12.9
Fidelity 38.14 -.72 +14.4
FItRtHiln d 9.93 -.01 +4.2
FocStk 17.92 -.37 +23.0
FourlnOne 32.60 -.44 +16.2
Free2000 12.39 -.02 +2.7
Free2010 14.73 -.09 +6.9
Free2020 14.99 -.11 +8.0
Free2025 12.64 -.12 +10.1
Free2030 15.30 -.15 +10.8
GNMA 11.27 +.03 -2.7
GrowCo 110.95 -2.58 +18.1
Growlnc 24.95 -.42 +22.9
HiInc d 9.18 -.01 +6.0
Indepndnc 30.57 -.72 +24.0
IntRelEst d 10.04 -.11 +23.3
IntlDisc d 36.13 -.63 +20.1
InvGrdBd 7.66 +.02 -1.6
LatinAm d 36.63 -.63 -17.0
LevCoSt d 38.32 -.83 +31.2
LowPnStk d 47.11 -.75 +25.5
Magellan 85.32 -1.62 +19.7
MeCpSto 13.84 -.24 +20.8
MidCap d 35.40 -.66 +24.4
Munilnc d 12.52 +.01 -3.9
NewMille 36.07 -.69 +23.3
NewMktln d 15.69 -.02 -3.3
OTC 78.17 -1.99 +28.6
Overseas d 36.04 -.55 +22.4
Puritan 20.94 -.26 +11.2
ShTmBond 8.55 ... +0.5
SmCapDisc d 28.55 -.58 +36.6
Stratinc 10.85 +.01 +1.2
TaxFrB d 10.82 +.01 -3.8
TotalBd 10.50 +.03 -1.1
USBdldx 11.39 +.04 -2.2
USBdldxlnv 11.39 +.04 -2.3
Value 91.63 -1.57 +28.9
ValueDis 19.32 -.31 +22.3
Fidelity Advisor
EqGrowB m 64.21 -1.27 +14.8
IntBondA m 11.36 +.02 -0.6
IntBondB m 11.35 +.03 -1.4
IntlCapAB m 11.40 -.23 +15.2
LrgCapA m 25.11 -.51 +26.5
LrgCapB m 23.48 -.48 +25.5
NewlnsA m 26.21 -.48 +16.9
NewlnsI 26.57 -.48 +17.2
StratlncA m 12.11 +.01 +0.8
Fidelity Select
Biotech d 159.23 -5.46 +48.9
Electron d 55.29 -1.11 +17.3
Energy d 58.23 -.30 +15.9
Gold d 24.38 -.87 -36.1
Leisure d 118.33 -2.32 +28.4
Materials d 77.15 -1.25 +16.4
MedDeliv d 67.43 -.94 +21.1
MedEqSys d 33.67 -.77 +27.2
NatGas d 35.22 -.20 +13.2
NatRes d 36.14 -.31 +13.6
Wireless d 8.98 -.10 +14.6
Fidelity Spartan
5001dxAdvtg 57.96 -.93 +18.2
5001dxlnstl 57.96 -.93 +18.2
5001dxlnv 57.95 -.93 +18.1
ExtMktldAg d 47.75 -1.04 +27.3
IntlldxAdg d 37.31 -.56 +19.5
TotMktldAg d 48.00 -.82 +19.8


First Eagle
GIbA m 52.07 -.60 +11.5
OverseasA m 23.03 -.25 +10.8
First Investors
GlobalA m 7.69 -.15 +16.9
TotalRetA m 18.13 -.19 +12.9
Firsthand
e-Comm 6.89 -.15 +8.3
FrankTemp-Frank
Fed TFA m 11.62 +.02 -5.1
FrankTemp-Franklin
CATFA m 6.86 +.01 -4.8
EqlnA m 20.48 -.30 +17.4
FLTFA m 10.76 +.01 -6.5
GrOppA m 25.54 -.55 +20.5
GrowthA m 57.12 -1.01 +16.1
HYTFA m 9.75 +.01 -6.7
Income C m 2.32 -.02 +10.2
IncomeA m 2.30 -.01 +10.9
IncomeAdv 2.28 -.02 +10.6
NYTFA m 11.13 +.02 -5.3
RisDvA m 43.95 -.57 +20.8
StrlncA m 10.37 -.02 +3.4
TotalRetA m 9.84 +.01 -1.0
USGovA m 6.50 +.02 -2.7
FrankTemp-Mutual
DiscovZ 32.55 -.53 +17.6
DiscovA m 32.07 -.51 +17.3
SharesZ 25.96 -.36 +19.1
SharesA m 25.72 -.36 +18.7
FrankTemp-Templeton
GIBondC m 12.69 -.10 +2.0
GIBondA m 12.66 -.10 +2.5
GIBondAdv 12.62 -.10 +2.7
GrowthA m 22.32 -.43 +25.8
WorldA m 18.13 -.33 +25.0
GE
S&SUSEq 52.98 -.88 +22.2
GMO
EmgMktsVI d 10.18 -.19 -4.3
IntltVIIV 22.60 -.39 +19.1
Quill 24.80 -.28 +11.9
QuVI 24.82 -.28 +12.0
Gabelli
AssetAAA m 60.54 -.99 +23.9
EqlncomeAAA m 26.07 -.41 +20.5
Value m 17.96 -.31 +25.2
Goldman Sachs
HiYieldls d 7.20 ... +7.7
MidCpVals 46.54 -.86 +25.0
ShDuGovA m 10.19 +.01 -0.3
Harbor
Bond 11.98 +.03 -0.8
CapAplnst 48.86 -.96 +16.5
Intllnstl 65.87 -1.29 +16.5
Intllnv b 65.11 -1.26 +16.1
Hartford
CapAprA m 41.85 -.88 +32.9
CpApHLSIA 52.37 -1.09 +29.1
SmallCoB m 19.52 -.51 +25.8
Heartland
ValuePlus m 33.64 -.78 +19.2
Hennessy
CornerGrlnv 14.48 -.36 +19.8
Hodges
Hodges m 30.60 -.77 +39.0
INVESCO
CharterA m 20.75 -.34 +18.7
ComstockA m 21.12 -.36 +26.4
ConstellB m 24.57 -.53 +16.4
Divlnclnv b 17.82 -.17 +11.1
EnergyA m 42.22 -.28 +11.8
Energylnv b 42.07 -.27 +11.8
EqlncomeA m 10.41 -.14 +17.6
EuroGrA m 36.46 -.48 +19.8
GIbGrB m 25.55 -.44 +14.2
GrowlncA m 24.86 -.44 +23.2
GrwthAIIA m 12.78 -.14 +10.9
PacGrowB m 20.29 -.24 +10.3
SmCapEqA m 15.67 -.37 +24.9
Techlnv b 36.36 -.84 +7.8
USMortA m 12.42 +.03 -1.8


Ivy
AssetSTrB m 27.35 -.22 +16.4
AssetStrA m 28.31 -.23 +17.3
AssetStrC m 27.48 -.23 +16.4
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt 11.62 +.04 -1.1
CoreBondA m 11.61 +.04 -1.5
CoreBondSelect11.60 +.03 -1.4
HighYIdSel 8.06 ... +7.3
LgCapGrSelect 26.93 -.49 +11.6
MidCpVall 32.97 -.54 +24.0
ShDurBndSel 10.90 +.01 0.0
USLCpCrPS 26.05 -.48 +21.0
Janus
BalC m 28.28 -.25 +10.9
ContrT 17.65 -.33 +29.8
EntrprsT 76.35 -1.41 +22.9
FlexBdS b 10.43 +.01 -0.4
GIbValT d 13.73 -.13 +14.4
HiYIdT 9.17 ... +7.2
OverseasT 32.74 -.99 +11.2
PerknsMCVL 24.63 -.39 +18.2
PerknsMCVT 24.37 -.39 +17.9
PerknsSCVL 24.61 -.49 +21.0
ShTmBdT 3.06 ... +0.9
T 36.00 -.65 +14.9
USCrT 18.04 -.33 +19.0
VentureT 66.28 -1.55 +26.0
John Hancock
LifBal b 14.38 -.15 +11.2
LifGrl b 14.80 -.22 +14.9
Lazard
EmgMkEqtl d 17.35 -.36 -2.7
Legg Mason/Western
CrPIBdlns 11.15 +.04 -0.8
Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl d 16.47 -.40 +22.8
Longleaf Partners
LongPart 30.37 -.50 +20.0
Loomis Sayles
Bdlnstl x 14.77 -.08 +6.2
BdR x 14.71 -.08 +5.9
Lord Abbett
AffiliatA m 14.03 -.20 +22.7
BondDebA m 8.07 -.01 +7.2
ShDurlncA m 4.55 ... +2.2
ShDurlncC m 4.58 +.01 +1.6
MFS
IslntlEq 20.53 -.41 +18.0
MAInvB m 24.07 -.40 +18.3
TotRetA m 16.43 -.13 +12.2
ValueA m 29.76 -.49 +22.3
Valuel 29.91 -.49 +22.6
MainStay
HiYldCorA m 6.00 -.01 +6.3
Mairs & Power
Grthlnv 98.49 -1.85 +24.8
Manning & Napier
PBConTrmS 13.69 -.04 +5.0
PBMaxTrmS 19.57 -.28 +18.8
WrIdOppA 8.35 -.12 +15.5
Marsico
21stCent m 16.83 -.35 +20.2
FlexCap m 17.32 -.29 +19.9
Merger
Merger b 16.03 -.03 +2.4
Meridian
MeridnGr d 45.23 -.86 +18.1
Metropolitan West
TotRetBdl 10.54 +.03 +2.1
TotRtBd b 10.54 +.03 +1.9
Midas Funds
Magic m 21.84 -.35 +19.5
Midas m 1.72 -.05 -33.1
Morgan Stanley
FocGrB m 40.70 -.83 +26.2
Morgan Stanley Instl
MdCpGrl 41.87 -.73 +26.6
Muhlenkamp
Muhlenkmp 62.56 -1.44 +23.6


Natixis
LSInvBdY 12.06 +.02 +2.0
LSStratlncA x 15.53 -.14 +9.0
LSStratlncC x 15.62 -.14 +8.1
Needham
Growth m 40.48 -.73 +22.7
Neuberger Berman
Genesislnstl 57.90 -1.11 +24.7
SmCpGrlnv 23.92 -.63 +23.2
Northeast Investors
Growth 18.05 -.33 +8.7
Northern
HYFxInc d 7.46 ... +8.1
Stkldx 20.30 -.32 +18.1
Nuveen
NYMuniBdl 10.33 ... -5.1
Oak Associates
BIkOakEmr 3.37 -.09 +17.0
HlthSinces 17.32 -.32 +27.4
PinOakEq 40.30 -.87 +22.6
RedOakTec 12.79 -.29 +25.3
Oakmark
EqlncI 31.90 -.42 +15.1
Global I 27.99 -.62 +31.5
Intl I 24.60 -.61 +36.2
Oakmark I 57.47 -1.07 +24.2
Select I 36.12 -.62 +24.9
Old Westbury
GIbSmMdCp 15.98 -.29 +18.9
LgCpStr 10.98 -.20 +15.2
Oppenheimer
DevMktA m 33.61 -.80 +4.1
DevMktY 33.29 -.79 +4.4
GlobA m 71.74 -1.43 +22.4
IntlBondA m 6.00 ... -3.0
IntlBondY 6.00 ... -2.6
IntlGrY 34.49 -.56 +23.6
ManStrA m 42.40 -.76 +16.6
RocMuniA m 14.73 -.08 -8.0
SrFIltRatA m 8.37 -.01 +6.9
StrlncA m 4.09 ... +1.4
PIMCO
AAstAAutP 10.19 +.03 -1.2
AllAssetl 12.01 ... +2.2
AIIAuthA m 10.18 +.03 -1.6
AIIAuthC m 10.16 +.02 -2.4
AIIAuthIn 10.18 +.02 -1.2
ComRIRSt 5.90 +.07-12.2
Divlnclnst 11.40 0.0
EMktCurl 9.90 -.05 -1.5
EmMktslns 10.99 -.02 -4.6
ForBdlnstl 10.51 +.02 +2.8
HiYldls 9.42 ... +6.3
InvGrdlns 10.48 +.04 +0.5
LowDrls 10.24 +.01 +0.3
RealRet 11.18 +.06 -6.3
ShtTermls 9.82 +.01 +1.0
TotRetA m 10.70 +.03 -1.2
TotRetAdm b 10.70 +.03 -1.0
TotRetC m 10.70 +.03 -1.9
TotRetls 10.70 +.03 -0.8
TotRetrnD b 10.70 +.03 -1.1
TotlRetnP 10.70 +.03 -0.9
PRIMECAP Odyssey
Growth 21.74 -.51 +28.7
Parnassus
Eqlnclnv 34.10 -.44 +21.9
Permanent
Portfolio 47.58 +.04 -0.1
Pioneer
PioneerA m 37.65 -.68 +18.6
Principal
LCGrllnst 11.50 -.23 +18.2
SAMConGrA m 16.29 -.24 +13.7
Prudential Investmen
BlendA m 21.57 -.44 +22.2
IntlEqtyC m 6.47 -.09 +17.6
JenMidCapGrZ 36.89 -.68 +16.2
Putnam
GIbUtilB m 11.09 -.05 +9.3
GrowlncA m 17.60 -.31 +27.0
IntlNewB m 15.55 -.33 +15.1


SmCpValA m 13.62
Pyxis
PremGrEqA m 30.25
Reynolds
BlueChip b 67.35
Royce
PAMutlnv d 13.37
Premierlnv d 21.60
ValueSvc m 12.44
Rydex
Electrlnv 53.89
HlthCrAdv b 22.64
NsdqlOOlv 19.99
Schwab
10001nv d 44.67
S&P500Sel d 25.71
Scout
Internal 34.23
Sentinel
CmnStkA m 39.36
Sequoia
Sequoia 198.52
State Farm
Growth 61.56
Stratton
SmCapVal d 65.49
T Rowe Price
Balanced 22.09
BIChpGr 53.34
CapApprec 25.04
Corplnc 9.57
EmMktStk d 29.22
Eqlndex d 44.05
Eqtylnc 30.32
FinSer 17.81
GlbTech 11.78
GrowStk 43.74
HealthSci 53.92
HiYield d 6.95
InsLgCpGr 22.50
IntlBnd d 9.48
IntlEqldx d 12.37
IntlGrlnc d 14.14
IntlStk d 14.75
MediaTele 63.29
MidCapVa 27.77
MidCpGr 68.15
NJTaxFBd 11.29
NewAmGro 41.53
NewAsia d 14.96
NewHonz 42.62
Newlncome 9.36
OrseaStk d 9.20
R2015 13.64
R2025 14.24
R2035 14.77
Rtmt2l00 17.19
Rtmt2020 19.18
Rtmt203O 20.74
Rtmt204O 21.17
ScaTech 32.79
ShTmBond 4.78
SmCpStk 40.95
SmCpVal d 44.94
SpecGrow 21.71
Speclnc 12.68
SumGNMA 9.59
SumMulnc 10.96
TaxEfMult d 17.75
TaxFShlnt 5.60
Value 31.60
TCW
Emglncl 8.27
TotRetBdl 9.94
TIAA-CREF
Eqlx 12.61
Target
SmCapVal 25.53
Templeton
InFEqSeS 21.04
Third Avenue
Value d 54.98


-.26 +29.7
... +19.7
-1.64 +17.9
-.30 +24.9
-.49 +20.6
-.23 +17.8
-1.34 +9.6
-.45 +28.6
-.41 +10.2
-.74 +18.8
-.41 +18.1
-.61 +13.9
-.66 +19.4
-3.75 +24.5
-.67 +14.0
-1.42 +29.3
-.23 +12.0
-1.08 +18.8
-.27 +16.6
+.03 -0.6
-.68 -4.2
-.71 +17.9
-.47 +20.6
-.48 +29.7
-.24 +16.5
-.78 +17.4
-1.40 +34.4
-.01 +9.0
-.48 +21.5
+.05 -2.5
-.19 +17.9
-.25 +17.8
-.29 +11.3
-.80 +20.8
-.49 +21.7
-1.34 +24.9
+.02 -4.3
-.78 +19.3
-.38 -0.5
-.98 +30.4
+.02 -2.0
-.14 +17.2
-.14 +9.8
-.19 +13.3
-.24 +15.7
-.14 +77
-.23 +11.7
-.30 +14.7
-.35 +16.4
-.70 +19.9
... +0.2
-.95 +25.4
-.98 +23.6
-.40 +17.6
-.01 +2.5
+.03 -2.9
+.01 -4.7
-.32 +18.4
-0.3
-.59 +27.0
-.01 -1.8
+.02 +3.2
-.22 +19.9
-.49 +27.1
-.36 +19.0
-.95 +19.5


Thompson
LargeCap 42.03 -.89 +26.0
Thornburg
IncBldC m 19.41 -.18 +9.2
IntlValA m 28.78 -.44 +13.0
IntlVall 29.41 -.45 +13.4
Thrivent
IncomeA m 8.92 +.03 0.0
MidCapGrA m 19.83 -.43 +15.7
Tocqueville
Gold m 43.34 -1.17 -33.1
Turner
SmCapGr 41.30 -1.07 +24.9
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d 25.91 -.29 +17.7
U.S. Global Investor
Gld&Prec m 7.98 -.23 -31.7
GlobRes m 9.43 -.14 +0.8
USAA
CorstnMod 14.24 -.10 +7.5
GNMA 9.89 +.02 -2.3
Growlnc 18.80 -.39 +18.7
HYOpp d 8.72 -.01 +9.9
PrcMtlMin 17.53 -.56 -35.8
SciTffech 17.50 -.37 +18.6
TaxELgTm 12.82 +.02 -3.8
TgtRt2O4O 12.40 -.19 +12.2
TgtRt2050 12.08 -.22 +13.0
WorldGro 24.51 -.46 +22.7
Unified
Winlnv m 16.03 -.23 +10.8
Value Line
PremGro b 32.07 -.53 +17.2
Vanguard
500Adml 150.77 -2.44 +18.2
5001nv 150.75 -2.43 +18.0
BallcdAdm 25.59 -.23 +10.7
Balldxlns 25.59 -.24 +10.8
CAITAdml 11.09 ... -1.9
CapOp 42.15 -.97 +33.4
CapOpAdml 97.38 -2.23 +33.4
Convrt 13.98 -.14 +16.0
DevMktsldxlP 109.46 -1.65 +19.3
DwvGr 19.24 -.26 +17.9
EmMktlAdm 31.29 -.68 -4.0
EnergyAdm 119.93 -.83 +9.2
Energylnv 63.87 -.44 +9.2
Eqlnc 27.68 -.39 +18.7
EqlncAdml 58.02 -.83 +18.8
ExplAdml 92.17 -2.17 +31.4
Explr 99.00 -2.34 +31.2
ExtdldAdm 55.25 -1.22 +27.7
Extdldlst 55.25 -1.22 +27.8
ExtdMktldxlP 136.37 -3.00 +27.8
FAWeUSIns 90.22 -1.45 +12.8
FAWeUSInv 18.06 -.29 +12.6
GNMA 10.42 +.03 -2.9
GNMAAdml 10.42 +.03 -2.8
GlbEq 20.83 -.36 +20.1
Grolnc 34.94 -.59 +18.5
GrthldAdm 41.59 -.69 +15.0
Grthlstld 41.59 -.68 +15.0
GrthlstSg 38.51 -.64 +15.0
HYCor 5.90 ... +4.6
HYCorAdml 5.90 ... +4.7
HItCrAdml 73.55 -1.26 +29.1
HIthCare 174.30 -2.99 +29.1
ITBondAdm 11.22 +.05 -2.6
ITGradeAd 9.74 +.03 -0.6
InfPrtAdm 26.23 +.15 -6.2
InfPrtl 10.68 +.06 -6.2
InflaPro 13.36 +.08 -6.3
Instldxl 149.78 -2.42 +18.2
InstPlus 149.79 -2.42 +18.2
InstTStPI 37.39 -.64 +20.0
IntlGr 20.54 -.43 +16.9
IntlGrAdm 65.38 -1.37 +17.1
IntlStkldxAdm 25.43 -.40 +13.2
IntlStkldxl 101.68 -1.63 +13.2
IntlStkldxlPIs 101.70 -1.63 +13.2
IntlStkldxlSgn 30.50 -.49 +13.2
IntlVal 33.42 -.58 +19.6
LTGradeAd 9.70 +.08 -5.9


LgCpldxlnv 30.29 -.49 +18.6
LifeCon 17.35 -.09 +5.6
LifeGro 25.22 -.33 +13.6
LifeMod 21.63 -.19 +9.6
MidCapldxlP 132.12 -2.58 +24.8
MidCp 26.70 -.52 +24.6
MidCpAdml 121.26 -2.37 +24.8
MidCplst 26.78 -.53 +24.8
MidCpSgl 38.26 -.75 +24.8
Morg 23.09 -.45 +17.0
MorgAdml 71.62 -1.40 +17.1
MuHYAdml 10.37 ... -3.9
Mulnt 13.55 +.01 -2.6
MulntAdml 13.55 +.01 -2.5
MuLTAdml 10.85 +.01 -4.0
MuLtdAdml 10.97 +.01 -0.1
MuShtAdml 15.83 +.01 +0.4
Prmcp 83.68 -1.65 +25.1
PrmcpAdml 86.85 -1.70 +25.2
PrmcpCorl 17.92 -.35 +24.9
REITIdxAd 92.63 -.41 +2.1
STBondAdm 10.49 +.01 0.0
STBondSgl 10.49 +.01 0.0
STCor 10.67 +.01 +1.0
STGradeAd 10.67 +.01 +1.1
STIGradel 10.67 +.01 +1.2
STsryAdml 10.68 +.01 -0.1
SelValu 25.82 -.58 +29.5
SmCapldx 46.55 -1.04 +27.2
SmCpldAdm 46.61 -1.05 +27.4
SmCpldlst 46.61 -1.05 +27.4
SmCplndxSgnl 41.99 -.95 +27.4
SmVlldlst 20.71 -.46 +26.9
Star 22.22 -.23 +12.0
StratgcEq 25.90 -.62 +27.2
TgtRe2010 24.93 -.13 +5.9
TgtRe2015 14.10 -.10 +8.5
TgtRe2020 25.44 -.24 +10.2
TgtRe2030 25.50 -.32 +13.2
TgtRe2035 15.53 -.22 +14.7
TgtRe2040 25.71 -.38 +15.6
TgtRe2045 16.14 -.24 +15.6
TgtRe2050 25.61 -.37 +15.7
TgtRetlnc 12.28 -.04 +3.5
Tgtet2025 14.67 -.16 +11.7
TotBdAdml 10.60 +.03 -2.1
TotBdlnst 10.60 +.03 -2.1
TotBdMklnv 10.60 +.03 -2.2
TotBdMkSig 10.60 +.03 -2.1
TotlntI 15.20 -.24 +13.1
TotStlAdm 41.26 -.71 +19.9
TotStllns 41.26 -.72 +19.9
TotStlSig 39.82 -.69 +19.9
TotStldx 41.24 -.71 +19.7
TxMCapAdm 82.90 -1.40 +19.6
VallcdAdm 26.74 -.43 +22.5
ValldxIns 26.74 -.43 +22.5
Wellsl 24.62 -.08 +5.6
WellslAdm 59.64 -.21 +5.6
Welltn 36.81 -.34 +13.4
WelltnAdm 63.58 -.59 +13.5
WndsllAdm 60.03 -.99 +20.6
Wndsr 18.02 -.35 +27.9
WndsrAdml 60.78 -1.18 +28.0
Wndsrll 33.83 -.56 +20.5
Victory
SpecValA m 18.62 -.34 +18.7
Virtus
EmgMktsls 8.94 -.26 -6.0
Wasatch
LgCpVal d 16.32 -.25 +19.0
Wells Fargo
Discovlnv 31.42 -.66 +27.3
Growlnv 45.94 -.89 +15.7
Outk2010Adm 13.33 ... +0.9
Western Asset
MgdMuniA m 15.64 +.01 -5.0
Yacktman
Focused d 24.11 -.25 +19.4
Yacktman d 22.52 -.24 +20.4


Stocks of Local Interest


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

AV Homes Inc AVHI 11.34 -- 18.26 16.05 -.31 -1.9 V V V +12.9 +16.9 dd
Arkansas Bst ABFS 6.43 -0 27.48 26.32 -1.13 -4.1 A A A +175.6 +182.8 dd 0.12
Bank of America BAC 7.83 15.03 14.11 -.38 -2.6 V V A +21.5 +78.1 25 0.04
Beam Inc BEAM 52.69 -0- 69.78 61.42 -.57 -0.9 V V V +0.5 +8.0 25 0.90
Carnival Corp CCL 32.07 39.95 36.57 -.91 -2.4 V V A -0.5 +17.2 19 1.00a
ChicosFAS CHS 15.37 19.95 15.33 -.25 -1.6 V V V -17.0 -14.7 14 0.22
Cracker Barrel CBRL 60.07 102.95 98.80 -2.17 -2.1 V A A +53.8 +64.6 20 3.00f
Disney DIS 46.53 67.89 60.69 -.66 -1.1 V V V +21.9 +25.3 18 0.75f
Eaton Corp plc ETN 43.06 70.07 64.04 -1.94 -2.9 V V V +18.2 +45.6 17 1.68
Fortune Brds Hm&Sec FBHS 24.47 44.04 36.95 -1.18 -3.1 V V V +26.5 +55.5 33 0.40
Frontline Ltd FRO 1.71 4.50 2.96 +.19 +6.9 A A A -9.2 -29.5 dd
Harris Corp HRS 41.08 58.50 55.66 -1.36 -2.4 V V A +13.7 +25.7 54 1.68f
HIth Mgmt Asc HMA 6.97 17.28 12.95 -.06 -0.5 V V V +38.9 +85.3 24
iShs U.S. Pfd PFF 36.93 -0-- 41.09 37.73 -.05 -0.1 V V V -4.8 +1.0 q 2.13e
KC Southern KSU 72.80 118.88 105.34 -2.36 -2.2 V V V +26.2 +39.7 39 0.86
Lennar Corp A LEN 30.90 -0-- 44.40 32.27 -.53 -1.6 V V -16.6 +1.0 18 0.16
McClatchy Co MNI 1.52 3.46 3.08 -.21 -6.4 V V A -5.8 +101.8 dd
NextEra Energy NEE 65.95 88.39 81.09 +.53 +0.7 V V V +17.2 +22.5 20 2.64
Office Depot ODP 1.51 -0- 6.10 4.08 -.13 -3.1 V V A +24.4 +175.2 dd
PGT Inc PGTI 3.00 -- 11.69 9.64 -.32 -3.2 V V A +114.2 +198.2 25 ...


52-WK RANGE CLOSE


YTD 1YR


NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG%CHGWK MOQTR %CHG%RTN P/E DIV

Panera Bread Co PNRA 152.64 -0-- 194.77 166.88 -1.15 -0.7 V A V +5.1 +9.1 26
Pembina Pipeline PBA 26.50 34.70 30.58 +.07 +0.2 A V V +6.8 +15.0 1.68f
Pepco Holdings Inc POM 18.67 22.72 18.99 ... ... V V -3.2 +4.1 18 1.08
Phoenix Cos PNX 20.51 44.78 39.05 -.51 -1.3 V V V +57.9 +29.6 dd
Raymond James Fncl RJF 34.40 48.22 41.49 -.45 -1.1 V V V +7.7 +21.7 17 0.56
Reliance Steel Alu RS 49.72 72.90 67.90 -2.00 -2.9 V V A +9.3 +36.3 15 1.32f
Ryder R 38.35 64.99 57.09 -1.88 -3.2 V V V +14.3 +48.8 13 1.36f
St Joe Co JOE 18.52 -0 24.44 19.66 -.38 -1.9 V V V -14.8 +7.3 cc
Sally Beauty Hid SBH 22.49 -0-- 31.86 26.03 -.40 -1.5 V V V +10.4 -2.2 17
Simon Property Gp SPG 143.20 182.45 145.74-1.39 -0.9 V V V -7.8 -3.5 38 4.60
Stein Mart SMRT 5.77 15.21 12.36 -.64 -4.9 V V V +63.9 +74.8 19 0.20
Suntrust Bks STI 24.67 36.29 32.44 -1.33 -3.9 V V A +14.4 +35.5 8 0.40
Superior Uniform SGC 10.08 12.82 11.84 -.18 -1.5 V A A +3.4 +7.3 15 0.54
TECO Energy TE 16.12 -0-- 19.22 16.66 +.04 +0.2 V V V -0.6 -0.6 20 0.88
Tech Data TECD 42.25 54.60 49.25 -.39 -0.8 A V A +8.2 +1.1 9
Wendys Co WEN 4.09 8.08 7.59 -.39 -4.9 V A A +61.5 +85.8 cc 0.20f
World Fuel Svcs INT 33.65 --- 45.20 38.29 -.34 -0.9 V V -7.0 +6.1 14 0.15


Denied for life






The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 7


STOCKS LISTING CHANGE REQUESTS WELCOME! our readers don't want. If you do not see your stock in the paper, please let us
know and we will put it in the listings. Email the name of the company and the
The Sun Newspaper is tweaking the way stocks are listed in the daily paper. symbol to nlane@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1138. You can leave the stock
We will continue to run a wide range of stocks, but we're trying to eliminate stocks name and symbol on voice mail.



S&P 500 -26.30 NASDAQ 79.05 DOW -170.33 6-MO T-BILLS 30-YR T-BONDS -.08 CRUDE OIL +3.09 EURO +.0011 GOLD +27.60
1,630.483,578.52 14,776.13 .06% 3.69% $109.01 $1.3385 $1,420.60



Money Markets


CombinedStocks
From the New York Stock Exchange
and the Nasdaq.


PE/PPE Name Last Chg
A-B-C
dd 11 AES Corp 12.73 -.22
11 AFLAC 57.76 -1.61
15AGLRes 44.75 -.51
dd 2 AK Steel 3.54 -.01
.. 22ASMIntl 31.89 -.67
15AT&Tlnc 33.69 -.13
...... AbtLab s 34.01 -.51
.. AbbVie n 42.63 -.82
20 AberFitc 35.98 -1.80
dd ... AcadiaPh 19.96 -.94
25 Accenture 72.24 -1.49
dd ... Accuray 6.10 -.23
40 Actavis 131.43 -3.72
21 ActivsBliz 16.21 -.36
24 AdobeSy 45.50 -.56
20 AdvEnld 18.02 -.83
dd ... AMD 3.39 -.19
42 AdvisoryBd57.36 -.86
14 AecomTch 29.79 -.87
dd ... Aeropostl 8.43 -.28
23 Aetna 63.06 -.80
26 Agilent 46.97 -.63
16 15 Agnico g 31.17 -1.71
14 Aircastle 16.55 -.65
32Airgas 101.17 -1.71
44 ... Akorn 18.02 +1.58
27 AlaskCom 3.15 -.08
.. AlcatelLuc 2.57 -.14
8 Alcoa 7.92 -.14
16AllegTch 26.63 -.83
27Allergan 87.96 -1.19
22 Allete 47.29 -.32
17 AllnceRes 78.23 -.52
q ... AlliBInco 6.96 +.05
9 AlliBern 19.29 -.41
19AlliantEgy 50.19 -.01
dd 21 AllscriptH 15.20 -.34
12 Allstate 47.82 -.93
dd 2 AlphaNRs 6.15 -.30
q ... AlpTotDiv 3.89 -.07
q ... AlpAlerMLP17.41 -.02
21 AlteraCp If 34.53 -.62
18 Altria 33.99 -.06
.. AmBev 34.05 +.05
...... Amarin 6.29 -.03
dd 89 Amazon 280.93 -5.28
14Ameren 33.53 -.10
... AMovilL 19.58 -.15
24AmAxle 19.01 -.75
5 ACapAgy 22.95 +.30
33 AmCapLtd 12.61 -.27
13 AEagleOut14.61 -.15
14 AEP 42.77 +.12
11 AEqlnvLf 19.11 -.30
26 AmExp 71.91 -1.70
7 AmlntlGrp 46.16 -1.20
27 AmStsWtr 54.74 -.70
79 AmTower 70.06 +.12
28 AmWtrWks41.59 +.07
15Amerigas 42.93 -.15
22 Ameripdse 85.43 -2.87
... Ametek 43.27 -1.10
21 Amgen 109.13 -4.62
33 Amphenol 75.17 -1.87
42 Anadarko 90.88 -.14
22 AnalogDev46.16 -1.06
21 Anaren 24.90 -.02
dd ... AngiesList 19.95 -.53
.AnglogldA 14.02 -.45
.. ABInBev 94.84 -2.01
4 Annaly 11.54 +.10
4 Anworth 4.46 -.03
7 Apache 78.57 -1.16
3 ApolloGrp 18.60 -.22
5 Apollolnv 7.89 -.10
39 Apple Inc 488.59 -14.38
dd 17ApldMatl 15.07 -.38
35AquaAm 31.41 -.12
dd ... ArcelorMit 13.01 -.41
dd 4 ArchCoal 4.62 -.20
11 ArchDan 34.63 +.13
dd ... ArenaPhm 6.80 -.25
11 AresCap 17.66 +.03
dd ... AriadP 18.78 -.51
dd ... ArkBest 26.32 -1.13
... ArmourRsd 4.14 +.10
dd ... ArrayBio 5.77 -.44
17 ArrowEl 45.68 -1.39
dd 46 ArubaNet 16.75 -.69
cc 23 Ashland 86.23 -1.09
55 AsscdBanc16.15 -.65
5 AssuredG 20.04 -.43
.. AstraZen 50.20 -.27
dd 37 AtlasPpln 37.29 +.37
dd 37Atmel 7.13 -.32
18ATMOS 41.52 -.35
dd 5 AuRico g 4.71 -.28
31 Autodesk 36.99 -.90
28 AutoData 70.94 -1.09
23 AvagoTch 36.56 -.93
dd ... AvanirPhm 4.92 -.27
16AveryD 43.18 -1.27
33AvisBudg 27.27 -1.30
15 Avista 26.46 -.05
dd 9 Avon 19.80 -.35
20 BB&TCp 34.49 -1.11
... 15 BCEg 40.45 -.31
.. BHP BilILt 62.82 -1.26
16BMCSft 45.88 -.11
... BPPLC 41.47 +.11
.. BP Pru 86.52 +1.13
... Baidu 135.12 -3.90
20 BakrHu 46.65 -.60
.. BallCorp 45.07 -.44
.. BallardPw 1.60 -.04
.. BcoBrad pf11.48 -.22
.. BcoSantSA 7.24 -.28
.. BcoSBrasil 5.67 -.16
46 BankMutl 6.15 -.11
13 BkofAm 14.11 -.38
.. 13 BkMont g 62.93 +.33
12 BkNYMel 29.66 -1.00
14 BkNovag 55.06 -.84
.. Barclay 17.17 -.60
q ... BariPVixrs16.53 +1.24
20 Bard 113.20 -2.20
dd 15 BarnesNob13.87 -.45
dd 7 BarrickG 19.72 -.71
16 Baxter 70.60 -1.14
21 Beam Inc 61.42 -.57
dd ... BeazerH rs17.52 -.37
29 BedBath 73.56 -1.07
19 Bemis 40.44 -.69
.. BerkH B 111.54 -2.31
dd 10 BestBuy 35.02 -.79
13 BigLots 33.93 -.09
dd ... Biocryst 6.44 -.37
cc 85 BioMedR 18.66 +.19
dd ... BlackBerry10.03 -.39
q ... BIkHIthSci 32.65 -.22
20 Blackstone21.40 -.35


Interestrates






The yield on the
10-year
Treasury note
fell to 2.73
percent on
Tuesday. Yields
affect interest
rates on
consumer loans.


PRIME FED
RATE FUNDS
YEST 3.25 .13
6MOAGO 3.25 .13
1YRAGO 3.25 .13


dd 21 BobEvans 50.15 -1.21
25 Boeing 103.21 -2.32
48 BorgWam 94.75 -2.91
81 BostBeer 205.77 -6.70
...23 BostonSci10.70 -.58
dd 31 BoydGm 11.94 -.42
dd 17 BrigStrat 19.44 -.17
18BrMySq 41.67 -.75
12 Broadcom 24.87 -.14
12 BrcdeCm 7.51 -.28
18 Buckeye 69.68 +.02
6 ... Buenavent13.18 -.96
16 CA Inc 29.40 -.62
38 CBRE Grp21.52 -.24
52CBSB 51.16 -1.75
19 CMS Eng 26.60 -.07
44CNHGbl 47.02 -.59
21 CNO Find 13.85 -.52
... CSX 24.81 -.64
.. CVR Rfgn 26.46 -.83
20 CVS Care 57.69 -.55
dd 3 CYS Invest 7.81 +.30
cc 11 CblvsnNY 17.39 -.29
.. CabotOG s38.75 -.09
76 Cadence 13.69 -.31
15 Cal-Maine 45.55 -1.02
q ... CalaCvHi 12.19 +.03
22 Calgon 17.54 -.06
.. CalifWtr 20.42 -.29
58 Calpine 19.14 -.18
15 CalumetSp30.45 -.56
CamcoF 4.03 -.17
... CamdenPT63.42 -.08
23Cameron 56.29 -.01
18CampSp 45.07 -.33
.. 26 CdnNRy g 93.90 -1.78
.. CdnNRs gs30.30 +.38
25CapOne 64.31 -1.69
dd ... CapSenL 21.00 -.20
6 CapsteadM11.83 +.18
dd ... CpstnTurb 1.13 +.01
21 CardnlHIth 50.03 -.94
22 CareFusion35.09 -.43
15 Carnival 36.57 -.91
47 CarpTech 54.89 -1.31
19 Carrizo 34.08
dd ... CatalystPh 2.01 +.59
28 Caterpillar 82.70 -.86
Cemex 11.36 -.30
Cemig pf 8.00 -.05
19 CenterPnt 23.04 +.05
9 CntryUnk 32.94 -.20
dd 5 Cenveo 2.82 +.03
dd 14Checkpnt 15.34 -.77
39 ChemFinl 27.25 -.90
dd 9 ChesEng 26.02 -.33
14 Chevron 118.81 -.03
32 ChicB&l 60.42 -.80
20 Chicos 15.33 -.25
.. 5 Chimera 2.91 -.05
.. ChurchDwt60.41 -.46
dd ... CienaCorpl9.99 -1.18
dd 7 CinciBell 2.99 -.06
26 CinnFin 46.26 -.65
31 Cirrus 20.50 -.85
14 Cisco 23.49 -.35
.. Citigroup 48.24 -1.36
36 CitrixSys 70.34 -1.66
dd 40CleanEngy12.28 -.31
dd ... CliffsNRs 21.38 -1.09
18Clorox 82.69 -.39
22 Coach 51.99 -.55
dd ... CobaltlEn 24.41 -.05
.. CocaCola 38.15 +.03
20 CocaCE 37.09 -.13
cc 28 Coeur 15.47 -.98
34 CognizTech72.19 -1.43
q ... CohStQIR 9.71 -.02
.. ColeREI n 11.00 -.17
.. ColgPalm s57.64 -.58
dd ... ColonialFS14.19 -.07
.. ColonPT 22.57
.. Comc spcl 40.30 +.28
.. Comerica 40.86 -1.66
33CmpTask 17.82 -.48
dd 23 Compuwre 10.90 -.17
11 Comtech 24.50 -.71
18ConAgra 34.37 -.14
25 ConnWtrSv30.81 -.23
11 ConocoPhil66.02 -.29
9 ConsolEngy31.90 -1.18
20 ConsolCom16.71 -.34
17 ConEd 56.31 +.11
14 CooperTire31.00 -.50
dd ... CorOnDem50.19 -1.02
8 Corning 14.22 -.53
dd 24 CorpOffP 23.43 -.18
36Costco 111.67 -.20
.. Coty n 15.91 -.62
29 CovantaH 21.35 -.16
17Covidien 59.75 -1.18
q ... CS VS3xSlv10.43 +.18
q ... CSVellIVST24.20 -2.08
q ... CSVS2xVx rs1.96 +.25
81 Crocs 13.44 -.33
dd ... CrosstxLP 18.80 -.28
cc ... CrwnCstle 69.95 +.96
19 CrownHold44.18 -.87
45 Cummins 122.03 -2.54
dd ... CybrOpt 5.83 +.04
cc 16CypSemi 11.37 -.38
dd ... CytRx 2.32 -.05
D-E-F
cc ... DCTIndl 6.85 -.01
dd ... DDRCorp 15.87 -.10
q ... DNPSelct 9.90 -.05
30 DR Horton 17.99 -.70
28 63 DSW Inc 87.75 +6.43
19 DTE 67.20 +.16
...... DTE En 6124.24 +.42
33 DanaHIdg 21.02 -.84
... Danaher 65.40 -1.24
15 Darden 46.46 -.47
7 DeVry 29.16 -.59
......DeanFdsrs18.80 -.54
24 Deere 83.48 -1.29
dd ... dELIAs 1.14 -.11
10 Dell Inc 13.78 -.03
... DelphiAuto53.93 -1.71
8 14 DeltaAir 19.11 -1.16
23 DenburyR 17.17 -.10
dd ... Dndreon 2.77 -.10
...... DeutschBk 43.32 -1.69
dd 9 DevonE 56.96 -1.11
...... Diageo 124.18 -1.38
7 DiaOffs 65.00 -.53
dd ... DiamRk 10.08 -.22
34 DicksSptg 46.58 -.30
dd 14 Diebold 29.26 -.89
24 Digilntl 9.04 -.38
50 DigitalRIt 55.41 +.78
80 Dillards 75.86 -1.85
q ... DxGldBll rs84.49-13.03


1,720 ............................. S& P 500
,1 i,.:, Close: 1,630.48
Change: -26.30 (-1.6%)

1,600 ........ 10 DAYS .........


3,720 .............................. Nasdaq composite
,- 4,-,\ Close: 3,578.52
Change: -79.05 (-2.2%)
3,560 10........ DAYS .....


1 ,7 5 0 .................................................................. ........... 3 ,7 0 0.

1, 70 0 ............ ............. ............. .............3 ,60 0 ............ ......................................
1, 65 0 ........ ...... ............. .. . .. 3 ,5 0 0 ............ ..... ............ .......... ...........

3,400 ............. ...........
601 '6O ---------.. ........ ------............ ---.........--- ........-,30--""--"--
1603,300 ......
3 ,2 O O0 ..T: ........".. i ............. ............ ............. .. i..........
1,550....20.. .... .

1 ,5 0 0 ....... ........... j1........... .j" ........... x .... 3,1 0 0 ". "... ........... ........... M ........... J............ i ............ ..


StocksRecap
DOW
NYSE NASD DOW Trans.
DOW Util.
Vol. (in mil.) 3,145 1,494 NYSE Comp.
Pvs. Volume 2,375 1,252 NASDAQ
Advanced 620 321 S&P 500
Declined 2480 2219 S&P 400
New Highs 14 30 Wilshire 5000
New Lows 78 28 Russell 2000


q ... DxFinBr rs32.87 +2.03
q ... DxSCBr rs27.45 +1.78
q ... DxEMBII s20.87 -1.57
q ... DxFnBull s63.04 -4.49
q ... DirDGdBr s24.96 +2.90
q ... DxSCBull s52.70 -3.96
q ... DxSPBullII s43.57 -2.19
54 Discover 47.21 -1.98
28 Disney 60.69 -.66
34 DollarGen 54.65 -.94
13 DollarTree 53.51 -.61
18 DomRescs58.51 +.17
62 Dominos 61.16 -.71
10 DonlleyRR 16.91 -.18
22 DowChm 37.56 -1.09
q ... DryStrt 7.62
dd 2 DryShips 2.44 +.03
23 DuPont 56.75 -.82
q ... DufPUC 10.16
... DukeEngy 65.85 +.06
dd ... DukeRlty 15.10 +.08
dd ... E-CDang 8.86 -.31
22 EMCCp 25.71 -.56
38 EOG Res156.29 -.82
dd 6 ErthUnk 4.95 -.12
... EastChem 75.88 -2.39
...Eaton 64.04 -1.94
q ... EVEEq2 11.55 -.18
40 Ecolab 90.60 -1.84
dd ... Ecotality .21 +.05
... EducRlty 8.99
... EdwLfSci 71.17 -1.82
dd ... Elan 14.88 -.20
19 EldorGld g 8.83 -.43
43 ElectArts 26.99 -.87
23 EmersonEl60.58 -1.17
16 EmpDist 21.53 -.27
... EnbrdgEPt29.94 -.08
...... Enbridge 40.55 -.05
11 EnCanag 17.21 -.17
... EndvSilv g 5.38 -.17
18 Energizer 98.04 -.26
20 EngyTsfr 52.36 +.08
12 Ennislnc 17.18 -.51
9 Entergy 62.56 -.51
32 EntPrPt 59.73 +.20
... EricksnAC 14.90 -.16
6 ExcoRes 7.33 -.09
... Exelis 14.78 -.54
8 Exelon 30.56 -.14
28 Expedia 46.96 -.24
... Express 19.80 -.22
13 ExpScripts 64.03 -.69
14 ExxonMbI 86.82 -.27
... FMCTech 54.30 -.44
20 FNBCpPA12.24 -.43
cc ... Facebook 39.64 -1.70
... 12 FairchldS 12.23 -.11
29 FamilyDIr 71.54 -.95
27 Fastenal 44.02 -.87
23 FedExCp 108.45 -3.59
... FedNatHId 9.36 -.02
21 Ferrellgs 23.22 +.23
...... FibriaCelu 11.46 -.20
23 FidlNFin 24.12 -.41
8 FifthStFin 10.41 -.16
... FifthThird 18.43 -.56
... FstHorizon11.26 -.37
21 ... FMajSilvg14.86 -.91
11 FstNiagara10.28 -.26
10 6 FstSolar 36.84 -1.94
10 FirstEngy 37.57 -.26
18 FstMerit 21.65 -.75
11 Flextrn 8.77 -.09
... FlowrsFds21.00 -.48
18 Fluor 64.73 -1.75
43 FootLockr 32.16 -.86
15 FordM 15.88 -.53
... ForestOil 5.64 +.11
61 Fortinet 19.80 -.40
FBHmSec 36.95 -1.18
... FrankRes s45.20 -1.71
...... FrSea rsh .19 -.00
... FMCG 30.60 -.91
7 FrontierCm 4.47 -.08
dd ... Frontline 2.96 +.19
dd ... Fusion-io 10.71 -.20
G-H-I
...... GMAC-44 25.33 -.07
dd 12GTAdvTc 6.31 -.35
q ... GabDvlnc 19.36 -.40
q ... GabMultT 9.31 -.19
q ... GabUtil 6.44 +.01
...... Gafisa SA 2.35 -.05
dd ... GalenaBio 2.24 -.13
dd 19 GameStop49.37 -3.01
12 Gannett 24.37 -.68
24 Gap 40.49 -.94
14Garmin 39.73 -.69
... Geeknet 16.09 -.51
dd 1 GencoShip 3.00 +.07
q ... GAInv 32.70 -.56
dd 12 GenDynam82.91 -1.33
22 GenElec 23.18 -.43
... GenGrPrp 19.22 -.11
20 GenMills 49.14 -.24
... GenMotors33.69 -1.23
54 GenesisEn48.43 -.32
25 Gentex 22.60 -.56
9 Genworth 11.62 -.52
...... Gerdau 7.21 -.08
16 GileadSci s58.74 -1.68
...... GlaxoSKIn51.76 -.40
dd ... GlimchRt 10.14 -.25
dd ... GluMobile 2.39
...... GolLinhas 3.60 -.13
...... GoldFLtd 5.45 -.14


NET 1YR
TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG AGO
3-month T-bill .03 0.03 ... .09
6-month T-bill .06 0.06 ... .14
52-wk T-bill .12 0.12 ... .17
2-year T-note .36 0.37 -0.01 .27
5-year T-note 1.52 1.59 -0.07 .69
10-year T-note 2.71 2.79 -0.08 1.65
30-year T-bond 3.69 3.77 -0.08 2.76


NET 1YR
YEST PVS CHG AGO


BONDS


Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.52 3.60 -0.08 2.47
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.26 5.28 -0.02 4.22
Barclays USAggregate 2.50 2.54 -0.04 1.84
Barclays US High Yield 6.39 6.41 -0.02 6.79
Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.60 4.60 ... 3.48
Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.68 1.73 -0.05 .96


dd 22 Goldcrp g 29.91 -1.35
8 GoldmanS153.23 -4.67
25 Goodyear 19.01 +.37
30Google 850.15 -16.24
31 vjGrace 79.92 -1.54
... GramrcyP 4.02 -.10
50GraphPkg 8.47 -.20
...GNIron 72.10 +1.14
15 GtPlainEn 22.20 -.24
34 GreenMtC 83.95 -2.49
dd ... GrnwyMed 13.85 +.02
13Greif A 55.39 -1.24
... Griffin h 30.74 -.65
dd ... Groupon 9.89 -.39
...... GpFSnMxn14.24 -.47
...... GuangRy 24.07 +.04
... HCA HIdg 38.50 -.88
39 HCP Inc 40.92 +.38
...... HDFC Bk 27.32 -2.12
67 HainCel 80.28 -1.57
40 HalconRes 4.78 -.02
30 Hallibrtn 48.13 -.31
27 Hanesbrds 60.35 -.53
13 Hanoverlns53.91 -2.07
50 HarleyD 58.85 -.85
...... HarmonyG 3.86 -.08
dd 11 Harsco 23.43 -.68
7 HarffdFn 29.67 -.88
4 HatterasF 18.77 -.01
16 HawaiiEl 24.92 -.09
cc 36 HItCrREIT 61.51 +.44
27 HlthCSvc 24.16 -.45
22 HItMgmt 12.95 -.06
cc 14 HeclaM 3.65 -.19
39 Hershey 92.15 -1.21
48 Hertz 24.30 -.91
16 Hess 75.45 +.04
dd 5 HewlettP 21.99 -.28
36 25 HiTchPhm42.99 +7.78
... Hillshire 32.39 -.13
... HilltopH 15.57 -.31
...HimaxTch 5.79 -.27
... HollyFront 44.95 -.45
dd 17 Hologic 22.02 -.82
40 HomeDp 74.12 -1.31
...... Honda 37.20 -.40
31 HonwIllntI 79.25 -1.80
... Hormel 41.31 -.66
28HospPT 27.47 -.14
... HostHotls 17.07 -.25
dd ... HovnanE 5.24 -.04
...... HuanPwr 38.91 +.13
... HubbelB 102.62 -2.34
7 HudsCity 9.24 -.39
... HuntBncsh 8.18 -.27
... Huntgtnlng 63.92 -1.70
43 Huntsmn 17.82 -.59
11 8 IAMGId g 6.43 -.36
...... ICICI Bk 25.46 -1.55
30 iGateCorp 21.54 -.92
...... ING 10.96 -.60
31 ION Geoph 4.63 -.09
q ... iShGold 13.75 +.13
q iShBrazil 42.50 -.54
q iShEMU 35.36 -.94
q iShGerm 26.34 -.62
q iSh HK 18.64 -.23
q iShJapan 11.07 -.12
q iSMalasia 13.89 -.42
q iShMexico 62.48 -1.14
q iShSing 12.32 -.26
q iSPacxJpn 44.22 -.52
q iSTaiwn 13.02 -.21
q iShSilver 23.59 +.13
q iShChinaLC35.08 -.60
q iSCorSP500164.19 -2.69
q iShEMkts 37.36 -.88
q ... iShiBoxlG112.92 +.48
q iSh20yrT106.13 +1.32
q iS Eafe 60.08 -1.04
q iShiBxHYB 90.72 -.59
q iSR1KGr 74.91 -1.27
q iShR2K 100.76 -2.42
q ... iShShtTrB110.25 +.01
q iShUSPfd 37.73 -.05
q iShREst 62.92 -.19
q iShHmCnst20.66 -.53
18ldacorp 48.34 -.19
24ITW 71.51 -1.48
dd ... Incyte 34.12 -2.46
IndBkMI 9.24 -.45
17lInergy 13.81 -.10
dd ... Infinera 9.48 -.46
Infosys 46.42 -1.13
25 lngerRd 59.30 -1.99
25Ingredion 62.42 +.21
55 InlandRE 9.98 -.09
dd 19 lntgDv 8.32 -.39
19IntegrysE 57.18 -.14
13 Intel 22.19 -.08
Intercept n 44.15 -.53
dd ... InterNAP 7.22 -.40
16 IBM 182.74 -2.00
19lntlGame 18.97 -.63
29 IntPap 46.50 -.70
42 Interpublic 15.66 -.35
... Intersectns 9.39 -.23
dd 10Intersil 10.35 -.49
29 Intuit 63.71 -.61
47 IntSurg 386.22 -5.47
InvenSense17.45 +.11
23 Invesco 30.32 -.91
... .. tauUnibH 11.92 -.29
J-K-L
dd ... JA Solar rs 7.75 -.56
29 JDS Uniph 13.06 -.43
15 JPMorgCh 50.60 -1.20


Foreign
Exchange
The dollar
retreated
against the euro,
Japanese yen
and other major
currencies, as
traders braced
for the possibility
of a U.S. attack
on Syria.







,fll


HIGH
14939.25
6461.14
482.04
9372.92
3629.95
1652.54
1212.24
17633.57
1036.30


LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD
14765.42 14776.13 -170.33 -1.14% V V V +12.76%
6306.76 6311.83 -167.53 -2.59% V V V +18.94%
475.86 479.35 +0.09 +0.02% V V V +5.80%
9280.89 9288.11 -144.40 -1.53% V V V +10.00%
3573.57 3578.52 -79.05 -2.16% V V A +18.51%
1629.05 1630.48 -26.30 -1.59% V V V +14.32%
1192.91 1192.91 -24.92 -2.05% V V V +16.90%
17321.62 17336.24 -297.33 -1.69% V V V +15.61%
1013.11 1013.49 -24.98 -2.40% V V A +19.33%


16 Jabil 22.44 -.78
23 JacobsEng58.25 -1.60
10 JanusCap 8.36 -.38
14 JetBlue 6.23 -.14
17 JohnJn 86.17 -1.36
19 JohnsnCtl 40.11 -1.56
16JoyGlbl 51.31 -1.56
16JnprNtwk 18.95 -.57
dd ... KBHome 16.28 -.35
... KKR 18.87 -.28
10 KKRFn 10.32 +.06
...... KKR Fn4126.39 -.11
74 KC Southn105.34 -2.36
17 Kellogg 61.63 -.07
dd ... KeryxBio 8.63 -.26
... Keycorp 11.65 -.46
19 KimbClk 93.53 -1.00
78 Kimco 20.25 -.23
43 KindME 82.96 -.11
... KindMorg 37.12 +.12
dd 9 Kinross g 5.64 -.26
47 KodiakO g 9.86 -.21
...KraftFGpn51.94 -.14
dd 9 KratosDef 7.95 -.05
... KrispKrm 21.76 -1.13
20 Kroger 36.40 -.46
12 Kulicke 11.08 -.13
38 L Brands 56.91 -1.56
11 L-3Com 90.72 -1.55
dd ... LDK Solar 1.53 -.21
16 LSI Corp 7.51 -.09
26 LTC Prp 36.07 +.03
16 LamResrch46.39 -1.50
32 Landstar 56.73 -.25
... LaredoPet 26.21 -.18
... LVSands 54.57 -1.79
...LaSalleH 27.15 -.36
7 30 LeapFrog 9.93 -.71
9 LenderPS 31.92 -.31
... LennarA 32.27 -.53
dd ... Level3 22.24 -.72
q ...LbtyASE 5.39 -.13
31 UbtylntA 22.43 -.35
32 UbtProp 35.13 -.15
21 UfeTech 74.42 -.07
... Ufevantge 2.38 -.04
11 UllyEli 51.27 -.78
12 UncNat 42.33 -1.76
23 UnearTch 38.26 -.65
dd 13 UnnEngy 24.57 -.28
...... UoydBkg 4.44 -.23
16 LockhdM 123.14 -2.05
... Lorillard s 43.20 -.31
... LaPac 14.75 -.40
32 Lowes 46.00 -.99
...... Luxottica 52.96 -1.33
... LyonBasA68.79 -1.33
M-N-0
26 M&T Bk 114.41 -4.13
6 MCG Cap 4.92 -.08
... MDC 28.48 -.84
cc 18 MDU Res 27.13 -.24
7 MFAFncl 7.41 +.05
dd ... MGIC 6.91 -.34
dd ... MGM Rsts17.36 -.79
27 Macys 43.47 -.69
... MagHRes 4.72
51 Manitowoc 20.56 -1.03
dd ... MannKd 5.92 +.14
.. 8 Manulifeg 16.30 -.26
9 MarathnO 33.38 +.06
... MarathPet 73.10 -1.71
q ... MVJrGId rs49.73 -2.73
q ... MktVGold 29.10 -1.31
q ... MV OilSvc 45.03 -.47
q ... MktVRus 25.89 -.40
q ... MVPreRMu24.56 -.01
cc ... MarkWest 68.16 -.71
41 MarlntA 40.42 -.81
23 MarshM 41.12 -.97
28 MartinMid 45.82 +.36
8 MarvellT 11.64 -.35
cc 35 Masco 18.71 -.53
24 Mattel 40.53 -.89
23 Maximlntg 27.49 -.11
dd 4 McDrmlnt 7.55 -.07
21 McDnlds 94.84 -.47
dd ... McEwenM 2.61 -.16
31 MeadWvco36.24 -.51
21 MedProp 12.21 +.11
15 Medtrnic 51.51 -.86
.. MelcoCrwn26.53 -.70
13 Merck 47.11 -.51
15 MercGn 43.71 +.06
19 Meredith 43.91 -1.10
dd 10 MergeHlth 2.61
dd 8 Meritor 7.55 -.25
dd ... MerrimkP 3.37 -.26
10 MetLife 45.85 -2.07
.. MKors 71.23 -1.34
dd 13 MicronT 13.18 -.60
15 Microsoft 33.26 -.89
dd ... Microvis 2.13 +.03
47 Middleby 186.43 -3.34
25 MdsxWatr 20.72 -.51
.. MitsuUFJ 6.01 -.05
.. MobileTele21.00 -.15
.. Molex 29.25 -.70
dd ... Molycorp 6.17 -.25
.. Mondelez 30.70 -.01
25 Monsanto 97.51 -.14
8 MorgStan 25.45 -.93
11 Mosaic 41.17 -1.21
21 Mylan 34.76 -.76
17 MyriadG 26.88 -.60
dd 2 NIl HIdg 6.05 -.18
dd ... NPS Phm 24.25 -1.31


MAJORS


cc ... NQ Mobile 17.48 -.38
14NRG Egy 25.90 -.03
... 12 NTT DOCO16.48 +.33
23 NV Energy 23.73 -.01
...... NXP Semi 35.47 -.83
12 Nabors 15.38 -.45
...... NBGrcers 3.70 -.39
24 NatFuGas 66.05 -.64
......NatGrid 57.39 -.26
25 NtHHIhlnv 57.48 -.14
22 NOilVarco 73.15 -.19
dd ... NektarTh 11.85 -.66
63 Neogen 53.93 -.93
25NetApp 41.47 -.38
cc ... Nefflix 276.04 -6.68
17NJ Rscs 43.73 -.20
... NewOriEd 22.38 -.68
12 NYCmtyB 14.76 -.47
... NYMtgTr 6.06 -.04
... 1 Newcastle 5.30 -.06
17 NewellRub25.20 -.57
...... NwLead hlf .11 +.00
dd 9 NewmtM 32.11 -1.18
...... NewsCpAn15.73 -.13
...... NewsCpB n15.94 -.12
18 NextEraEn81.09 +.53
26 NiSource 29.41 +.03
... NielsenH 33.76 -.55
... NikeB s 62.81 -1.11
... 12 NipponTT 25.80 -.03
23 ... NoahHldgsl2.73 -.96
... NobleEn s 61.37 -1.47
...... NokiaCp 3.99 -.18
dd 6 NordicAm 7.80 -.15
21 NorflkSo 72.89 -1.76
21 NoestUt 41.29 -.04
...NthnTEn 21.19 +.12
15 NorthropG 92.93 -1.62
dd ... NStarRlt 8.66 -.16
30 NwstBcsh 13.31 -.44
15 NwstNG 41.74 -.09
...Novartis 74.29 -.84
dd ... Novavax 2.95 -.09
...... NovoNord172.57 -1.31
15 NuanceCm18.88 -.13
19 Nucor 45.53 -.72
q NuvDivA 12.75 +.02
q NuvEqtP 12.23 -.18
q NuvMuOpp12.76 -.08
q NvlQI 13.37 +.05
q NvMAd 12.30 +.04
q ... NvAMT-Fr15.15 +.08
q NvNYP 13.26 +.01
q NuvPP 13.12 -.09
q NvPfdlnco 8.69 -.05
q NvPMI 12.43 -.02
q NuvPI 12.24
q NuvPl2 12.45
q NuvPl4 11.64 +.01
q NuvQInc 12.30 -.02
dd ... NuverraE 2.22 -.18
15 Nvidia 14.81 -.19
dd ... NxStageMd12.52 -.44
dd ... OCZTech 1.45 -.05
.. OGE Egy s35.69 -.35
14 OcciPet 87.35 -.57
16OceanFst 16.96 -.24
dd ... OfficeDpt 4.08 -.13
18OfficeMax 10.63 -.22
.. Oi SA 1.51 -.03
.. OldNBcp 13.00 -.57
39 OldRepub 14.34 -.39
27 Olin 22.60 -.17
28 OmegaHlt 28.88 -.09
15 OmegaP 8.97 -.09
22 20 OmniVisn 17.47 -.91
dd 8 OnSmcnd 7.28 -.10
.. OneokPtrs 49.77 +.04
dd ... OnyxPh 123.36 -.13
dd ... OpkoHlth 8.50 -.27
200plinkC 19.15 -.87
17 Oracle 31.78 -.56
dd 33Orbotch 11.94 -.43
dd ... Orexigen 6.70 -.54
10Orthfx 22.32 -.10
9 OshkoshCp45.24 -1.29
19 OtterTail 26.88 -.45
P-Q-R
12 PG&E Cp 41.48 +.01
dd 9 PMCSra 6.16 -.26
18 PNC 72.24 -1.97
29 PNM Res 22.36 -.32
... 7 POSCO 71.59 -.93
39 PPG 157.76 -2.51
9 PPL Corp 30.75 +.12
dd 9 PanASlIv 12.88 -.66
dd ... Pandora 18.16 -.75
47 PaneraBrd166.88 -1.15
dd ... ParametSd15.80 -.50
cc 23 ParkDrl 5.85 +.01
29 ParkerHan100.52 -1.98
dd 6 PeabdyE 17.80 -.45
...... Pembina g 30.58 +.07
45 PnnNGm 52.97 -.67
9 PennantPk11.06 -.14
dd 8 Penney 13.17 -.18
32 Penske 39.16 -1.31
cc 31 Pentair 60.39 -1.26
31 PeopUtdF 14.27 -.47
39 23 PepBoy 11.01 -.70
14 PepcoHold18.99
19 PepsiCo 79.06 -.63
42 Perrigo 116.83 -2.39
41 PetSmart 70.05 -.34
...... PetrbrsA 14.89 -.51
...... Petrobras 14.17 -.39
13 Pfizer 28.00 -.03


1YR.
CLOSE CHG %CHG AGO


USD per British Pound 1.5539 -.0040 -.26% 1.5797
Canadian Dollar 1.0488 -.0016 -.15% .9904
USD per Euro 1.3385 +.0011 +.08% 1.2503
Japanese Yen 97.10 -1.54 -1.59% 78.75
Mexican Peso 13.2618 +.0858 +.65% 13.1882


EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel 3.6602 -.0040 -1.46%
Norwegian Krone 6.0161 +.0006 +.36%
South African Rand 10.3825 -.0005 -.52%
Swedish Krona 6.4906 +.0006 +.39%
Swiss Franc .9183 +.0057 +.52%


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


4.0136
5.8393
8.4322
6.5978
.9606


1.1133 +.0059 +.53% .9634
6.1215 +.0010 +.02% 6.3601
7.7565 +.0008 +.01% 7.7559
66.325 +2.125 +3.20% 55.689
1.2829 +.0019 +.15% 1.2513
1117.25 +2.61 +.23% 1135.50
30.03 +.02 +.07% 29.97


21 PhilipMor 84.11 -.30
... Phillips66 57.10 -1.03
dd ... PhoenxCos39.05 -.51
20 PiedNG 32.50 -.26
14 PilgrimsP 15.54 +.07
q ... PimlncStr2 9.92 +.03
18 PinWst 54.39 -.08
7 PitnyBw 16.84 -.35
...PlainsAAs51.44 -.16
dd ... PlugPowrh .51 +.03
32 PlumCrk 44.47 -.40
... Polaris 109.89 -3.65
... Potash 29.96 -.59
q ...PwshDB 26.98 +.26
...... PS SrLoan 24.61 -.04
q ... PS SP LwV30.79 -.24
q ... PSIndia 13.88 -.84
q ... PwShs QQQ75.14 -1.57
24 Praxair 116.83 -1.11
28 PrecCastpt212.11 -4.14
... ProAssurs48.09 -.31
dd ... ProLogis 35.82 -.07
q ... ProShtS&P28.98 +.46
q ... ProUltQQQ72.34 -3.12
q ... PrUShQQQ21.14 +.79
q ... ProUltSP 79.30 -2.69
q ... ProUPQQQ77.27 -5.19
q ... ProSht20Tr32.31 -.41
q ... PUItSP500 s65.73 -3.50
q ... PrUVxST rs44.20 +6.19
q ... PrUShCrde27.38 -1.35
q ... ProUltSilv 25.98 +.26
19 ProctGam 77.97 -.57
17 ProgsvCp 24.99 -.52
q ... PrUShSP rs39.18 +1.21
q ... PrUShL20 rs76.58 -2.02
q ... ProUSR2K16.41 +.72
q ... PUSSP50022.97 +1.03
q ... PrUPShQQQ24.17+1.38
... 9 ProspctCap11.20 -.14
13 Prudentl 74.57 -3.27
10PSEG 32.50
67 PubStrg 153.81 -1.62
... PulteGrp 15.59 -.56
q ...PMMI 6.64 +.03
... QEP Res 27.64 -.35
cc ... Qihoo360 79.26 +.46
28 Qualcom 66.02 -.93
9 Questar 22.21 -.36
dd 71 Quiksilvr 4.95 -.17
dd 8 RFMicD 4.92 -.15
... Rackspace44.07 -.86
dd ... RadianGrp 12.53 -.52
dd 2 RadioShk 3.23 -.19
35 RLauren 165.78 -4.43
18 Ravenlnds 29.66 -.24
15 Raytheon 75.26 -1.76
dd ... Realogyn 41.90 +.24
9 RedwdTr 17.52 +.09
cc 35 RegncyEn 27.21 +.19
... RegionsFn 9.47 -.35
19 RelStlAI 67.90 -2.00
dd ... Renren 3.33 -.13
dd ... Rentech 1.95 -.05
... Replgn 9.95 -.24
6 ResrceCap 5.82 +.03
... RetailOpp 13.11 -.18
... ReynAmer 47.98 -.09
...... RioTinto 45.90 -1.52
dd ... RiteAid 3.39 -.09
cc 17 RiverbedT 15.55 -.30
37 RockwlAut 97.06 -1.97
19 RockColl 70.66 -1.35
42 Rogers 55.56 -2.27
39 Roper 123.15 -2.33
13 RoyalBk g 61.41 -.38
16 19RylCarb 36.69 -2.03
... RoyDShllB67.36 +.47
... RoyDShllA64.82 +.58
... Ryland 34.41 -.75
S-T-U
17S&TBcp 22.78 -.93
16SCANA 48.46 -.11
15SLMCp 23.98 -.78
65 SM Energy68.58 -.15
q ... SpdrDJIA147.50 -1.71
q ... SpdrGold 136.75 +1.30
q ... SP Mid 217.29 -4.70
q ... S&P500ETF163.33-2.67
q ... SpdrHome 28.62 -.65
q ... SpdrS&PBk29.94 -1.04
q ... SpdrLehHY39.43 -.19
q ... SpdrS&P RB35.32 -1.23
q ... SpdrRetl 77.36 -1.48
q ... SpdrOGEx61.95 -.49
q ... SpdrMetM 36.74 -1.11
...... SABESPs 8.38 -.19
... SabnR 53.31 -.49
13Safeway 25.98 -.24
... Saia Inc s 29.59 -.52
cc ... StJoe 19.66 -.38
... Saks 15.91 -.04
dd ... Salesforc s42.46 -.94
... SalixPhm 65.87 -2.16
35 SallyBty 26.03 -.40
... SJuanB 17.28 +.06
22 SanDisk 54.03 -2.61
dd 6 SandRdge 5.18 -.15
... 11 Sanofi 49.55 -1.25
16 96 Santarus 22.74 -1.56
26Schlmbrg 81.17 -.73
25 Schwab 20.74 -.87
... SeadrillLtd 43.73 -.23
11 SeagateT 38.51 -1.59
dd 15 SearsHIdgs40.58 +1.24
17 SempraEn 83.76 +.22
22 SenHous 23.10 +.15


Commodities
Mounting ten-
sions between
the U.S. and
Syria rattled in-
vestors, sending
the price of oil to
its highest level
in a year and a
half. Gold re-
bounded to
mid-May levels.
Soybeans rose.




BE


EX


dd ... Sequenom 2.92 -.15
37 Sherwin 167.20 -4.65
7 ShipFin 15.69 -.50
...... SiderurNac 3.67 -.08
dd 26 SilvStd g 9.01 -.63
19 32 SilvWhtn g27.01 -1.41
14 SilvrcpM g 3.87 -.15
75 SimonPropl45.74 -1.39
dd 48 Sina 76.75 -3.57
... SiriusXM 3.56 -.11
22 SkywksSol 24.44 -.77
27 SmithWes 11.00 -.02
dd 1 SmithMicro .93 -.03
24 Smucker 106.57 -.93
33 SnapOn 94.17 -1.01
27 ... SodaStrm 63.34 -4.05
.. SolarCap 21.74 -.25
17 SonocoP 37.80 -.84
dd ... Sonus 3.34 -.17
...... SonyCp 20.38 +.28
q ... SourcC 60.08 -2.40
21 SoJerInd 57.99 -.52
17 SouthnCo 41.68 -.22
21 SwstAirl 12.80 -.47
dd 15 SwstnEngy38.02 -.31
54 SovranSS 67.95 -1.41
21 SpectraEn 33.45 +.03
dd 13 SpiritAero 22.50 -1.09
dd ... SpiritRC n 8.71 -.09
...... Sprint n 6.75 -.16
q ... SP Mails 40.45 -.73
q ... SP HIthC 49.05 -.81
q .SPCnSt 39.53 -.21
q ... SP Consum57.45 -.95
q ... SPEngy 81.11 -.51
q ... SPDR Fncl19.45 -.49
q ... SP Inds 44.12 -.91
q ... SPTech 31.36 -.56
q ...SP Util 37.36 -.02
... StdPac 7.25 -.25
26 StanBlkDk 84.59 -2.21
dd 10 Staples 14.01 -.36
...StarGas 4.83 -.02
59 Starbucks 70.16 -1.72
84 StarwdHtl 63.10 -2.35
15 StateStr 66.87 -2.65
...... Statoil ASA21.81 +.38
11 StlDynam 15.39 -.47
dd ... Stereotaxs 3.95 +.35
13 SubPpne 46.94 +.82
dd ... SuffolkBcpl7.11 -.90
58SunHydrl 31.58 -.78
17Suncorgs 34.47 +.41
dd ... SunEdison 7.37 -.56
36 ... SunPower21.10 -1.67
dd ... Suntech 1.01 -.08
... SunTrst 32.44 -1.33
dd 4 Supvalu 7.10 -.17
SwiftTrans 18.02 -.65
16 Symantec 25.47 -.57
dd ... Synovus 3.24 -.15
16 Sysco 31.74 -.15
.. T-MoblUS n23.58 -.25
22TCPpLn 48.82 +.06
23 19 TD Ameritr25.46 -1.49
22 TE Connect48.69 -1.24
13 TECO 16.66 +.04
..TJX 52.95 -1.08
.. TaiwSemi 15.98 -.28
75TakeTwo 18.29 -.81
... 11 TalismEg 10.67 -.02
17 Target 63.26 -.87
73TASER 11.85 +.36
.. TataMotors22.31 -.59
45 Taubmn 68.00 -.50
... 8 TeckRes g 25.54 -.72
... .. TelefBrasil 19.73 +.05
dd 6 Tellabs 2.21 -.06
41 Tenneco 45.65 -1.30
36 Teradata 58.70 -1.82
15Teradyn 15.33 -.43
.. TerraNitro210.24 -3.39
dd ... TeslaMot 167.01 +2.79
.. Tesoro 46.34 -1.62
.. TevaPhrm 38.31 -.46
19 Texlnst 38.25 -.94
31 TexRdhse 24.84 -.54
18 Textainer 34.87 -.34
41 Textron 26.65 -.96
25 ThermoFis 88.83 -1.53
dd 3 ThomCrkg 3.78 -.17
.. 3D Sys s 49.39 -2.51
21 3MCo 112.73 -1.60
34 TibcoSft 22.44 -.72
33 Tiffany 80.82 -.85
28 THorton g 55.08 -1.01
28 TimeWam 61.51 -.58
42 Timken 57.06 -1.54
dd ... TiVo Inc 10.97 -.18
... TollBros 30.84 -.59
TorchEngy .45
.. Torchmark69.10 -1.97
.. 14TorDBkg 83.83 -.87
...... Total SA 55.66 -.25
cc 5 Transocn 45.78 -.78
14 Travelers 79.74 -.38
q ... TriContl 18.06 -.32
.. TriCntl pf 45.16 -.30
dd ... TrinaSolar 8.81 -.49
10 TrstNY 5.91 -.14
23Tuppwre 82.81 -1.07
... 21stCFoxA31.60 -.48
5 TwoHrblnv 9.50 -.09
dd 12Tycolntls 33.41 -.49
21 Tyson 29.12 -.05
13UBSAG 19.77 -.44
... UDR 22.92 -.22
17 UGICorp 39.59 -.60
18 UIL Hold 37.37 +.39


16 UNS Engy46.83 -.08
13 US Airwy 15.47 -.74
dd ... USG 23.06 -.43
dd 7 UltraPtg 20.97 -.23
... UnderArmr72.07 -1.79
dd ... UniPixel 18.03 +.60
28 UniFirst 96.96 -2.39
35 UnionPac153.59 -2.94
14 Unit 46.39 -.40
dd 23 UtdContl 27.71 -2.15
28 UPS B 85.84 -1.36
... UtdRentals54.22 -2.34
20 US Bancrp36.11 -.81
q ... US NGas 18.76 +.18
q ... USOilFd 38.87 +.91
dd 15USSteel 18.05 -.64
21 UtdTech 99.94 -2.36
23 UtdhlthGp 71.52 -.86
... UnvslCp 49.23 -.55
11 UnumGrp 29.23 -.84

V-W-X-Y-Z
32VFCp 186.19 -2.98
Vale SA 14.95 -.25
.. Vale SA pf 13.36 -.13
28 ValeroE 35.26 -.76
13 VlyNBcp 10.09 -.30
dd ... ValVisA 4.67 -.34
36 ValueClick 21.21 -.92
q ... VangTSM 84.73 -1.53
q ... VangREIT 65.35 -.32
q ... VangEmg 37.22 -.99
q ...VangEur 51.78 -1.13
q ...VangFTSE37.32 -.64
17Vectren 33.22 -.23
dd ... Velti .36 -.03
44 Ventas 62.86 +.85
.. VeoliaEnv 14.96 -.42
cc 17VeriFone 19.29 -1.24
31 Verisign 48.75 -1.18
20 VerizonCm46.95 +.01
... ViacomB 78.32 -1.19
80 ViadCorp 22.50 -.45
dd ... Vical 1.30 -.06
dd 74 ViroPhrm 29.84 -.72
42 Visa 174.17 -.83
14 Vishaylnt 12.61 -.26
68 VMware 83.39 -3.13
.. Vodafone 29.34 -.50
dd 74 VulcanM 47.78 -.25
37 WP Carey 66.47 -1.05
dd ... WPX Engy18.85 -.44
18 WalMart 72.86 -.17
19 Walgrn 47.25 -1.57
dd 2 WalterEn 12.83 -.41
6 WarnerCh 20.87 -.57
13WREIT 24.89 -.11
19WsteMlnc 41.17 -.81
25 Waters 98.45 -.99
dd 16Weathflntl 14.75 -.28
...WebsterFn26.05 -1.07
55WeinRlt 29.17 -.12
14WellPoint 85.07 -1.50
19 WellsFargo41.11 -1.28
cc 30 Wendys Co 7.59 -.39
18 WestarEn 31.21 -.04
q ... WAstEMkt 11.88 -.18
q ... WAstlnfSc 11.43 +.01
15 10WDigital 61.44 -3.36
13WstnUnion17.65 -.57
...... Westpac s 28.24 -.34
.. Weyerhsr 27.33 -.63
18Whrlpl 128.74 -4.36
... WhitingPet 50.61 -.24
39 WholeFd s51.86 -.53
24WmsCos 36.12 -.10
9 Windstrm 8.10 -.10
.. WiscEngy 40.72 +.02
50 ... WisdomTr11.04 -.90
q ... WTJpHedg44.19 -1.04
q ... WT India 13.43 -.81
23 Woodward 39.25 -1.16
12WldWEnt 9.83 -.21
17XcelEngy 27.71
11 Xerox 9.67 -.33
24 Xilinx 43.11 -1.17
7 ... XinyuanRE 5.45 -.35
53 Yahoo 27.00 -.70
16Yamanag 11.52 -.54
...... Yandex 32.14 -1.10
dd ... Yelp 51.47 +.21
dd ... YingliGrn 4.07 -.29
26 YorkWater 19.62 -.69
29 YumBrnds 71.37 -.66
18Zimmer 78.34 -2.12
.. ZionBcp 27.92 -1.29
...... Zoetis n 29.20 -.60
q ... ZweigFd 13.01 -.19
dd ... Zynga 2.80 -.10


Stock Footnotes: Stock Footnotes. cld Issue has been called for
redemption by company, d New 52-week low. ec Company for-
merly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Mar-
ketplace. g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does
not meet continued-listing standards. If Late filing with SEC. n -
Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low fig-
ures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock
issue. pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase
pnce. rt Right to buy secunty at a specified price. rs Stock has
undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year.
s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi -
Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distrib-
uted. wt Warnant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u New 52-week
high. un Unit,, including more than one security, vj Company in
bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankrupt-
cy law. Appears in front of the name. Stocks in bold are worth at
least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. Underlining for 50
most actively traded stocks of the day. Dividend Footnotes: a -
Extra dividends were paid, but are not included, b Annual rate plus
stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12
months. 1 Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent
dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no
regular rate. I Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend
was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative
issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was
decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p Initial divi-
dend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in
preceding 12 months plus stock dividend, t Paid in stock, approxi-
mate cash value on ex-distnbution date. PE Footnotes: q Stock is
a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd -
Loss in last 12 months. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering
market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f front load (sales charges), m Multiple fees are
charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption
fee. NA not available. p previous day's net asset value. s fund
split shares during the week. x fund paid a distnbution during the
week. Source. Morningstar and the Associated Press.


FUELS CLOSE
Crude Oil (bbl) 109.01
Ethanol (gal) 2.48
Heating Oil (gal) 3.16
Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.53
Unleaded Gas (gal) 3.03


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


CLOSE
1420.60
24.65
1532.10
3.33
748.90


AGRICULTURE CLOSE
Cattle (Ib) 1.23
Coffee (Ib) 1.13
Corn (bu) 5.00
Cotton (Ib) 0.93
Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 306.30
Orange Juice (Ib) 1.35
Soybeans (bu) 14.14
Wheat (bu) 6.51


%CHG %YTD
+2.92 +18.7
+0.16 +13.1
+2.66 +3.8
+0.60 +5.5
+2.79 +7.9


PVS. %CHG
1393.00 +1.98
24.01 +2.67
1544.50 -0.80
3.32 +0.32
745.55 +0.45


PVS.
1.23
1.14
5.16
0.93
310.40
1.37
14.28
6.55


%CHG %YTD
-0.36 -5.4
-0.79 -21.3
-3.10 -28.4
... +24.2
-1.32 -18.1
-1.03 +16.5
-0.96 -0.3
-0.61 -16.4


Barclays US Corp


3.43 3.45 -0.02 2.99


I






iPage 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WEATHER/WORLD NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


TODAY


Scattered p.m. storms


910/730
40% chance of rain


CONDITIONS TODAY
UV Index and RealFeel Temperature9 Today



1 1.


81 94 E 99 88
a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
he higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number,
he greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8.10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.

AIR QUALITY INDEX
Air Quality Index readings as of Tuesday
30
0 50 100150 200 300 500


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

POLLEN INDEX
Pollen Index readings as of Tuesday
Tees '-
Grass
Weedsd -"O o
Molds [o
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m.Tuesday
Temperatures
High/Low 870/730
Normal High/Low 920/740
Record High 960 (1998)
Record Low 670 (1969)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Tuesday 0.87"
Month to date 8.82"
Normal month to date 6.95"
Yearto date 37.05"
Normal year to date 36.13"
Record 1.70" (1990)

MONTHLY RAINFALL
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. 7.38 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 8.82 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 37.05 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.


THURSDAY


Partly cloudy


920 / 740
20% chance of rain


AIRPORT
Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 90/73 storms afternoon
Sarasota 89/74 storms afternoon

SUN AND MOON
The Sun Rise Set
Today 7:06 a.m. 7:53 p.m.
Thursday 7:06 a.m. 7:52 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 12:27 a.m. 2:14 p.m.
Thursday 1:13 a.m. 3:03 p.m.
Last New First Full


01
Aug 28 Sep5 Sep 12 Sep 19

SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 12:09a 6:22a 12:34p 6:46p
Thu. 12:57a 7:09a 1:21p 7:33p
Fri. 1:42a 7:54a 2:06p 8:17p
The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.

TIDES
High Low High Low


Punta Gorda
Today 8:09a
Thu. 12:02a
Englewood
Today 6:46a
Thu. 7:53a
Boca Grande
Today 5:51a
Thu. 6:58a
El Jobean
Today 8:41a
Thu. 12:34a
Venice
Today 5:01a
Thu. 6:08a


1:57a --- 4:46p
2:47a 9:16a 6:04p

12:13a 10:39p 3:02p
1:03a --- 4:20p

1:23p 9:44p 11:24p
2:41p 11:13p

2:26a --- 5:15p
3:16a 9:48a 6:33p


FRIDAY




Partly cloudy


920 /75o
20% chance of rain


Cleamater
90 75


J
St. Petersburg
91/74


Tampa
92/75


SATURDAY




Partly cloudy


91/75
20% chance of rain

Plant Cityj
J92: 72

JBrandon
93, 72


Apollo Beach
91/74 : -


Bradenton
89/75


SUNDAY THE NATION


Partly cloudy


910/75
20% chance of rain


Winter Haven
92/73


J
Ft. Meade
91, 72


Wauchula
91 73


Longboat Key ___Myaka Cit Limestone
Lon7boat KeyI 92/72 292 73
Sarasota% 73
89/74 *

Osprey Aradia
89/74 91, 74 '
Venice
Shown is today's weather. 90/74 North Port 92/7Hull
Temperatures are today's 91/73 92/73
highs and tonight's lows. Port Charlotte
S I -d91/73
Engleuood 4-. --jP
90 75 /
Gulf Water Punta=Gorda


Temperature

870


Placida%
90/75.
Boca Grande*
89/78


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

Publication date: 8/28/13
MARINE
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SE 4-8 1-2 Smooth


1:41p 8:54p 11:42p Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
2:59p 10:23p --- SE 4-8 1-2 Smooth


92/73


Fort Myers '.
90/73 %

Cape Coral Lehigh Acres
90/73 90/72


I -10s I -Os I N 10s I 20s I 30s I 40sI 50s I60sI 70s 80s I 90s M
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitaton.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
u f Se le s:. ''.
*7&" 1 W-nnipeg .< :: :::
Sr .c isco -O .Ksa sC: 'ontel: : '
S: : .i . ..
Billngs Mnn.po'is:: ::::: ......







*A93anta
/r 9 C h ,c ag o 8 6 166 7, o k :


^s ':::: :. .. C9&:5: :: : :"

RAAaepes

S EIPaso90
*8u69 ^Houslon
:. : I
'" .Chihuanla "i 0
':: :,: 82M 9 ],,, i ,


89/76


Fronts

Cold Warm Stationary


Monterre


Precipitation

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice


U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)


High ............. ...... 1040 at Phoenix, AZ


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


Today
Hi Lo
88 64
59 53
90 73
86 68
93 65
92 71
92 67
79 64
84 64
84 60
85 71
88 69
88 69
92 72
84 67
92 73
86 70
80 59
100 79
93 63
96 77
86 67
86 62
60 48
94 71
84 64


a Helena 91 60
Sanibel Honolulu 88 73
88/78 Houston 95 75
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 92 72
90/73
A WORLD CITIES
AccuWeather.com Tod


FLORIDA CITIES


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


Today
Hi Lo W
89 72 pc
89 75 t
90 75 t
89 75 t
88 73 pc
89 76 t
90 73 t
89 70 pc
90 71 pc
90 70 pc
88 80 t


Thu.
Hi Lo W
90 75 pc
90 76 pc
90 76 pc
90 76 t
91 75 s
89 77 t
91 74 pc
90 71 t
92 74 pc
94 74 pc
88 81 pc


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


Today
Hi Lo W
88 79 t
91 72 t
91 72 t
88 73 pc
89 76 t
89 73 t
91 70 t
88 70 t
92 73 t
89 73 pc
90 72 pc


Thu.
i Lo W
9 80 pc
1 73 s
1 72 t
) 74 t
) 77 t
) 75 pc
2 73 pc
9 71 t
2 74 s
8 77 pc
1 75 pc


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


Today
Hi Lo W
89 77 t
87 73 pc
91 74 t
92 74 t
89 74 t
93 70 pc
92 75 t
88 73 pc
89 71 pc
90 74 t
92 73 t


Thu.
i Lo W
0 78 t
2 76 pc
) 75 pc
3 76 s
) 74 pc
5 75 pc
2 76 pc
9 74 s
) 73 t
) 75 t
3 74 t


ulty
Amsterdam
Baghdad
Beijing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo


HI LO
73 54
109 82
84 68
74 57
70 54
97 74


8
t
3


R
A


A


Low .................... 320 at Lakeview, OR


City
Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Knoxville
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Montgomery
Nashville
New Orleans
New York City
Norfolk, VA


Today Thu.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
94 66 pc 95 69 pc
94 75 s 97 74 s
90 72 pc 90 70 pc
96 81 t 100 84 t
87 68 pc 87 68 pc
94 74 pc 92 72 pc
95 77 s 96 76 s
82 66 s 83 67 s
94 74 s 91 73 t
93 70 pc 95 72 pc
92 73 pc 94 75 pc
92 72 pc 91 74 pc
84 71 t 84 70 pc
86 72 t 85 71 pc


Oklahoma City 96 74 pc 98 74 s


Omaha
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Providence
Raleigh
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
Washington, DC



City
Mexico City
Montreal
Ottawa
Paris
Regina
Rio de Janeiro


97 75 s 99 71 s
88 70 t 86 70 pc
105 87 t 101 83 t
83 67 t 86 64 s
77 60 t 75 61 c
82 65 pc 80 62 sh
80 63 pc 80 64 pc
88 72 pc 90 70 t
90 69 s 94 72 pc
98 78 s 98 75 s
96 75 t 98 75 s
79 70 pc 80 69 pc
72 59 pc 73 60 pc
78 61 c 73 59 sh
88 72 t 88 70 pc


Today Thu.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
76 56 pc 73 53 pc
82 64 t 79 61 pc
84 59 t 79 57 pc
76 53 c 76 53 c
88 57 s 86 59 pc
70 63 r 73 65 pc


ly


Calgary 82 50 s 80 54 pc Rome 79 61 pc 80 62 s
Cancun 90 77 pc 90 76 t St. John's 72 52 sh 59 55 r
Dublin 66 52 c 65 55 c San Juan 90 77 s 90 77 pc
Edmonton 73 47 pc 74 50 pc Sydney 75 52 s 77 57 pc
Halifax 68 59 c 70 56 sh Tokyo 88 75 pc 88 77 pc
Kiev 74 60 pc 62 56 sh Toronto 83 64 pc 83 63 s
London 74 57 s 74 56 pc Vancouver 72 61 sh 69 58 r
Madrid 83 59 t 84 60 t Winnipeg 90 68 pc 85 63 t
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


Cairo nighttime curfew sparks defiance, boredom


CAIRO (AP) In every
corner of the Egyptian
capital, a bustling city
of 18 million that rarely
sleeps, people are locked
up in their homes at night
under a military-imposed
curfew that has driven
people up the walls,
sometimes literally.
To kill time, one said he
spent the night counting
flowers on his wallpa-
per a staggering 865.
Another tested how many
cucumbers he can fit in
a refrigerator drawer. A
third calculated the speed
of an ant crawling on his
balcony rail.
The curfew has been
a shock to Cairo, a city
where cafes stay packed
into the night and parents
routinely take their
children out for dinners
nearing midnight. The
two-week-old military-
backed government's
curfew, after violent
unrest following the
July 3 coup that ousted
President Mohammed
Morsi, slashed the typical
Cairo 24-hour life to just
13 hours.
Forced to close early,
businesses and restau-
rants are hurting in a
city where nightlife is a
key source of income.
The city's metro system


reportedly loses $71,500
a day.
So how have people
handled what some
online have referred to as
"British boarding school
hell?"
A few have defiantly
attempted to break the
curfew, dodging the
abundant police and
military checkpoints
on major highways and
overpasses. They have
organized underground
slumber parties, publi-
cized among friends via
social media and mass
text messages.
One cafe in the upscale
neighborhood of Zamalek
even opened for the first
time less than two weeks
ago and almost all its
business has come after
curfew hours. On a recent
night, tables were full of
people smoking shishas,
the water pipe tobacco.
"The first few days we
were conforming to the
curfew, but then people
demanded we stay open
later and so we did," said
manager Mohammed,
who asked his last name
and the name of the cafe
not be published to avoid
reprisals. "People are
just not used to sitting
at home or adhering (to
rules)."


In this Aug. 20 photo, Egyptian soldiers stand guard at a checkpoint
curfew in the Zamalek district of Cairo, Egypt. The curfew has been
cafes stay packed into the night and parents routinely take their ch
midnight.


Four students at the
cafe studied for a mar-
keting exam for their
summer course.
"Before the curfew I am
home. After the curfew I
go out," said Mahmoud
Emam, 20, as he and his
friends laughed.
Others chose to flee the
heat and turmoil in Cairo
to the Mediterranean
coastline, where the
curfew doesn't exist.
Weddings, also typically


held close to midnight
with parties lasting
until dawn, have been
postponed.
Many find it a chal-
lenge to fill the time.
Some predicted a
baby boom next winter.
Cynics suggest a hike in
divorce rates spouses
are locked up together for
longer hours.
The Arabic Twitter
hashtag "discoveries of
the curfew" has become a


on a popular online
video says. The humorous
short, filmed in a distort-
ed view, includes his cry:
"Mr. President, how long
can we go on like this?"
"We are turning into
toothpaste tubes because
of how much we are stuff-
ing our face with food,"
he says.
Some offered more
blunt discoveries: One
female activist declared
she's only now realized
it's been three years since
she's had a job.
This is the second
government- called
curfew in Cairo since
Egypt's 2011 uprising
AP PHOTO against autocratic leader
t during a dawn-to-dusk Hosni Mubarak. The army
i a shock to Cairo, a city where first tried it in 2011 but
children out for dinners nearing hundreds of thousands
held their ground in
Tahrir Square, demanding
way for some to vent their Mubarak step down.
frustration. One man This time, however,
discovered that his refrig- has seen widespread
erator drawer can take 78 compliance. Part of that
lemons or 65 cucumbers comes from fear, as more
standing upright, or 75 if than 1,000 people have
laid horizontally. Another been killed across Egypt
mused that he has found in recent violence. Others
33 positions to sleep at view it as a stand with the
night and 12 different military against the coun-
ways to hug a pillow, try's ousted president and
"Boredom is the devil, the Muslim Brotherhood,
It makes you do things blamed by the govern-
that you can never imag- ment for inciting much of
ine," a young Egyptian the unrest.


Taliban delivers bloody day for civilians in Afghanistan


KABUL, Afghanistan
(LA Times) The Taliban
killed six civilians in
Afghanistan, officials said
Tuesday, among a dozen
slain in the latest attacks
that have seen ordinary
people increasingly
caught up in the violence,
often after being accused
of working with the
government.
The bodies of four


engineers, an adviser and
a trainer employed on
a project funded by the
United Nations were dis-
covered Tuesday in Herat
province, officials said,
an area in the west that's
seen less violence than
other parts of Afghanistan.
The Taliban claimed
responsibility.
This followed by a few
hours the discovery of the


bodies of six civilians shot
in eastern Paktia province.
A civilian was also
wounded Tuesday in
Kabul when a suicide
bomber on a bicycle deto-
nated his explosives near
the Energy Ministry after
being followed by security
forces, city police Chief
Mohammad Ayob Salangi
said. It wasn't immediately
clear what his intended


target was.
In attacking civilians it
accuses of supporting the
government or foreign
troops, analysts said, the
Taliban hopes to draw a
distinction between itself
and the administration of
President Hamid Karzai,
who it dismisses as a U.S.
puppet. This, the move-
ment believes, will force
the electorate to reject the


government as the Taliban
attempts to boost its
political standing through
violence, intimidation and
propaganda in advance
of next year's election and
the withdrawal ofWestern
combat troops, analysts
added.
Karzai condemned the
killings, suggesting that
Pakistan may have had
an indirect role, as he


wrapped up a two-day
visit in that country.
"The killing of innocent
engineers and workers
shows that the Taliban
and their foreign masters
want Afghanistan to
be a impoverished and
underdeveloped country
forever," he said, an ap-
parent reference to foreign
powers that include
Pakistan.


Thu.
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s











SPORTS


COMING FRIDAY: Football special
section previewing the scholastic,
collegiate and professional seasons


Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


* MLB: David Holmberg




Holmberg's debut




excites former coach

Port Charlotte grad becomes first Pirate to pitch in majors


By ROB SHORE
SPORTS WRITER
PORT CHARLOTTE It
was past midnight and
former Port Charlotte
High School baseball
coach Bob Bruglio was
about to turn in early
Tuesday morning when
the phone rang.
It was former Pirates
standout pitcher David
Holmberg, who had
just arrived in Phoenix
ahead of his start and
major league debut for the
Arizona Diamondbacks on
Tuesday night. Holmberg
immediately apologized
for the lateness of the call.


Bruglio, who coached
Holmberg at Port
Charlotte, was a little
bewildered.
You're making your ma-
jor league debut Tuesday
night and you're apologiz-
ing to me?
Then he gave him the
best advice that he could
think of enjoy being a
rookie for a little while,
then go out and pitch like
a veteran.
Holmberg became Port
Charlotte High School's first
major leaguer on Tuesday
night, pitching 3% innings
against the San Diego
Padres after a promotion


ONLINE EXTRA
For a full report on
David Holmberg's MLB debut, go
to suncoastsportsblog.com today.

from the Double-A Mobile
BayBears.
Holmberg allowed three
earned runs on six hits and
walked three. He threw 80
pitches before leaving in
the top of the fourth with
the bases loaded.
Bruglio thought he
might watch most of it
through his hands, like
a nervous parent. That
he would have to find a
public venue to watch


Holmberg's start almost
made it worse.
"We're all going to see
it," Bruglio said Tuesday
afternoon. "I wish it was
televised so I could sit in
my own little corner by
myself. I'm going to be a
nervous wreck."
But as for Holmberg
himself? By now, Bruglio
knew better.
"I don't think anything
overexcites him or flusters
him," Bruglio said. "Last
night, I think he was more
excited by the first-class
airfare than about getting
the call-up."
DEBUT 12


AP PHOTO
Arizona Diamondbacks starter David Holmberg throws against
the San Diego Padres during Tuesday's game in Phoenix. Holm-
berg, a Port Charlotte High School graduate, made his major
league debut Tuesday.


I r : ..,.-... .
............................. ......!...... ............. ....... ,:.i, ......
M iM


SUN PHOTO BY KAT GODINA

Bulldogs bounce Bobcats behind Riley
DeSoto County High School's Tishonna Riley spikes the ball as North Port's Breanna Matthews' blocks during Tuesday's match in Arcadia. Riley led a 21-25, 25-17,
25-16, 25-18 victory for DeSoto County over North Port after the Bobcats took the first game in the season opener for both teams. "I'm not going to lie," North
Port coach Becky Halbert said. "Tishonna just all of a sudden woke up. When she wakes up, there is no stopping that girl." Outside hitter Aspen Davidson led the
Bobcats with nine kills and 23 digs. Morgan Weir added three kills and 17 digs.

* PREP VOLLEYBALL: Port Charlotte 3, Southeast 0


Robertson, Pirates sweep Southeast


By DAWN KLEMISH
SUN CORRESPONDENT
PORT CHARLOTTE -
Courtney Robertson wants to
continue her volleyball career in
college next season and the Port
Charlotte High School senior
showed it Tuesday night during
a 3-0 (25-16, 25-13, 25-18) sweep
of visiting Southeast.
"I felt good early tonight, so
I told my setter to keep setting


UP NEXT
Port Charlotte: vs. Lemon Bay, today,
7p.m.

me," said Robertson, who tallied
a match-best 19 kills in the win.
"As a senior, this is my last year
so I want to do all I can to go to
the district finals and then play
in college."
Robertson threw the


Seminoles defense early,
swinging time and again until
she found the weak spots on
the floor. That, combined with
a pair of aces from Brooklyn
Sharpe and Kayla Andresino,
helped the Pirates (1-1) take a
4-3 lead and not look back in
the first game.
Southeast (0-1) did not lead
in the second game despite a
strong showing from outside
hitter Emma Bartges, who paced


the Seminoles with 10 kills.
"(Bartges) has been play-
ing for a while and it shows,"
Southeast coach Nancy Cothron
said. "(Robertson), too. I've been
watching her play for a number
of years, and it has definitely
been fun watching her grow and
seeing her get better every year."
Game three featured a battle
between the tall girls, with
Robertson and Bartges trading
PIRATES 12


By GARY BROWN
SUN CORRESPONDENT
NORTH PORT It
didn't take long for the
Community Christian
School boys golf team to
make a statement this
season.


The Mustangs set a
school record with a 147
in winning a tri-match
with host North Port and
Palmetto on Tuesday at
Heron Creek Golf and
Country Club. North
Port carded a 185 and


Palmetto a 208.
Community Christian
broke its record of 158
set last season with a
151 on Monday in its
season opener against
First Baptist Academy of
Naples.


Senior Yuki Fujii led
Community Christian's
effort Tuesday with a
3-under 32.
"I had three birdies,"
Fujii said. "They came
on three of my last
MUSTANG 12


UP NEXT
Community Christian: at
DeSoto County, Thursday 4 p.m.
North Port: at Lemon Bay,
Thursday, 3:30 p.m. (includes
Venice)


* MLB: L.A. Angels 6,
Tampa Bay 5

RAYS OPTION
HELLICKSON
ST. PETERSBURG The
Tampa Bay Rays optioned Jeremy
Hellickson to the Class A Charlotte
Stone Crabs to allow the right-
hander some extra rest before the
September stretch run.
Hellickson, whom Tampa Bay
manager Joe Maddon said is
healthy, is not expected to pitch in
the minors and should rejoin the
Rays early next month.
Hellickson (10-8) allowed
five runs in 2 2/3 innings his
shortest start since June 2012 -
in Monday's 11-1 loss at Kansas
City. The 2011 AL rookie of the
year fell to 0-5 in his last six
outings, making it through five
innings only once in that span.
The Rays also recalled left-
handed reliever Jeff Beliveau from
Triple-A Durham.



Angels



edge


Rays

By MARK DIDTLER
ASSOCIATED PRESS
ST. PETERSBURG-
Erick Aybar drove in four
runs and the Los Angeles
Angels rallied from a four-
run deficit to beat the
Tampa Bay Rays 6-5 on
Tuesday night.
Aybar hit a two-run
double off closer
Fernando Rodney (5-4) to
put the Angels up 6-5 in
the ninth.
Peter Bourjos stole
second and went to
third when center fielder
Desmond Jennings
misplayed J.B. Shuck's fly
ball for a two-base error.
Aybar then followed with
the key hit.
Aybar also had a
two-run single during a
three-run seventh that
made it 5-4.
Jose Molina had three
hits and three RBIs for
Tampa Bay, which has lost
three in a row. The Rays,
leading the AL wild-card
race, are 21/2 games behind
AL East-leading Boston.

RAYS 14


INDEX I Lottery 2 1 Community calendar 2 1 Preps 2,6 1 Golf 2 1 Collegefootball 3 1 NFL 3 1 Baseball 3-4 1 Scoreboard 5 | Tennis 5 | Quick Hits 5


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


www.yoursun.net www.Facebook.com/SunCoastSports @SunCoastSports


* PREP GOLF


Mustang boys break school record by four strokes






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.com
* CASH 3
Aug. 27N .................................... 7-4-6
Aug. 27D ....................... ......... 7-9-1
Aug. 26N ........................... ...0...... 0-9-6
Aug. 26D ........................... ...1...... 1-0-5
Aug. 25N ................. ......... ...... 3-7-7
Aug. 25D ........................... ... 012...... 0-7-2
D-Day, N-Night
* PLAY
Aug. 27N ................... .......... 6-8-1-7
Aug. 27D ................... ..........1.... -3-8-4
Aug. 26N ................... .......... 9-9-4-2
Aug. 26D ................... ..........1.... -4-8-1
Aug. 25N ................... .......... 0-0-8-3
Aug. 25D ................... .......... 2-7-8-7
D-Day, N-Night
* FANTASY 5
Aug. 27 ................. 10-12-20-24-35
Aug.26 ...................6-16-18-20-29
Aug. 25 ..................... 3-4-24-34-35
Aug.24 .......................3-4-7-25-27
Aug.23 .....................4-5-11-18-28
Aug.22 .................18-20-26-30-36
PAYOFF FOR AUG. 26
4 5-digit winners.............$48,342.02
250 4-digit winners.............. $124.50
8,267 3-digit winners............. $10.50
* MEGA MONEY
Aug. 27 .............. ........... 9-15-35-38
M egaBall.......................... ........... 10

Aug. 23 ........................ 17-35-37-39
M egaBall........ ........................ 19
PAYOFF FORAUG.23
04-of-4 MB ..........................$500,000
2 4-of-4................................ $2,835.50
36 3-of-4 MB ...............................$345
689 3-of-4 ................................$53.50
908 2-of-4 MB...........................$.... 28
* LOTTO
Aug.24 ................11-24-36-45-46-47
Aug. 21 ............3-6-36-46-48-52
Aug. 17 ................... 2-7-11-15-43-45
PAYOFF FOR AUG. 24
1 6-digit winners ......................$59M
37 5-digit winners ..................$5,766
2,198 4-digit winners ................. $81
47,748 3-digit winners .................$5
* POWERBALL
Aug.24 .................12-17-25-45-59
Pow erball.......................... .......... 19

Aug.21 ................ 30-40-42-46-48
Pow erball.......................... .......... 23
PAYOFF FOR AUG. 24
0 5 of5 + PB.......................... $92M
0 5 of5.............................. 1,000,000
5 4of5 + PB.....................$.... 10,000
90 4 of 5 ................ ....................$ 100
ESTIMATED JACKPOT
$116 million
* MEGA MILLIONS
Aug.27 ................. 4-7-30-36-38
Powerball.... ........................ 38

Aug.23 ......................1-9-17-20-53
Pow erball.......................... .......... 14
PAYOFF FORAUG.23
0 5 of5 + MB.............................$51M
0 5 of 5.................................. $250,000
0 4 of 5 + MB.........................$10,000
53 4 of 5 ........................ .........$150


Corrections
It is the Sun policy to correct all
errors of fact. To report an error, call or
email the sports department.

How to...
Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark
Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must contain
name, address and phone number.
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an Away at College item: Email to
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appear in the weekly Herald sections.
Report a high school result: Call
877-818-6204or 941-206-1126 by
10:30 p.m. the day the event is held.


* AUTO RACING:


Stewart-Haas Racing co-owner Gene Haas, right, poses with driver Kurt Busch after a news conference Tuesday in Kannapolis, N.C.
SHR announced that Busch will be the driver of their fourth NASCAR Sprint Cup Series team in 2014.





GOING IT ALONE


Haas put deal with Kurt Busch together on his


By JENNA FRYER
ASSOCIATED PRESS
KANNAPOLIS, N.C.
- Gene Haas wanted to
build a dream team, with
an opportunity to see his
name in Victory Lane. He
wasn't going to let Tony
Stewart stand in his way of
making that happen.
Haas admitted Tuesday
he went rogue in courting
Kurt Busch for a non-
existent fourth team at
Stewart-Haas Racing while
Stewart was incapacitated
with a broken leg earlier
this month. When he fi-
nally brought his business
partner up to speed on his
expansion plans, Stewart
balked.
But Haas forged ahead
anyway with a multi-year
offer to Busch, who was


DEBUT
FROM PAGE 1
Tuesday's start figured
to be a spot start for the
Diamondbacks. Trevor
Cahill was the scheduled
starter, but Arizona was
forced to have him pitch
four innings on Saturday
night in an 18-inning vic-
tory over Philadelphia.
But Diamondbacks
manager Kirk Gibson
sounded positive about his
young lefty's chances, who


PIRATES
FROM PAGE 1
attacks as the appropri-
ate defenders rushed to
defend. Southeast took
a 3-0 lead early, and
behind Bartges' kills


Sun Coast Sports Now M USTAN G


Get the latest local sports news:
www.suncoastsportsblog.com


Vf

Y


Join us on
Facebook:
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Twitter:
@SunCoastSports


Contact us
Mark Lawrence Sports Editor
mlawrence@sun-herald.com
Mike Bambach Deputy SE
mbambach@sun-herald.com
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
mstevens@sun-herald.com
Rob Shore Staff writer
shore@sun-herald.com
EMAIL: sports@sun-herald.com
FAX: 941-629-2085


FROM PAGE 1
four holes.That ties my
personal best."
Jeff Alexander and
Zach Couto both added
37s and Tate Smith, who
shared the Charlotte
County medalist honors
last season, had a 41.
On Monday, Fujii and
Alexander carded 36s and
Smith had a 37 against
First Baptist Academy.
"I think we can
shoot sub-145," said
Community Christian
coach Rusty Smith.
"Tate usually shoots
better than 41 and I
think we can all improve
as the season goes
along. I'm trying to get
our players to think of
par as 34 so they aim for
something better than
that."


introduced Tuesday as
the newest driver at SHR,
where officials are now
scrambling to make room
at an organization that
will double from two
cars in 2012 to four next
season.
"I don't think Tony was
exactly enthralled with
what I did," Haas said.
"But I think he saw it my
way, you know? Either that
or get out of the building."
Haas was laughing
during two different recol-
lections Tuesday of how
he sidestepped Stewart
during the lightning-fast
courtship of Busch, which
apparently began at a
General Motors dinner in
Indianapolis before the
Brickyard in late July and
ended last weekend at

is ranked as Arizona's No. 5
prospect byo MLB.com.
As of Tuesday,
Holmberg ranked second
in the Double-A Southern
League in innings pitched
(152 1V) and was fourth in
the league in ERA (2.66).
Holmberg was 5-7 this
season with the Mobile
BayBears.
"He's got a good curve-
ball, slider, changeup
and he moves his fastball
around," Gibson told
MLB.com. "He just knows
how to pitch. If he can

and a few Port Charlotte
miscues managed to
extend the advantage to
13-7 before Robertson
retaliated.
The Pirates senior had
four kills during a 13-2
run that swung momen-
tum back the host's way,
and teammate Jenna


Bristol Motor Speedway
with Busch accepting
Haas' offer.
But the message Haas
delivered was very clear:
Stewart, the three-time
NASCAR champion, is
the front man of the race
team but Haas is still
very much a player in the
organization he founded
in 2002.
He brought Stewart
aboard in 2009 in a
co-owner role to bring
legitimacy to the team
and help get the cars to
Victory Lane, and Stewart
has delivered.
Now Haas wants to be
bigger and better, and
wants to see his CNC
machine company, Haas
Automation, enjoy the
spoils. He'll fund Busch's

keep the ball in play and
let us take care of it, I like
our chances."
Holmberg was a power
pitcher at Port Charlotte,
where he was a two-time
area player of the year.
But even back in his
high school days, when
his starts would be
regularly accompanied by
a platoon of radar gun-
toting scouts, Bruglio was
already getting his star
ready for the next level.
"Mentally, he's always
been ready (for the

Sutter contributed five
aces during that stretch
to ensure a Port Charlotte
sweep.
"I think Courtney is
peaking early enough
in the season where
it's really going to help
her out," Pirates coach
Chrissy Burkhart said.


ownV


car out of pocket and
sponsor the 2004 NASCAR
champion himself.
Busch, who spent
Sunday with Stewart
watching the IndyCar race
at Sonoma on television,
said Stewart got a kick out
of the financial.
"Tony was slapping me
a high-five, he says, 'We're
tapping into Gene's wallet
the way I wanted to,'"
Busch said.
Haas insisted getting
his name on a car was his
primary motivation.
"It was an opportunity
for Haas Automation to be
a primary sponsor. This
is going to be my shot at
being a primary sponsor,
going to the Daytona
500, the Brickyard as the
primary sponsor," he said.

majors)," Bruglio said. "I
think he's starting to learn
to use all his pitches. He's
learning at that level, you'd
better hit your spots. I
remember the first home
run he gave up in short-
season ball, he called me
and said, 'I see what you're
talking about. That ball
went a long ways.'"
With his major league
debut in Arizona on
Tuesday night, so has
Holmberg.
Contact Rob Shore at shore@sun-
herald.com or 941-206-1174.

"I really think today she
was on so we made sure
we got the ball to her a
lot; That was kind of the
game plan. As soon as we
see someone like that,
why not keep setting her
until they shut her down?
And they didn't, so it
worked for us."


PREP SCHEDULE PREPROUNDUP
TODAY

Lemon Bay at Port Charlotte, f a n t g
7p.m. falls in season oener
North Port at Booker, 7 p.m. o
STAFF REPORT Carolyne Snell 62, Mayia Madden DNF.
Lemon Bay: Julianna Veloz 40, Candice
North Port was paced ENGLEWOOD- Weese 45, Lauren Kelly 46, Marisabel
by Rodrigo Amaya's 40. Bishop Verot handed the Rodriguez 53, Brittany Sangiovanni 54,
Taylor Jakelis 59.
Amaya was one of North Lemon Bay High School REC:BV1-0,LB 0-1
Port's best golfers last girls golf team a loss in
season, the season opener for VOLLEYBALL
"We did OK," said both teams Tuesday at
North Port assistant Lemon Bay Golf Club. Labelle 3, Charlotte 1:
coach Joe Furtado. "We Julianna Veloz carded ThehostCowboysbeattheTarpons
still have a lot of improv- a 40 to lead the Manta 25-23, 25-18,27-25 a day after the
ing to do and we can do Rays, but the Vikings got Tarpons beat Lemon Bay to open their
better." 39s from a trio of players season.
who shared medalist Coach Michelle Dill wasn't sure if
CCS 147, N. PORT 185, PALMETTO208 honors. fatigue was a factor for her team, but
at Heron CreekGolf&CountryClub, Lemon Bay travels to said the Tarpons played well at times
par 35 Heritage Oaks Country but made mistakes at key points in
Community Christian: Yuki Fujii 32, Jeff Club in Sarasota on the match.
Alexander 37, Zach Couto 37,Tate Smith:
41, Yui Fujii 48.North Port: Rodrigo Thursday to face Riverview. Jenny D'Alessandro had six kills for
Amaya 40, Blake Parker 46, John Batson the Tarpons, Marisa Beisner added five
48, Austin Smith 51,TJ. Badali 51, Dylan BISHOP VEROT 179, LEMON BAY 184 aces and 18 digs and Gabby Weipzel
Mosser 58.Palmetto:John Whitsed 45, at Lemon Bay Golf Club, par35 had 22 digs Charlotte hosts DeS0to
Matt Pletcher46,Josh Dillon49,Cameron Bishop Verot: Kelly Reynolds 39, Hal-
Creque68. liann Hobson 39, Lauren Lockard 39, County on Thursday at 7 p.m.


* GOLF

THIS WEEK ON
TOUR


AP PHOTO
Tiger Woods reacts to his
tee shot on the 17th hole
Sunday at The Barclays.

PGA TOUR FEDEX CUP
PLAYOFFS
DEUTSCHE BANK
CHAMPIONSHIP
Where: TPC Boston (7,216
yards, par 71), Norton, Mass.
When: Friday-Monday
Purse: $8 million (winner's
share $1.44 million)
TV: Golf Channel (Friday-
Saturday, 3-6 p.m., 10:30 p.m.-
1:30 a.m.; Sunday, 1-2:30 p.m.,
10 p.m.-i a.m.; Monday, 11:30
a.m.-i p.m., 8-11 p.m.)and NBC
(Sunday, 3-6 p.m.; Monday, 2-6
p.m.).
2012 winner: Rory Mcllroy
At a glance: Points leader
Tiger Woods, bothered by a
back ailment at the Barclays, is
scheduled to play the first two
rounds atTPC Boston in a group
with No. 2 Adam Scott and No. 3
Phil Mickelson.
Online: pgatour.com

LPGA TOUR
SAFEWAY CLASSIC
Where: Columbia Edgewater
(6,465 yards, par 72), Portland,
Ore.
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $1.3 million (winner's
share $195,000)
TV: Golf Channel (Thursday,
5:30-8:30 p.m.; Friday, 12:30-2:3
p.m., 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Saturday,
6:30-8:30 p.m.; Sunday, 7-9:30
p.m.).
At a glance: The tour is off
next week. Play resumes Sept.
12-15 in France with The Evian
Championship, the fifth major
of the year.
2012 winner: Mika Miyazato
Online: Ipga.com

CHAMPIONS TOUR
SHAW CHARITY CLASSIC
Where: Canyon Meadows Golf
& Country Club (7,117 yards, par
72), Calgary, Alberta.
When: Friday-Sunday
Purse: $2 million (winner's
share $300,000)
TV: Golf Channel (Friday, 8:30-
10:30 p.m.; Saturday, 2:30-4:30
a.m., 8:30-10:30 p.m.; Sunday,
2:30-4:30 a.m., 4-7 p.m.;
Monday, 1:30-3:30 a.m.)
2012 winner: Inaugural event
Online: pgatour.com

EUROPEAN TOUR
WALES OPEN
Where: Celtic Manor Resort, The
Twenty Ten Course (7,378 yards,
par 71), Newport, Wales.
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $2.8 million (winner's
share $466,485)
TV: Golf Channel (Thursday, 10
a.m.-2 p.m.; Friday, 9:30 a.m.-
12:30 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday,
8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.).
2012 winner: Thongchai Jaidee
At a glance: The tournament
opens the points race for auto-
matic spots on the 2014 European
Ryder Cup team.
Online: europeantour.com

WEB.COM TOUR
HOTEL FITNESS CHAMPIONSHIP
Where: Sycamore Hills Golf
Club (7,275 yards, par 72), Fort
Wayne, Ind.
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $1 million (winner's
share: $180,000)
TV: Golf Channel (Thursday, 3-5
p.m.; Friday, 12:30-2:30 p.m.;
Saturday, 1-3 a.m.; Sunday,
2:30-5 p.m.; Monday, 3:30-5:30
a.m.)
2012 winner: Inaugural event
At a glance: The event opens the
four-event Web.com Tour Finals
series. The field is made up of top
75 players from the Web.com Tour
moneylistand Nos. 126-200 in the
PGA Tour's FedEx Cup standings.
The top 25 on the Web.com money
list are assured PGA Tour cards for
the 2013-14 season, while the
other players are fighting for 25
additional cards.
Online: pgatour.com

-Associated Press


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013






The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


* NFL NOTEBOOK




Bucs' Spence




making a splash


Patriots opt to

keep Tebow

for now

FROM WIRE REPORTS

TAMPA -With Tampa
Bay rookie defensive
tackle Akeem Spence, it's
the splash plays that stand
out.
Spence, the 6-foot-1,
307-pound fourth-round
pick from Illinois, made
several in Saturday's win
over the Dolphins. Spence
was a force, racking
up two tackles for loss,
including one on a key
third-and-1 play in the red
zone, and another stop for
no gain.
"He's definitely playing
at a high level," coach
Greg Schiano said.
The Bucs believed
Spence, 21, had the
ability to step right in.
They let Roy Miller, the
incumbent starter at tilted
nose tackle, depart in free
agency. When the Bucs
drafted Spence, Schiano
said he wasn't taken to
watch.
But though Spence
is a strong candidate to
start, Schiano cautioned
he's not a finished
product. The rookie has


* COLLEGE FOOTBALL
NOTEBOOK


Aggies


quiet on


Manziel's


status

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
COLLEGE STATION,
Texas -Will Johnny
Manziel play on Saturday
when No. 7 Texas A&M
opens the season at Rice
amid allegations that he
received payment for
autographs?
It was the only thing
anyone really wanted to
talk about on Tuesday
when the Aggies ad-
dressed the media. The
topic, however, was off
limits.
Athletic director Eric
Hyman said Monday
night that he'd instructed
everyone in the program
not to talk about the
Heisman Trophy-winning
quarterback. Reporters
asked anyway, and coach
Kevin Sumlin responded
by saying: "We're not
discussing that."
ESPN, citing an anony-
mous source, reported
that Manziel met with
NCAA investigators over
the weekend. CBSSports.
com, also citing anony-
mous sources, reported
that Manziel told the
investigators he didn't
take money for his
autograph, which could
violate amateurism rules
and put his eligibility in
question.

Michigan St tabs
Maxwell as starting QB:
Andrew Maxwell will get the first
chance to drive Michigan State's
offense this season, with three other
quarterbacks waiting for their chance
behind the wheel.
"I'm comfortable we have a No.
1 quarterback,"Spartans coach
Mark Dantonio said of Maxwell, a
fifth-year senior."He was the No. 1
quarterback last year. And he gained
some experience with that. He had
some balls dropped, and we've got to
protect him, run the football and do
the things that surround him as well.
"But he has great knowledge of
our system. I think he's competitive.


shown typical signs of
inconsistency, like losing
the "A' gap between the
center and guard that he's
supposed to own in run
defense.
"He has a chance,"
Schiano said. "I'm not
ready to ordain him Joe
Greene yet, but he has a
chance."
No one expected
Spence to be Greene, the
Steelers Hall of Famer. But
Schiano said Spence is
more athletic and a better
pass rusher than many
thought.
Spence, a former Florida
high school weightlifting
champ, is also very strong.
He admits he still has a
lot to learn, but believes
he has come a long way
in camp and believes he's
ready.
"It took some time to
settle into it, but I feel like
I put in some great work
to be the starter," Spence
said. "But hey, if coach
feels like I am, then that's
great."
Joe Smith, Tampa Bay Times

Tebow survives Patriots
roster cut to 75: Tim Tebow has
one game left to improve his chances of
staying with the New England Patriots
after surviving the mandatory roster
cut to 75 players.
Tebow is expected to see


considerable playing time Thursday
night against the New York Giants in
the Patriots'final exhibition game. He
played poorly in the first two games
and did not play in the third.
The third-string quarterback faces
another hurdle when all NFL teams
must reduce their rosters on Saturday
to the regular-season limit of 53.

Jets' Holmes practicing,
unsure about opener:
Santonio Holmes is taking his
comeback from a serious foot injury
one step at a time.
Getting back on the practice field
this week has been a major leap
forward for the New York Jets wide
receiver even if he's trying not to
get anyone's hopes up.
"I was just really limited, just
working on getting in the groove of
things,"Holmes said Tuesday. "Getting
a feel for what I can and cannot not do
right now."
Holmes is recovering from a serious
foot injury that he suffered in Week 4 of
last season.

NFLPA files grievance
on behalf of Hernandez:
The NFL Players Association has filed
a grievance to help former New
England Patriots star tight end Aaron
Hernandez collect an $82,000 workout
bonus.
Hernandez's contract provided
for him to receive that amount if
he participated in 90 percent of
the team's voluntary offseason
workouts.
By The Associated Press


STONE CRABS U FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE
AT METS Aro
WHO: Charlotte (35-25) at St. A r g o
Lucie (31-29)
WHEN: Today, 6:30 p.m.
WHERE: Digital Domain Park, can t saV
Port St. Lucie
RADIO: stonecrabsbaseball.com
Cuan steady
FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE
North Division as St. Lucie
W L Pct. GB
Daytona (Cubs) 35 19.648 takes second
Lakeland (Tigers) 2928.509 71/2
Clearwater (Phillies) 31 30.508 71/2 straight
BrevardCounty(Brewers) 2834.452 11 ri i.
Tampa (Yankees) 2634.433 12
x-Dunedin (BlueJays) 23 36.390 14/2 STAFF REPORT
South Division PORT ST. LUCIE -
W LPct. GB
Charlotte (Rays) 35 25.583 Willie Argo must have
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 3428.548 2 liked what he saw from St.
St. Lucie (Mets) 3129517 4 Lucie starter Angel Cuan.
x-Fort Myers (Twins) 3032.484 6 Lucie starter Angel Cuan.
Bradenton (Pirates) 2931.483 6 He might have been
Jupiter (Marlins) 3035.462 71/2 the only Stone Crab who
x-clinched first half could say that Tuesday
Monday's results night.
Lakeland 3, Brevard Co. 0,10 inn., 1st game Cn of a
Lakeland 3, BrevardCounty2,2ndgame Cuan shrugged off a
Jupiter 4, Bradenton 1,1st game pair of solo homers by
St. Lucie 5, Charlotte 2
Tampa at Clearwater,ate Argo to pitch six steady
Daytona 2, Dunedin 0,4 innings, susp., rain innings and lift St. Lucie
Palm Beach at Fort Myers, ppd., rain over Charlotte 4-2.
Bradenton 4, Jupiter 1,2nd game
Tuesday's results The Mets got two runs
Palm Beach 5, Fort Myers 4, 8 innings, 1st each in the first and sec-
game
Daytona 1, Dunedin 0,1 st game, comp. of ond innings. Jayce Boyd
susp. game had an RBI groundout in
Daytona 6,Dunedin 4,comp.of susp.game the first inning and Rylan
St. Lucie 4, Charlotte 2st gand Rylan
Brevard County4, Lakeland 1 Sandoval immediately fol-
Bradenton 3, Jupiter 2 lowed with an RBI double
Clearwater3,Tampa 2
Dunedin at Daytona, ppd.,rain to give the Mets the lead
Palm Beach 1, Fort Myers 0,2nd game for good.
Today'sgames Cuan (8-3) allowed two
ClearwateratTampa,5 p.m., 1 stgame Cuan (8-3) allowed two
Dunedin at Daytona, 5:05p.m., 1st game runs on five hits and two
Charlotte at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. walks. He struck out four.
Lakeland at Brevard County, 6:35 p.m.
Bradenton at Jupiter, 6:35 p.m. T.J. Chism pitched the
Palm Beach at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. ninth for his 19th save.
ClearwateratTampa,7:30p.m.,2nd game
Dunedin at Daytona, 7:35 p.m.,2nd game Argo hit a solo blast to
left with two out in the
CRABS PLANNER first, and led off the sixth
another. That him four
Upcoming games for the Stone Crabs: homers on the season.
THU. FRI. SAT. Argo and Taylor Motter
Palm Bch Palm Bch at Plm Bch each went 2 for 4.
6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:35 p.m. With the loss, Charlotte


E: r '7 2


homers


ve Crabs

Mets 4, Stone Crabs 2
Charlotte AB R HaRBIBBSOAVG
MotterLF 4 0 2 0 0 0 .292
HagerSS 3 0 0 0 1 1 .263
ArgoCF 4 2 2 2 0 0 .309
ShafferDH 4 0 0 0 0 2 .254
SegovialB 3 0 0 0 1 1 .292
VettlesonRF 4 0 0 0 0 1 .246
Guevara2B 3 0 1 0 1 0 .253
DePew2B 4 0 0 0 0 1 .225


Quinonez3B
Totals
St. Lucie
Johnson CF
Rivera 2B
Plawecki C
Boyd DH
Sandoval SS
Thurber RF
Shields 1B


2 0 1 0 0 0 .309
31 2 6 2 3 6 .267
LB R HRBIBBSO AVG
4 1 1 0 0 0 .286
4 1 1 1 0 1 .291
3 0 1 1 0 0 .292
4 0 2 1 0 0 .284
4 0 1 1 0 1 .254
3 0 0 0 1 1 .218
4 1 0 0 0 1 .232


DeLaCruz3B 3 1 0 0 1 2 .146
GomezLF 3 0 0 0 0 2 .216
Totals 32 4 6 4 2 8 .248
Charlotte 100001000-26 3
St. Lucie 22000000X-46 0
E: Hager 2 (22) Mortensen (1). LOB: Charlotte
6, St. Lucie 7. 2B: Quinonez (9). Sandoval (8).
HR: Argo 2 (4). RBI: Argo 2 (30), Boyd (34),
Sandoval (21), Rivera (47), Plawecki (35). CS:
Motter (8). RISP: Charlotte 0 for 4. St. Lucie 3
for 12.
Charlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
Garvin(L,0-1)32/3 4 4 0 1 1 0 1.42
Mortensen 41/3 20 0 1 7 00.00
St. Lucie IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
Cuan(W,8-3) 6 52 2 2 4 23.68
Satterwhite 2 00 0 1 1 02.78
Chism(S,19) 1 1 0 0 0 1 02.25
HBP: Quinonez (by Cuan), Plawecki (by
Mortensen). Umpires: HP: Clay Park. 1B:
James Rackley T:2:19.Att:970.
saw its lead in the Florida
State League South
Division shrink to two
games. Chaser Palm
Beach swept a double-
header from Fort Myers
on Tuesday.
Grayson Garvin (0-1)
got the loss, allowing
four unearned runs in 3%3
innings. Jared Mortensen
pitched 4V3 scoreless
innings and struck out
seven.


TOP TWENTY COUNTDOWN


OHIO STATE
The Sun will preview the Top 20
teams in USA Today's coaches poll
each day counting down to the
college football season openers
on Thursday.


2


COACH grab it, according to Las Vegas. The
Urban Meyer (2nd season, 12-0) Ohio State quarterback has 7-to-1
2012 REWIND odds, trailing only Manziel's 5-to-1.
12-0 overall, 8-0 Big Ten (1st in Miller was the Buckeyes'leading
Leaders Division); ineligible for passer and rusher last year, racking
posteason (NCAA probation) up a school-record 3,310 yards total
RETURNING STARTERS offense. NFL scouts want to see
9 offense, 4 defense a higher completion percentage
KEY QUESTION (58.3 in 2012) and a stronger
Can the defense reload? The pocket presence from the dynamic
entire line is gone and seven junior, who specializes in long
starters in all. But there is more scoring plays. Meyer asks for more
experience than the numbers tell: leadership. "Braxton has to organize
17 of 26 defenders on 2012's final and take control of the whole situ-
depth chart return. Up front, former ation,"the coach said. "He's getting
5-star recruits Adolphus Wash- there, but you'll have to check back
ington and Noah Spence could be with me on that one."
bookend pass-rushing terrors. At KEY NUMBER
linebacker, Ryan Shazier (17 tackles 76: The Buckeyes players from
for loss, 12 pass breakups) is the Ohio, including 23 from Greater
Big Ten's best, but the Buckeyes Cleveland. No high school is more
are still waiting for 5-star recruit important to Ohio State than Cleve-
Curtis Grant to step up. Potential land Glenville, which has provided
starters Josh Perry and Camren 21 players since 1990, including
Williams also are unproven. In the five on the current roster.
secondary, Bradley Roby is a shut- KEYGAME
down corner facing legal issues. Nov. 30 at M hgan: This game
Doran Grant needs to prove he can Nov. 30 at Michigan: This game
handle the other corner spot. The could determine whether the rivals
safeties are rock solid. Watch for meet again a week later in the Big
5-star freshman DB Vonn Bell, who Ten championships. Imagine that.
picked Ohio State over Alabama. WILL CONTEND IF ...
KEY PLAYER Their retooled defense plays as well
QB Braxton Miller: If Johnny as past recruiting rankings suggest
Manziel doesn't win another they should.
Heisman Trophy, Braxton Miller will Austin American-Statesman


He has great leadership skill. And
like I told him today,'Here's the
keys. Bring it back full.'I think he'll
do that."

Norman says Georgia's
new DBs will 'prove
ourselves': Connor Norman says
he understands if fans are nervous
about No. 5 Georgia's secondary.
Georgia is listing two freshmen
and a former walk-on with junior
Damian Swann as the starting
defensive backs against No. 8
Clemson, led by star quarterback Tajh
Boyd, on Saturday night.
Norman, the former walk-on, is
a senior strong safety who started
two games in 2012. Coach Mark Richt
says Norman's ability to share his
superior knowledge of the defense
with other defensive backs on the
field is "huge."
Projected starting strong safety
Josh Harvey-Clemons is suspended
for the game for an unspecified
violation of team rules.
Free safety Tray Matthews and
cornerback Brendan Langley will
start as freshmen.


Norman acknowledged the
secondary is in the spotlight. He said
"we're ready to prove ourselves."

Syracuse to have
2-headed QB for now:
Rookie Syracuse coach Scott Shafer
goes into the season-opener against
Penn State at MetLife Stadium in
New Jersey with the same dilemma
as the Nittany Lions a quandary
at the quarterback position.
Syracuse is one of 11 Football
Bowl Subdivision teams entering
2013 without a quarterback that has
started a game. That's the bad news.
The good news that one of the other
10 is Penn State.
With the departures of Matt
McGloin and Steven Bench, the
Nittany Lions don't even have a
quarterback on the roster who
threw a pass for them last year, and
O'Brien's depth chart also has that OR
between Christian Hackenberg and
Tyler Ferguson at the starting spot.
Sophomore Terrel Hunt and
Oklahoma transfer Drew Allen have
been vying all preseason and neither
is listed as the starter for the Orange.


S Championship Golf Course


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3






Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


I MLB STAND


Boston
RAYS
Baltimore
NewYork
Toronto

Detroit
Cleveland
Kansas City
Minnesota
Chicago

Texas
Oakland
Los Angeles
Seattle
Houston


W L Pct
Atlanta 79 52 .603
Washington 66 65 .504
Philadelphia 60 72 .455
NewYork 59 71 .454
MARLINS 49 81 .377

W L Pet
St. Louis 78 54 .591
Pittsburgh 76 55 .580
Cincinnati 74 59 .556
Milwaukee 58 73 .443
Chicago 55 76 .420

W L Pet
Los Angeles 77 54 .588
Arizona 67 63 .515
Colorado 62 71 .466
San Diego 59 72 .450
San Francisco 58 73 .443

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Monday's results
Kansas City 11, RAYS 1
Toronto 5, N.Y.Yankees 2
Oakland 8, Detroit 6
Houston 10,ChicagoWhiteSox8
Texas 8, Seattle 3
Tuesday's results
N.Y.Yankees 7,Toronto 1
Oakland 6, Detroit 3,6 innings
Boston 13, Baltimore 2
Atlanta 2, Cleveland 0
L.A. Angels 6, RAYS 5
Chicago White Sox 4, Houston 3
Kansas City6, Minnesota 1
Texas at Seattle, late
Today's games
Texas (M.Perez 7-3) at Seattle (F.H
12-7), 3:40 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees (Kuroda 11-9) atToro
mond 1-2), 7:07 p.m.
Oakland (Straily6-7) at Detroit (Fis
7:08 p.m.
Baltimore (B.Norris 9-10) at Bosto
8-11),7:10p.m.
Cleveland (Masterson 14-9)at Atl
holm 9-10),7:10p.m.
L.A. Angels (Richards 4-5) at R
cher 7-5), 7:10 p.m.
Houston (Cosart 1-1) at Chicago
(Sale9-12),8:10 p.m.
Kansas City (Duffy 1-0) at M
(A.Albers 2-1),8:10 p.m.
Thursday's games
Oakland at Detroit, 1:08 p.m.
Kansas Cityat Minnesota, 1:10 p.m
L.A. Angels at RAYS, 1:10 p.m.
Baltimore at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Cleveland at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
Seattle at Houston, 8:10 p.m.



ANGELS AT RAYS
WHO: Los Angeles (59-71)
Tampa Bay (74-56)
WHEN: Today, 7:10 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field, S
Petersburg
PITCHERS: Garrett Richard



RAYS

FROM PAGE 1

After Ernesto Frier
(2-4) pitched a score
eighth, Dane De La I
got the final three ou
his second save.
Tampa Bay went u
3-1 during the fifth o
Molina's third straight
hit off C.J. Wilson, a
two-run double. Jam
Loney made it 5-1 w
a two-run single in t
sixth.
Molina entered 0 f
against Wilson.
Roberto Hernande
allowed three runs a
eight hits in six innir
He left with two on a
no outs in the seventh
Jake McGee entered
gave up a run-scorin
grounder to Shuck a
Aybar's two-run sing
that got the Angels w
5-4.
Wilson, who had g
5-0 over his previous
eight starts, gave up
runs, eight hits and f
walks over five innin
Mike Trout tied ita
in the fourth on his;
home run this season
was his second home
in six at-bats against
Hernandez, who stru
out Trout with two o
two outs one inning



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WINGS MLB SCOREBOARD

AMERICAN LEAGUE Nationals 2, Marlins 1
East Division Miami AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Cinc
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Yelichlf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .259 Cho
6-4 W-3 41-23 37-32 D.Solano2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .250 Fraz
S 21/2 5-5 L-3 43-25 31-31 Stanton rf 3 0 1 0 1 1 .252 Vott
3 6/2 3/2 5-5 L-1 38-29 32-31 Morrisonib 2 0 0 0 2 1 .264 Phill
71/2 4/2 7-3 W-1 38-27 32-35 Lucas3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .241 Bruc
19 16 2-8 L-1 32-33 27-41 Ruggianocf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .215 Ludi
Central Division Hechavarria ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .229 Simc
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Mathisc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .189 Mes
6-4 L-2 41-25 36-30 Eovaldip 2 0 0 0 0 0 .087 Coza
52 /2 3 6-4 L-1 40-26 31-34 a-Pierreph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .241 Lato
91/2 7 3-7 W-3 35-33 32-31 A.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 M.Pa
19 16/2 3-7 L-3 28-34 29-39 DaJenningsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Heis
211/2 19 8-2 W-1 31-34 24-42 Quallsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Tota
West Division Totals 31 1 4 1 3 9 St.L
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Washington AB R H BIBBSO Avg. M.C
6-4 W-1 38-27 38-28 Spancf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .270 Beltr
2 5-5 W-2 39-25 35-32 Zimmerman3b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .271 Holl
16/2 14/2 5-5 W-4 31-37 28-34 Harper f 4 1 2 0 0 1 .277 1-S.F
161/2 141/2 4-6 L-4 31-36 28-35 Werthrf 4 0 0 1 0 0 .324 Crai
32 30 4-6 L-1 21-44 23-43 Desmondss 4 0 3 1 0 1 .280 Y.M
Ad.LaRochelb 4 0 2 0 0 0 .241 Free
NATIONAL LEAGUE W.Ramosc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .277 Jayc
East Division Rendon2b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .257 Desc
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Ohlendorfp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000 J.Kel
5-5 W-2 45-18 34-34 Roarkp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Sieg
13 7 7-3 W-1 37-29 29-36 Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- a-M
19/2 131/2 7-3 L-1 35-31 25-41 b-Lombardozziphl 0 0 0 0 0 .252 Rose
191/2 131/2 3-7 W-1 27-37 32-34 Clippardp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- b-W
291/2 231/2 3-7 L-2 29-39 20-42 R.Soriano p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Man
Central Division Totals 32 2 9 2 2 7 Tota
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Miami 000001 000- 1 40 Cind
8-2 W-2 41-24 37-30 Washington 200000 00x- 2 90 St.L
11/2 4-6 L-3 42-23 34-32 a-struck out for Eovaldi in the 7th. b-flied out a-str
41/2 5-5 L-3 41-23 33-36 for Storen in the 7th. LOB-Miami 6, Wash- for R
191/2 15 6-4 W-2 30-35 28-38 ington 8. 2B-Stanton (22). HR-Yelich (2), the:
22/2 18 2-8 L-2 25-41 30-35 off Ohlendorf. RBIs-Yelich (8), Werth (59), Loui
West Division Desmond (63). SB-Desmond (17). Runners (17),
GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away left in scoring position-Miami 3 (Ruggiano (66),
6-4 W-1 39-27 38-27 3); Washington 4 (Werth, Span 2, W.Ramos). calsc
91/2 5/2 5-5 W-1 37-26 30-37 RISP-Miami 0 for 4; Washington 1 for 8. Carp
16 12 4-6 W-2 37-27 25-44 DP-Miami 1 (D.Solano, Morrison). tion
18 14 5-5 L-1 36-32 23-40 Miami IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Loui
19 15 4-6 L-1 34-35 24-38 Eovaldi L,2-5 6 8 2 2 1 6108 3.76 nati
A.Ramos 2/3 0 0 0 1 1 13 3.33 Crai
NATIONAL LEAGUE DaJennings 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 1 4.41 St.L
Monday's results Quails 1 1 0 0 0 0 103.02 Cind
St. Louis 8, Cincinnati 6 Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Late
Philadelphia 2, N.Y.Mets1 OhlendorfW,3-05 3 1 1 1 3 78 2.49 M.P
Colorado 6, San Francisco 1 RoarkH, 1 1 0 0 0 2 2 21 1.04 Simr
Arizona 6, San Diego l Storen H, 17 1 0 0 0 0 1 65.59 St.L
L.A.Dodgers 6,Chicago Cubs2 Clippard H,27 1 0 0 0 0 2 9 1.97 J.Kel
Tuesday's results R.Soriano S,34-401 1 0 0 0 1 12 3.72 Sieg
Washington 2, MARLINS 1 Ohlendorf pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Inher- Ros
Milwaukee 7, Pittsburgh 6 itedrunners-scored-DaJennings1-0.IBB- Mar
Atlanta 2, Cleveland 0 off Eovaldi (Rendon), off Ohlendorf (Morrison). Lat
N.Y.Mets 5, Philadelphia 0 WP-Eovaldi.Umpires-HomeMikeDiMuro; cited
St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 1 First, Scott Barry; Second, Alfonso Marquez; Ioff
San Francisco at Colorado, late ThirdTed Barrett.T-237.A-24,616(41,418). First
San Diego at Arizona, late Brewers 7, Pirates 6 Dan
ChicagoCubsat LA. Dodgers, late Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg
ernandez Today'sgames Aoki rf 2 2 2 0 3 0 .285
ernandez ChicagoCubs(EJackson7-13)atL.A.Dodg- Segurass 5 0 1 0 0 1 304 Cle
nto (Red- ers(Nolascoo 10-9),3:10p.m. Lucroyc 4 2 3 1 1 1 290 Bou
MARLINS (H.Alvarez 2-3) at Washington ArRamirez3b 5 1 4 4 0 0 268 Swi
ster11-6), (Strasburg 6-9), 7:05 p.m. C.Gomezcf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .283 Kipr
Milwaukee (Gorzelanny 3-5) at Pittsburgh KDavisIf 5 0 0 0 0 1 314 C.Sa
n (Lackey (Morton 5-3), 7:05 p.m. LSchaferIf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .221 Avie
Cleveland (Masterson 14-9) at Atlanta (Ma- Y.Betancourtb 4 1 1 0 0 0 .211 A.Ca
anta(Ma- holm9-10),7:10p.m. Gennett2b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .324 Brar
Philadelphia (Hamels 5-13) at N.Y Mets Lohsep 2 0 0 0 0 2 .152 Stu
RAYS (Ar- (Matsuzaka 0-1), 7:10 p.m. Wootenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Sala
Cincinnati (H.Bailey 8-10) at St. Louis (Wain- c-Gindl ph 0 0 0 1 0 0 .289 RzeF
WhiteSox wright15-7),8:15p.m. Kintzlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- a-Gi
San Francisco (Bumgarner 11-8) at Colo- Hendersonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 MAI
linnesota rado(Chacin 12-7),8:40 p.m. Totals 35 714 6 5 6 Carr
San Diego (Erlin 1-2) at Arizona (Miley 9-8), Pittsburgh AB R H BI BBSO Avg. b-Tota
9:40 p.m. Tabatalf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .269 Tota
Thursday'sgames J.Gomezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .083 Atla
n. PhiladelphiaatN.Y.Mets, 1:10p.m. b-GJonesph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .235 J.Sc
MARLINS atWashington, 7:05 p.m. Ju.Wilson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 J Up
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 7:05p.m. Morrisp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200 F.Fre
Cleveland at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. d-J.Harrison ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .254 Jo
Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 .000 J
Walker2b 5 1 2 3 0 1 .254 McC
................................................. McCutchencf 5 0 2 0 0 0 .322 Terd
PAIvarez3b 4 1 4 1 1 0 .240 AvKim
R.Martinc 4 0 0 0 1 0 .241 Kiml
SG.Sanchezlb 5 0 1 0 0 0 .242 Sim
Lamborf 4 2 2 0 0 1 .222 EJo
at 3.95) vs. Chris Archer (7-5, 2.93) Mercer ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .273 AWl
Lockep 1 0 0 0 0 0 095 ya
TV: Sun Sports Mazzarop 0 0 0 0 0 0 .167 SDc
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 a-Pieph-lf 3 1 2 2 0 1 .444 TCun
Totals 40 615 6 2 4 Tota
t. AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM Milwaukee 100130110- 7140 ACle
TICKETS: 1-888-FAN-RAYS or Pittsburgh 000041 100- 6150
s (4-5, ticketmaster.com a-doubled for Mazzaro in theth th.b-popped gro
out for J.Gomez in the 6th. c-hit a sacrifice fly
for Wooten in the 8th. d-grounded out for ACa
Morris in the 8th. LOB-Milwaukee 8, Pitts- Joh
Angels 6, Rays A burgh 9. 2B-Ar.Ramirez (13), YBetancourt
LosAngeles AB R H BI BBSO Avg. (13), McCutchen (33), PAIvarez (15), Pie (1). iaa
Shuckdh 5 1 1 1 0 1 .291 HR-Ar.Ramirez (8),off Locke;Walker (9),off Sima
Aybarss 4 0 2 4 1 0 .277 Lohse; RAIvarez (32), offWooten. RBIs-Lu- for
Troutlf 5 1 2 1 0 3 .331 croy(67),Ar.Ramirez4(35),Gindl (10), Walker land
Hamiltonrf 3 0 1 0 2 1 .236 3 (40), PRAvarez (86), Pie 2 (2). SB-Lucroy mon
i Calhoun rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .244 (5). S-Lohse. SF-Gindl. Runners left in Clev
leSS Trumbolb 5 0 0 0 0 1 .238 scoring position-Milwaukee 3 (C.Gomez, Sala
less Congerc 4 0 1 0 0 2 .251 KDavis, Segura); Pittsburgh 4 (R.Martin 2, 1R
Rosa Nelson 3b 3 1 1 0 1 2 .225 Walker, G.Sanchez). RISP-Milwaukee 4 for MA
Its for Green2b 3 1 2 0 1 1 .280 10; Pittsburgh 3 for 8. GIDP-Ar.Ramirez, Carr
Bourjoscf 3 2 0 0 1 1 .284 C.Gomez, R.Martin. DP-Milwaukee 2 Atla
Totals 35 610 6 612 (C.Gomez, C.Gomez, Gennett), (Segura, AW,
1p Tampa Bay AB R H BIBBSO Avg. YBetancourt); Pittsburgh 3 (Mercer, Walker, Ayal
DeJenningscf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .248 G.Sanchez), (RAIvarez, G.Sanchez), (Walker, S.Dc
)n Zobrist2b 4 1 2 0 1 1 .273 Mercer, PAIvarez). Avik
ht Longoria 3b 3 0 0 0 2 2 .272 Milwaukee IP H RER BBSO NP ERA Kiml
W.Myersdh 3 1 0 0 2 1 .292 Lohse 51/313 5 5 0 21003.39 Aya
S.Rodriguezlf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .248 Wooten W,3-012/31 1 1 1 1 24 1.15 un
ies a-DeJesusph-lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .385 KintzlerH,20 1 00 0 0 1 92.79 wP-
ith YEscobarss 2 2 2 0 3 0 .267 Henderson 1 1 0 0 1 0 20 1.82 Hick
he Loneyib 5 0 2 2 0 2 .304 Pittsburgh IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Thir
he J.Molinac 4 0 3 3 0 0 .245 Locke 42/3 8 5 5 2 4 773.22
b-Joyceph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .259 Mazzaro 1/3 00 0 1 0 72.49
o Fuldrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .201 .Gomez 1 00 0 0 2 10 3.25 Ne
or 13 Totals 35 5 10 5 97 u.Wison 1 2 1 1 1 0242.05 ar
LosAngeles 000100302- 6100 Morris L,5-7 1 2 1 1 1 0 24 3.16 Jete
Z Tampa Bay 010022000- 5101 Watson 1 20 0 0 0 10 2.70 Can'
a-grounded out for S.Rodriguez in the 6th. b- Inherited runners-scored-Wooten 2-0, Nun
nd groundedintoadoubleplayforJ.Molinainthe Mazzaro1-0.Umpires-Home,MarkCarlson; 1-0
gs. 9th. E-DeJennings (2). LOB-Los Angeles First,Gerry Davis;Second, Dan lassogna;Third, A.S
d 8,Tampa Bay 12. 2B-Aybar (23), Zobrist (31), Brian Knight.T-3:28.A-23,801 (38,362). A.Rc
lnd YEscobar (21),J.Molina 2(11). HR-Trout (23), Crar
th. off Ro.Hernandez. RBIs-Shuck (32), Aybar Mets5,Phillies 0 V.W
and 4(46),Trout(81),Loney2(58),J.Molina3(16). Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Rey
SB-Bourjos (5). CS-Nelson (1), Zobrist (2). Bernadinacf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .175 CSti
ig Runners left in scoring position-Los Ange- Rollinsss 3 0 1 0 1 0 .247 Tota
nd les3(Nelson,Trout,Trumbo);TampaBay7(Zo- Utley2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .268 Toro
le brist2,Loney,WMyers2,DeJennings,J.Molina). Kratzc 3 0 0 0 0 1 209 Rey
,le RISP--LosAngeles2for8;TampaBay3for13. M.Young3b 3 0 2 0 0 0 .267 RDa
within GIDP-Trumbo, Bourjos, Joyce. DP-Los An- Ruf If 3 0 0 0 0 1 .261 a-GC
gelesl (Trumbo, Aybar);TampaBay 2 (Longo- Frandsenib 3 0 0 0 0 1 .225 Enca
ria,Zobrist,Loney),(YEscobar,ZobristLoney). Mayberryrf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .240 Law
one LosAngeles IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA K.Kendrickp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .120 DeR
CWilson 5 83 3 5 5111 3.36 Minerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-K
Rasmus 1/3 1 2 2 1 1 101350 DeFratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Arer
three Boshers 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 162.70 a-Ruizph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .278 Sierr
five Kohn 1 00 0 1 1 11 3.56 Totals 29 0 3 0 1 5 Goir
FrieriW,2-4 1 00 0 0 0 104.17 NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Pilla
gs. DeLa Rosa S,2-51 00 0 1 0 153.45 E.Young If 2 0 0 0 1 0 .246 Tota
ait 1 TampaBay IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Dan.Murphy2b 4 0 1 1 0 2 .272 Nev
23rd Ro.Hernandez 6 83 3 3 6 94495 ABrownrf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .275 Tor
S McGeeH,24 1 11 1 1 2 17398 I.Davislb 3 1 0 0 1 0 .205;a
n. It Jo.PeraltaH,33 1 00 0 0 3 133.05 Flores3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .250 inth
er RodneyL,5-4 1 1 2 1 2 1 31 3.79 Lagarescf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .260 1-ra
Hernandez pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. In- T.d'Arnaudc 3 0 0 1 0 0 .125 LOB
herited runners-scored-Boshers2-2,McGee Quintanillass 3 1 1 0 1 1 .223 (26),
uck 22.1BB-offCorRasmus(WMyers),offBoshers Niesep 2 1 1 3 1 0 .207 rian
n and (Yfscobar). Umpires-Home, Tm Timmons; Totals 28 5 5 5 5 4 E.Ro!
I and First, LazDiaz;Second, MarkWegner;Third,Mike Philadelphia 000000000- 0 32 Jete
later. Wnters.T-336.A-12,939(34,078). NewYork 001 004 00x- 5 50 Reyr
a-struckoutfor De Fratus in the 9th. E-K.Ken- Run
* * * .I drick(2),Frandsen(4).LOB-Philadelphia3, 4(M


D asft o NewYork6.2B-M.Young (22),Quintanilla (8), osa,
I M C l0 I Niese (1).RBIs-Dan.Murphy (59),T.dArnaud 7;,Tc
| U Y 5 u0111 E : (3), Niese 3 (4). S-E.Young. SF-TdArnaud. Arer
S Runners left in scoring position-Philadel- Nun
phia1 (Mayberry); New York 3 (A.Brown, Dan. Mar.I
dangerous To Your Health : pavaer 9w pkArown Dn. Mar
SMurphy, E.Young).RISP-Philadelphia0 for 3; olds
by doctor reveals what the a NewYork2for7.GIDP-Ruf.DP-NewYork1 New
ies don't want you to know! (Dan.Murphy, I.Davis). Pett
ail the pay the postage and handling. If Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA War
Imail the pay the postage and handling. 1If KendrickL,10-116 5 5 1 4 3101 4.40 Toro
o this ad the popular pills don't work for you, Miner 1 00 0 1 1 173.46 Hap
ty dollar regardless of your age or medical De Fratus 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 3.68 E.Ro
Erectile history (including diabetes and NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Wag
this book prostate cancer) you owe it to your- NieseW,6-6 9 3 0 0 1 5113 3.69 Inhe
will even self and your lady to read this book. IBB-off K.Kendrick (Lagares, Quintanilla). HBP
: Umpires-Home, Paul Nauert; First, Angel pire
ree (800) 960-4255 Hernandez; Second, Doug Eddings; Third, Wol
* 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 DanaDeMuth.T-2:19.A-25,700(41,922). olds


Cardinals 6, Reds 1
:innati AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
ocf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .278
ier3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .232
olb 3 0 0 0 1 1 .311
ips2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .264
:erf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .268
wicklf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .225
onp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .143
oracoc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .250
artss 3 0 1 0 1 0 .244
.sp 3 0 2 0 0 0 .145
arrap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500
eyif 1 0 0 0 0 0 .225
als 33 1 8 1 3 5
.ouis AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
arpenter2b 3 1 1 1 0 1 .313
ranrf 4 2 2 0 0 0 .312
idaylf 3 0 2 1 0 0 .287
Robinson pr-lf 0 1 0 0 0 0 .281
gib 4 0 1 1 0 0 .316
olinac 4 1 2 0 0 1 .333
ese3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .265
cf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .271
calsoss 4 0 1 1 0 0 .244
lyp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .143
ristp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
a.Adamsph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .272
enthalp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
ongph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .185
iessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200
als 33 611 5 1 6
:innati 000010000- 1 81
.ouis 200001 12x- 6110
uckoutfor Siegrist in the 7th. b-struckout
Rosenthal in the 8th. 1-ran for Holliday in
8th. E-Bruce (2). LOB-Cincinnati 8, St.
s 6.2B-Bruce (35),Craig (29). HR-Choo
off J.Kelly. RBIs-Choo (41), M.Carpenter
Holliday (71), Craig (96), Freese (48), Des-
o (34). SB-Jay (5), Descalso (6). SF-M.
enter. Runners left in scoring posi-
-Cincinnati 3 (Bruce, Choo, Ludwick); St.
s3 (Freese, Beltran,Wong). RISP-Cincin-
1 for 6; St. Louis 4 for 11. GIDP-Votto,
g. DP-Cincinnati 1 (Latos,Cozart,Votto);
ouis 1 (Descalso, M.Carpenter, Craig).
:innati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
s L, 13-5 6 9 4 4 0 4 95 3.03
arra 1 0 0 0 0 1 16 3.72
on 1 2 2 2 1 1 29 3.46
.ouis IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
lyW,6-3 6 81 1 3 1 982.91
ristH,8 1 0 0 0 0 3 140.64
enthalH,27 1 00 0 0 1 152.45
less 1 0 0 0 0 0 15 2.13
*s pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Inher-
runners-scored-M.Parra 2-1. IBB-
.Kelly (Cozart). HBP-by Simon (Hol-
y). Umpires-Home, Bruce Dreckman;
,Tim Welke; Second, Mike Everitt;Third,
Bellino. T-3:02. A-35,201 (43,975).
Braves 2, Indians 0
reland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
rncf 5 0 1 0 0 2 268
sher b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .242
mis2b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .285
ntanac 2 0 0 0 2 0 .265
es3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .264
ibrerass 4 0 3 0 0 1 .243
ntleyIf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .271
ibsrf 2 0 0 0 2 1 .242
zarp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000
pczynskip 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
ambiph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .185
Ibersp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
ascop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
hisenhallph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .217
als 32 0 6 0 5 9
hnta AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
lafercf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .263
ton rf-lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .262
eemanib 3 0 0 0 0 0 .311
hnson3b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .331
sh3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .133
:annc 1 1 0 0 2 1 .269
oslavichlf 3 1 1 0 0 1 .283
Ianp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
brelp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
monsss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .247
inson2b 3 0 1 2 0 0 .278
oodp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000
ap 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
)wnsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
ninghamrf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .250
als 26 2 3 2 2 7


reland
nta


000000000- 0 60
020000 00x- 2 30


uck out for Rzepczynski in the 6th. b-
inded out for Carrasco in the 9th. LOB-
eland 10, Atlanta 2. 2B-Kipnis (30),
brera (30). 3B-EJohnson (1). RBIs-E.
ison 2(3).SB-Brantley(13).Runners left
coring position-Cleveland 5 (Aviles 2,
zar,C.Santana,Giambi); Atlanta 2 (A.Wood,
mons). RISP-Cleveland 0 for 7; Atlanta 1
5. GIDP-Brantley, Simmons. DP-Cleve-
1 (ACabrera, Swisher); Atlanta 1 (Sim-
is, EJohnson, FFreeman).
reland IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
zarL,1-2 4 3 2 2 2 3 773.67
czynski 1 00 0 0 1 100.00
Fibers 1 00 0 0 1 15 3.33
asco 2 00 0 0 2 29 7.07
anta IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
oodW,3-252/35 0 0 4 51052.27
a 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 2.61
)wnsH,3 11/3 00 0 0 3 160.87
anH,22 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 1.30
brelS,42-45 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 1.01
a pitched to 1 batterin the6th.Inherited
iners-scored-Ayala 1-0, SDowns 2-0.
-Salazar, A.Wood. Umpires-Home, Ed
ox; First, Jim Joyce; Second, Jeff Nelson;
,Jim Wolf.T-2:41.A-21,400(49,586).

Yankees 7, Blue Jays 1
wYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
dnercf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .269
r ss 5 1 2 1 0 1 .222
o2b 0 1 0 0 0 0 .305
ez2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .248
verbaypr-lb 0 0 0 0 0 0 .249
iriano f 5 2 2 4 0 1 .275
bdriguez3b 4 1 2 1 1 0 .284
indersonrf 4 0 2 0 1 2 .280
ellsdh 4 0 1 0 1 0 .243
noldsib-2b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .214
ewartc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .222
als 39 712 7 3 8
onto AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
esss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .297
vis cf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .266
oseph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .259
arnaciondh 3 0 0 0 1 0 .271
rie3b 2 0 1 0 2 0 .261
osa b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .218
awasakiph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .217
ncibiac 4 0 0 0 0 1 .211
rarf 3 0 3 0 0 0 .188
ns2b 3 1 2 0 0 0 .421
rlf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .171
als 30 1 10 1 3 3
(York 401001100- 7120
onto 000000010- 1101
wounded into a double play for R.Davis
ie 8th. b-flied out for DeRosa in the 9th.
n for Nunez in the 9th. E-Arencibia (9).
-New York 9, Toronto 5. 2B-Gardner
R.Davis (13),Sierra (1),Pillar(1). HR-ASo-
o 2 (11), off Happ 2; MarReynolds (17), off
gers; ARodriguez (4),offE.Rogers. RBIs-
r (3), A.Soriano 4 (33), ARodriguez (8), Mar
iolds (53), Pillar (6). SB-Granderson (7).
ners left in scoring position-New York
ar.Reynolds2,V.Wells 2); Toronto 3 (DeR-
Gose, Arencibia). RISP-New York 2 for
pronto 2 for 7. GIDP-Gose, Encarnacion,
ncibia 2. DP-New York 4 (A.Rodriguez,
ez, Mar.Reynolds), (ARodriguez, Nunez,
Reynolds), (Mar.Reynolds,Jeter, Mar.Reyn-
), (ARodriguez, Mar.Reynolds,Overbay).
,York IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
itteW,10-9 7 5 0 0 2 3 864.05
ren 2 5 1 1 1 0 34 3.71
onto IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
pL,3-4 42/3 7 5 5 2 5 895.46
gers 31/3 3 2 2 1 1 44 5.03
iner 1 2 0 0 0 2 17 3.13
erited runners-scored-E.Rogers 2-0.
'-by Happ (Cano). WP-Happ. Um-
s-Home, Bob Davidson; First, Quinn
cott; Second,James Hoye;Third,Jim Reyn-
.T-2.43. A-34,047 (49,282).


Red Sox 13, Orioles 2
Baltimore AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
B.Roberts2b 3 0 0 1 1 0 .252
Machado3b 3 0 0 1 0 0 .294
Fr.Rodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
C.Davisib 3 0 0 0 0 1 .302
b-Teagardenph-c 0 0 0 0 0 .172
AJonescf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .297
A.Casillass 1 0 0 0 0 0 .225
Markakisrf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .275
Wietersc 3 0 0 0 0 2 .231
Betemitib 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Hardyss 3 1 2 0 0 0 .261
McLouthcf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .272
Valencia dh-3b 3 1 2 0 0 0 .259
Pearce lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .241
Totals 30 2 4 2 1 8
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Ellsburycf 5 3 3 0 0 1 .296
Victorinorf 3 4 3 7 1 0 .292
Pedroia2b 5 1 3 2 0 0 .302
Bogaerts3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .333
D.Ortizdh 3 0 0 1 1 1 .316
J.GomesIf 5 0 1 2 0 3 .233
Napolilb 5 1 1 1 0 2 .251
Saltalamacchiac 3 1 1 0 0 1 .271
a-D.Rossph-c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .176
Drewss 2 1 0 0 2 1 .246
Mddlbrks3b-2b 4 2 2 0 0 1 .226
Totals 36131413 411
Baltimore 002000000- 2 40
Boston 102 530 20x-13140
a-struck out for Saltalamacchia in the 7th.
b-grounded outforC.Davis in the 8th. LOB-
Baltimore 4, Boston 5. 2B-Ellsbury (29),
Victorino (23), Pedroia 2 (34), J.Gomes (15).
HR-Victorino (10), off W.Chen; Napoli (17),
offW.Chen;Victorino (11), off Patton. RBIs-B.
Roberts (29), Machado (61), Victorino 7 (48),
Pedroia 2 (73), D.Ortiz (79), J.Gomes 2 (42), Na-
poli (74). SF-Machado, D.Ortiz. Runners left
in scoring position-Baltimore 1 (AJones);
Boston 4 (J.Gomes, Napoli 2, Pedroia). RISP-
Baltimore 0 for 2; Boston 5 for 9.
Baltimore IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
W.ChenL,7-732/3 8 8 8 3 5 823.76
Mig.Gonzalez 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 8 3.77
Patton 2 2 3 3 1 3 37 3.69
Matusz 1 3 2 2 0 1 23 3.63
Fr.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 3.55
Boston IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
DubrontW, 10-662/34 2 2 1 7111 3.74
Thornton 1/3 00 0 0 0 33.44
D.Britton 2 0 0 0 0 1 15 3.31
Inherited runners-scored-Mig.Gonzalez
3-2, Thornton 1-0. IBB-offW.Chen (D.Ortiz).
HBP-by WChen (Victorino), by Doubront
(Pearce). Umpires-Home, Wally Bell; First,
Marvin Hudson; Second,Tim McClelland;Third,
Marty Foster.T-259.A-36,226 (37,499).
Athletics 6, Tigers 3,5 innings
Oakland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Crisp cf 2 1 0 0 1 0 .257
Donaldson3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .291
Lowriess 3 1 1 2 0 0 .287
Mossrf 2 2 1 2 1 1 .245
Cespedesif 3 0 1 1 0 1 .225
S.Smithdh 2 1 1 1 1 0 .240
Callaspo2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .258
Barton b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .179
Vogtc 3 0 1 0 0 1 .228
Totals 23 6 7 6 4 3
Detroit AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
AJacksoncf 2 1 0 0 1 0 .271
Tor.Hunterrf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .305
Mi.Cabrera3b 2 1 0 0 1 0 .357
Fielder 1b 1 0 1 2 1 0 .264
V.Martinezdh 2 0 1 0 0 0 .290
Infante2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .317
Tuiasosopolf 2 0 0 0 0 2 .279
Avilac 2 0 0 0 0 0 .196
Iglesiasss 2 0 0 0 0 1 .316
Totals 18 3 3 2 3 3
Oakland 201 021- 6 71
Detroit 300 00x- 3 31
E-Callaspo (15), Infante (6). LOB-Oak-
land 6, Detroit 3.2B-Lowrie (37), Cespedes
(19). HR-Moss (22), offVerlander; S.Smith
(7), off B.Rondon. RBIs-Lowrie 2 (54), Moss
2 (60), Cespedes (60), S.Smith (34), Fielder
2 (90). Runners left in scoring position-
Oakland 2 (Callaspo, S.Smith); Detroit 2
(Tuiasosopo, Infante). RISP-Oakland 2 for
6; Detroit 1 for 5. GIDP-VMartinez. DP-
Oakland 1 (Lowrie, Callaspo, Barton).
Oakland IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
MiloneW,10-9 5 3 3 2 3 3844.28
Detroit IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
VerlanderL, 12-105 4 5 3 3 31043.73
B.Rondon 0 3 1 1 1 0 15 3.86
B.Rondon pitched to 4 batters in the 6th.
WP-Verlander. Umpires-Home, Will Lit-
tle; First, Gary Darling; Second, Jerry Meals;
Third, Paul Emmel. T-2:06 (Rain delay:
1:20). A-34,356 (41,255).
White Sox4, Astros 3
Houston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Grossmanlf 5 1 3 0 0 0 .278
Hoesrf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .284
Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .271
J.Castroc 2 2 1 0 2 0 .282
M.Dominguez3b 4 0 3 2 0 1 .240
Carterdh 4 0 1 1 0 1 .216
Wallace 1b 4 0 1 0 0 3 .228
B.Barnescf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .239
Villarss 3 0 1 0 1 1 .266
Totals 35 310 3 310
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
DeAzalf 3 0 0 0 1 1 271
Gillaspie3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .243
a-Keppingerph-lbO 1 0 0 1 0 .247
AI.Ramirezss 3 2 2 0 1 0 .287
ADunndh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .233
Konerkolb 4 0 2 1 0 0 .241
1-Beckhampr-2b 0 1 0 0 0 0 .288
A.Garciarf 4 0 2 1 0 1 .280
JorDankscf 4 0 3 2 0 0 .261
Phegleyc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .220
Le.Garcia2b-3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .196
Totals 32 4 9 4 3 5
Houston 000101010- 3100
Chicago 000100 03x- 4 91
a-walked for Gillaspie in the 8th. 1-ran for
Konerko in the 8th. E-A.Garcia (3). LOB-
Houston 8, Chicago 7.2B-Grossman (13),
M.Dominguez (20), AI.Ramirez (36), Jor.
Danks 2 (5). RBIs-M.Dominguez 2 (66),
Carter (69), Konerko (43), A.Garcia (16),
Jor.Danks 2 (7). SB-Carter (1), AI.Ramirez
(26), Jor.Danks (6). Runners left in scoring
position-Houston 6 (Grossman, Carter
2, Wallace 2, Hoes); Chicago 6 (Gillaspie,
Jor.Danks, Konerko, Le.Garcia, Phegley 2).
RISP-Houston 2 for 8; Chicago 5 for 15.
GIDP-Hoes, B.Barnes, Jor.Danks. DP-
Houston 1 (Wallace, Villar,Wallace);Chicago
2 (Le.Garcia, AI.Ramirez, Konerko), (Gillasp-
ie, Le.Garcia, Konerko).
Houston IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Clemens 6 41 1 2 2 78 5.81
BedardL,3-1012/3 53 3 1 2 384.63
Fields 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 66.18
Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Quintana 72/3 83 3 3 81163.66
Petricka 0 1 0 0 0 0 56.75
VealW,2/3 1/3 00 0 0 1 85.57
A.ReedS,36-41 1 10 0 0 1 153.27
Petricka pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
Inherited runners-scored-Fields 2-0,
Petricka 2-1, Veal 2-0. WP-Petricka. Um-
pires-Home, Brian O'Nora; First, Fieldin
Culbreth; Second, Jordan Baker; Third, Adri-
an Johnson. T-3:10. A-15,491 (40,615).

On this date
1926-Emil Levsen of the Cleveland Indi-
ans pitched two complete-game victories
over the Boston Red Sox, 6-1 and 5-1. He


did not strike out a batter in either game.
The Indians used the identical lineup in
both games.
1951 The Pittsburgh Pirates defeated
the New York Giants 2-0, snapping the Gi-
ants' 16-game winning streak. The streak
enabled the Giants to cut the Dodgers
1312-game lead to six.
1971 -In the nightcap of a doubleheader,
Philadelphia Phillies pitcher Rick Wise hit
two home runs to help himself to a 7-3 vic-
tory over the San Francisco Giants.


* MLB ROUNDUP


PIRATES GET BYRD,
BUCK FROM METS

PITTSBURGH (AP)-A day
after falling out of first place, the
Pittsburgh Pirates made a trade
they feel will bolster their offense.
The Pirates acquired outfielder
Marion Byrd and catcher John
Buck from the NewYork Mets
on Tuesday, hoping the veterans
can help the franchise to its first
playoff berth in 21 years.
The Pirates sent the Mets minor
league infielder Dilson Herrera
and a player to be named later in
exchange for Byrd, Buck and cash
considerations. Pittsburgh had
claimed Byrd off waivers and were
able to work out the four-player
deal with NewYork.
Byrd, 35, is hitting .285 with 21
home runs and 71 RBIs this season.
Buck, 33, is batting .215 with 15
home runs and 60 RBIs.




BoSox




blast



Orioles

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BOSTON -Shane
Victorino homered twice
and drove in a career-high
seven runs to lead the
Boston Red Sox to a 13-2
victory over the Baltimore
Orioles on Tuesday night.
Felix Doubront pitched
6 /3% innings of four-hit
ball for AL East-leading
Boston. Victorino also
had a two-run double in
the seventh, and Dustin
Pedroia had three hits for
the Red Sox.

Yankees 7, Blue Jays 1:
In Toronto, Alfonso Soriano hit two
home runs, Andy Pettitte pitched seven
shutout innings, and the Yankees beat
the Blue Jays after losing Robinson Cano
in the first inning.
Alex Rodriguez and Mark Reynolds
also homered for the Yankees, who won
for the 13th time in 15 meetings with
Toronto this season.

White Sox 4, Astros 3:
In Chicago, Jordan Danks hita clutch
two-run single in Chicago's three-run
eighth inning to lead the White Sox.
Danks finished with a career-high three
hits as the White Sox won for the ninth
time in 11 games, bouncing back from
a difficult loss in the series opener. Paul
Konerko, Alexei Ramirez and Avisail
Garcia had two hits apiece.

Athletics 6, Tigers 3, 5
innings: In Detroit, Brandon Moss hit
a tiebreaking two-run homer off Justin
Verlander,and the Athletics beat the
Tigers in a game cut short by rain.

Braves 2, Indians 0: In
Atlanta, rookie Alex Wood pitched
five-plus strong innings, Elliot Johnson
had a two-run triple. The Braves have
won two straight, improving the majors'
best record to 79-52. They have won 14
of17 at Turner Field and own baseball's
home mark at 45-18.

Mets 5, Phillies 0: In
NewYork, Jonathon Niese pitched a
three-hitter and lined a game-breaking
three-run double as NewYork ended a
five-game losing streak.
Niese struck out five and walked one
in his second career shutout in 112 major
league starts. The Mets won several
hours after trading veterans Marion Byrd
and John Buck to Pittsburgh.

Brewers 7, Pirates 6: In
Pittsburgh, Aramis Ramirez had three
hits, including his 350th career home
run, and drove in four runs as Milwaukee
edged Pittsburgh.

Nationals 2, Marlins 1:In
Washington, Ross Ohlendorf pitched
Into the sixth inning, lan Desmond had
three hits, and Washington beat Miami.
Ohlendorf(3-0) pitched five innings of
two-hit ball before Christian Yelich led off
the sixth with his second homer, ending
Sthe starter's outing. It was Ohlendorf's


second start since he was sidelined by
right shoulder inflammation.

Cardinals 6, Reds 1:inSt.
Louis, Joe Kelly tossed six strong innings
and Matt Holliday drove in a run for a
seventh straight game. St. Louis has won
six of its last seven, including the first
two games of this three-game set. The
first-place Cardinals have won eight of
their last 10 against the third-place Reds
and lead them by 4V2 games in the NL
Central.






The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


EasyNNIstartforFederer


Easy start for Federer


Seventh seed wins

in straight sets

over Zemlja

By HOWARD FENDRICH
ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEWYORK At this point in
his career, Roger Federer recog-
nizes the importance of a little
extra work.
That's why the owner of a
record 17 Grand Slam titles, and
the man who spent more weeks
ranked No. 1 than any other, was
out there on a U.S. Open practice
court late Tuesday afternoon,
putting in some training time
shortly after finishing off a 6-3,
6-2, 7-5 victory over 62nd-ranked
Grega Zemlja of Slovenia in the
first round.
At 32, at his lowest ranking, No.
7, in more than a decade, coming
off a stunningly early exit at the
previous major tournament one
of a series of newsworthy losses
lately Federer is OK with mak-
ing some concessions. He insists


his passion for tennis is still there.
"I'm in a good spot right now,"
Federer said. "I want to enjoy it as
long as it lasts."
He made it sound, though, as if
it isn't as easy to enjoy things the
way his results have been going.
Federer entered Tuesday 32-11,
a .744 winning percentage that
doesn't sound too bad, until you
consider his career mark at the
start of this season was .816, and
he's had years where he went 81-4
(.953). and 92-5 (.948). He's only
won one tournament in 2013,
which would be great for some
guys, but Federer topped 10 titles
three times.
As Federer took the first step
toward a possible quarterfinal
meeting with nemesis Rafael
Nadal, No. 5 Tomas Berdych and
No. 10 Milos Raonic also picked up
straight-set victories.
On a day that American men
went 5-1, led by No. 13 John
Isner and No. 26 Sam Querrey,
a handful of seeded men made
quick departures. No. 14 Jerzy
Janowicz of Poland, a semifinalist


at Wimbledon last month, was the
most surprising to go, although he
was treated by a trainer for a pain-
ful back during a 6-4, 6-4, 6-2 loss
to 247th-ranked qualifier Maximo
Gonzalez of Argentina.
"It was like someone puts a
knife through your lower back,"
Janowicz said.
Joining him on the way out were
No. 15 Nicolas Almagro, No. 25
Grigor Dimitrov and No. 28 Juan
Monaco.
Four seeded women were
beaten in early action: No. 11 Sam
Stosur, who won the 2011 U.S.
Open, along with No. 17 Dominika
Cibulkova, No. 20 Nadia Petrova
and No. 31 Klara Zakopalova.
Stosur was eliminated 5-7, 6-4,
6-4 by 17-year-old American quali-
fier Victoria Duval, who is ranked
296th and never won a Grand
Slam match.
"I know she didn't play her best
today, and this is the best I've
played in my career, so I'm really
excited," Duval told the Louis
Armstrong Stadium crowd. "I just
tried to stay in the moment."


AP PHOTO

Roger Federer wipes sweat from his brow during a first-round match
against Grega Zemlja at the U.S. Open in New York on Tuesday.
Federer won his opening match 6-3, 6-2, 7-5.


U.S. OPEN AT A GLANCE
TOP PLAYERS ON COURT TODAY: Voskoboeva, No. 3 Agnieszka Radwanska
Men: No. 3 Andy Murray vs. Michael vs. Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor, No. 5 Li Na
Llodra, No. 6 Juan Martin del Potro vs. vs. Sofia Arvidsson, Venus Williams vs.
Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, No. 9 Stanislas Zheng Jie.
Wawrinka vs. Radek Stepanek. Women: TODAY ON TV: Tennis Channel, 11
No. 1 Serena Williams vs. Galina a.m.-7 p.m.; ESPN2,1-11 p.m.


SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
7p.m.
ESPN Baltimore at Boston
FSFL- Miami at Washington
SUN -Anaheim atTampa Bay
SAILING
5p.m.
NBCSN LouisVuitton Cup, finals, races 11
and 12,at San Francisco (if necessary, same-
day tape)
SOCCER
2:30 p.m.
FSN UEFA Champions League, Plzen at
Maribor
FS1 UEFA Champions League, Eind-
hoven at AC Milan
TENNIS
1 p.m.
ESPN2 U.S. Open, men's first and wom-
en's second round, at NewYork
7p.m.
ESPN2 U.S. Open, men's first and wom-
en's second round, at New York

Glantz-Culver Line
Major League Baseball
National League
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE
atLosAngeles -230 Chicago +210
atWashington-230 Miami +210
atPittsburgh -155 Milwaukee +145
Philadelphia -160 at New York +150
at St.Louis -155 Cincinnati +145
San Francisco -115 at Colorado +105
at Arizona -175 San Diego +165
American League
atSeattle -130 Texas +120
NewYork -135 atToronto +125
at Detroit -175 Oakland +165
at Boston -150 Baltimore +140
atTampa Bay -170 LosAngeles +160
Kansas City -115 at Minnesota +105
at Chicago -230 Houston +210
Interleague
at Atlanta -125 Cleveland +115
NCAA FOOTBALL
Thursday
FAVORITE 0 TODAY O/U DOG
at So. Carolina 10V21112(5612) No.Carolina
at Minnesota 141/214(511/2) UNLV
at Bowling Green 3 312 (48) Tulsa
atUCF 211/2211/2(55) Akron
at Utah Pk 212 (51) Utah St.
Mississippi 1 3 (53/2) atVanderbilt
at Fresno St. 1112102(5412) Rutgers
Southern Cal 201/2211/2(531/2) at Hawaii
Friday
at Michigan St. 27 2712(44/2) W.Michigan
at Miami 311/2321/2(531/2) FAU
TexasTech 7 6 (59) atSMU
Saturday
at Wisconsin 44 44/2(52/2) UMass
at Michigan 341/231/2(52)Cent. Michigan
at Ohio St. 35 35 (56) Buffalo
at NC State 14121312(6212) LaTech
at Maryland 181/2 21 (491/2) FlU
at Iowa 3 3 (53) N.Illinois
at Notre Dame 30 29V2(52V2) Temple
BYU 21/2 11/2 (50) atVirginia
Alabama-a 1721912(451/2) Virginia Tech
atTroy 61/2 4 (63) UAB
at Cincinnati 71/2101/2(501/2) Purdue
Kentucky-b 71/2 41/2 (57) W.Kentucky
at Marshall 171912(6812) Miami (Ohio)
Oklahoma St.-c 11 1212 (60) Mississippi St.
at Oklahoma 221/222 (60) La-Monroe
at Southern Miss.7 8 (5512) Texas St.
atTexas 411V24212(571/2) NewMex. St.
atTexasA&M OFFOFF(OFF) Rice
at Florida 23 231/2(561/2) Toledo
at Arkansas 101210V2(59) La.-Lafayette
at Auburn 172151/2(59)Washington St.
at North Texas 141/2 15(561/2) Idaho
Penn St.-d 7 8 (5112) Syracuse
at Nebraska 27 29 (65) Wyoming
at New Mexico 3 31/2 (56) UTSA
Georgia 212 2 (72) at Clemson
LSU-e 3 41/2 (50) TCU
atWashington 52 31/2 (52) BoiseSt.
at UCLA 17 2012(6512) Nevada
Northwestern 3 6 (58) at California
Sunday
at Louisville 21 20V2 (58) Ohio
Colorado St.-f 212 212 (49) Colorado
Monday
Florida St. 71/2 10 (49) at Pittsburgh
a-at Atlanta
b-at Nashville,Tenn.
c-at Houston
d-at E. Rutherford, NJ.
e-at Arlington,Texas
f-at Denver
Off Key
Texas A&M QB questionable
NFL PRESEASON
Thursday
FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U DOG
Philadelphia 312 3 (3912) atN.Y.Jets
at Cincinnati 212 312(3712) Indianapolis
Detroit 412 4V2(3912) at Buffalo
Jacksonville 3 3 (391/2) at Atlanta
at Carolina 31/2 31/2(361/2) Pittsburgh
Washington 21/2 21/2(371/2) at Tampa
Bay
at Miami 61/2 6 (36) NewOrleans
at New England Pkl (39) N.Y Giants
Tennessee 612 4 (3812) at Minnesota
at St.Louis 812 71/2(381/2) Baltimore
Cleveland +212 2 (3912) at Chicago
at Kansas City 212 312(3612) Green Bay
Houston 31/2 21/2(371/2) at Dallas
at Denver Pk Pk(38) Arizona
San Francisco 3 Pk(3812) at San Diego
at Seattle 612 7 (3612) Oakland


Miller and TE TravisTannahill. Placed RB Mon-
tario Hardestyon injured reserveandOLChris
Pro baseball Faulkonsthereserve/non-footballinjurylist.
MONDAY'SLATE MLB LINESCORES DL S aced D a
MONDAY'S LATE MLB LINESCORES Ratliff on the PUP list. Placed DETyrone Craw-
ASTROS 10, WHITE SOX8 ford and OL Ryan Cook on injured reserve.
Houston 030121102 -10131 Waived WR Anthony Amos, WRJared Green,
Chicago- 001025000 8142 WR Eric Rogers, QB Nick Stephens, TE Colin
Oberholtzer, D.Martinez (6), Zeid (9), Cochart GDennisGodfrey, LBDeonLaceyCB
K.Chapman (9), Lyles (9) and J.Castro; Rien- Brandon Underwood and KBrettMaher.
zo, Petricka (7),Veal (7), NJones (8), A.Reed DENVER BRONCOS Placed S Quinton
(9) and Phegley W-DMartinez 1-0. L-A. Carter on injured reserve. Placed CJ.D.Walton
Reed 5-2. Sv-Lyles (1). HRs-Houston, on reserve/PUP list
J.Castro (18), Wallace (11), Carter 2 (25), DETROIT LIONS Released K Havard
M.Dominguez (19).Chicago, Keppinger (4), Rugland, CB Dequan Menzie, WR Terrance
A.Dunn (30). Austin,TECameron Morrah andTE MattVeld-
man.
Texas RANGERS 8, MARINERS 3 GREEN BAY PACKERS-Released K Zach
Texas 200 200 310-8110 Ramirez. Placed T Bryan Bulaga, WR Kevin
Seattle 002 100-000 3 50 Dorsey, RB DuJuan Harris and LB Jarvis Reed
Blackley, Cotts(7), Soria (8), Scheppers (9) on injured reserve. Placed S Sean Richardson,
and Pierzynski; J.Saunders, Medina (8), TDerekSherrodTJCTretterandDEJerelWor
O.Perez (9) and Quintero.W-Blackley 2-1. thyon the PUP list.
L-J.Saunders 1013 HRs-Texas, Pierzyn- HOUSTON TEXANS Placed WR Alec
ski (15), Moreland (19). Seattle, Seager (20). Lemon on injured reserve.Waived/injured NT
David Hunter and WR Mike Smith. released
ROCKIES 6, GIANTS 1 LB Elliot Coffey, LB JaGared Davis, RB Ray Gra-
SanFrancisco 000 000001 -1 71 ham, FB Zach Boren, QB Stephen McGee, TE
Colorado 021 200 x-6130 Adam Schiltz,DE Earl Okine,NTNickMondek,
Zito, Moscoso (5), Mijares (7) and Posey; CBTravis Howard, BryanCollins and P An
Nicasio, W.Lopez (7), Francis (9) and drewShapiro
WRosario. W-Nicasio 8-6. L-Zito 4-10. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS-Waivednjured
HRs-Colorado, Helton (9), Blackmon (4). Nathan Palmer. Placed S John Boyett on
the reserve/non-football injury list. Moved
DIAMONDBACKS 6, PADRES 1 LB Josh McNary to an exempt status on the
SanDiego 100 000000-1 51 oster
Arizona 000 202 20x-- 6 81 JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS Claimed
T.Ross, Hynes (7), Bass (7) and Hundley; Mc- QB back Ricky Stanzi off waivers from Kansas
Carthy, E.De La Rosa (8) and M.Montero. CtyandLBKyleKnoxoffwaiversfromSeattle.
W-McCarthy3-8. L-T.Ross 3-7. Waived RB DeLeon Eskridge and TE Isaiah
Stanback.
DODGERS 6, CUBS 22 2 KANSAS CITY CHIEFS Waived WR Ja-
Chicago 000 000 002 -2 50 marNewsome.
Los Angeles 000 202 11x-6 90 MIAMI DOLPHINS Waived G Lance
Arrieta, Villanueva (6), Bowden (8) and Louis,FBJorvorskieLane,LBMichaelClayWR
Castillo; Greinke, BWilson (9) and A.Ellis. Julius Pruitt,WR Andrell Smith, WR Jeff Fuller,
W-Greinke 13-3.L-Arrieta 1.HRs-Los DE Emeka Onyenekwu, LB Nathan Wlliams
Angeles, H.Ramirez (14), Puig (13). and LB David Hinds
GULFCOASTLEAGUE MINNESOTAVIKINGS-Placed WRGreg
ULCOAST LEAGUE Childs,WRPercyHarvin,tDEGreg Scruggsand
Tuesday's results CB Tharold Simon on the reserve/PUP list.
Yankees8, Phillies 2 Placed LB KoreyToomer on the reserve/non-
Rays 2, Twins football injury list.
Red Sox5, Orioles NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Released
Cardinals 11,Mets 6 TEEvanLandi and DL Anthony Rashad White.
Tigers 13, Astros 2 NEW ORLEANS SAINTS-Placed LB Will
Braves 5, Gulf Coast 3 Smith, LB Chris Chamberlain and WR Joseph
Pirates 5, Blue Jays 2,7 innings Morgan on injured reserve. Designated LBVic-
Nationals at Marlins, ccd., rain tor Butler as PUP list. Claimed CB Jumal Rolle
Today's games off waivers. Waived LB Eric Martin, WR Tim
Mets at Marlins, 10am. Tooneand S Akwasi Owusu-Ansah.
Cardinals at Nationals, 11 a.m. NEWYORKJETS-Signed K DanCarpen-
Gulf Coast at Astros, 12 p.m. ter. Released K Billy Cundiff and TE Hayden
Tigers at Braves, 12 p.m. Smith. Placed RB Mike Goodson active non-
Rays at Red Sox, 12 p.m. football injury/illness list.
STwins at Orioles, 12 p.m. OAKLAND RAIDERS Placed LB Miles
Blue Jays atYankees, 12 p.m. Burrison the reserve/PUP list, and CBJoselio
Piratesat Philies, 12 p Hanson and RB Latavius Murray on injured
reserve. Signed KJustin Medlock. Waived CB
Transactions MitchellWhite.
SPHILADELPHIA EAGLES Waivedin-
BASEBALL juredLBPhillipHunt.
American League SAN DIEGOCHARGERS-PlacedWRDan
KANSAS CITY ROYALS-Acquired RHP DePalma, FB Chris Gronkowski and WR Mike
Clayton Mortensen from the Boston Red Sox Willie on injured reserve.
forOFQuintinBerry.Agreedtotermswith IB SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS Traded LB
Carlos Pena on a minor league contract. As- Parys Haralson to New Orleans for an undis-
signed Mortensen and Pena to Omaha (PCL). closed 2014 draft pick.
TAMPA BAY RAYS-Optioned RHP Jer- SEATTLE SEAHAWKS- Released WRDo-
emy Hellickson to Charlotte (Carolina League). navon Kemp.Terminated the contract CBWill
Recalled LHPJeff Beliveaufrom Durham (IL). Blackmon.
National League TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Released
ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS-Designat- LB Jacob Cutrera, G Adam Smith, WR Ter-
ed OF Jason Kubel for assignment. Selected riun Crump, WR Chris Denton, TE Mike
LHP David Holmberg from Mobile (SL). Shanahan, TE Zach Miller and DB Branden
NEW YORK METS-Acquired 2B Dilson Smith.
Herrera and a player to be named from Pitts- TENNESSEE TITANS Placed WR Kevin
burghPiratesforCJohnBuck,OF Marlon Byrd Walter on the PUP list. Waived/injured S
and cash. Selected the contract of OF Matt Markelle Martin.
den Dekker from Las Vegas (PCL). Recalled C Canadian Football League
Anthony Recker and LHP Robert Carson from WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Named
LasVegas. Marnie Strath director. Agreed to terms with
ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Recalled RHP WRMikeSims-Walker.SignedWRAaronKelly.
Fernando Salas from Memphis (PCL). Op- Added QB Jason Boltus and K-P Brody McK-
tioned LHPTyler Lyonsto Memphis. night to the practice roster. Released WR Isaac
WASHINGTON NATIONALS-Recalled Anderson and KJustin Palardy.
RHP Ryan Mattheus from Syracuse (IL). Op- COLLEGE
tioned LHP Xavier Cedeno to Syracuse. ARMSTRONG ATLANTIC Named Kay-
BASKETBALL ley Ralton women's assistant soccer coach;
National Basketball Association Ben Lown men's and women's assistant golf
CHICAGOBULLS-NamedJennifer Swan- coach; Brian English assistant baseball coach
son director of sports performance, and Brandon Chappell men'sassistant basket-
Women's National Basketball Association ball coach.
INDIANA FEVER Re-signed F Jasmine BERRY Named Thomas Johnson men's
Hassell.Waived C Sasha Goodlett. assistant basketball coach.
FOOTBALL CALDWELL Named Brian Maher wom-
National Football League en's tennis coach.
ARIZONA CARDINALS Signed TE Rich- COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON Named
ard Quinn. Released S Javon Harris and TE ZachAdamsassistantathletictrainer.
Mickey Shuler. CONCORDIA, WISCONSIN-Anounced
BALTIMORE RAVENS Placed LB Jameel the resignation of Jeff Roberts, men's assistant
McClain on the PUP list. lacrosse coach.
CAROLINA PANTHERS Placed RB INDIANA STATE Named Jeff Martin
Jonathan Stewart on the PUP list. Placed G and Michael Roberts assistant track and field
Edmund Kugbila on injured reserve.Waived/ coaches.
injured DT Frank Kearse and WR receiver Joe LA SALLE Named Leah Angstadt assis-
Adams. tantfield hockeycoach.
CINCINNATI BENGALS Placed FB NYU Named Ashley Reed women's as-
Chris Pressley and QB Zac Robinson on sistant basketball coach.
the reserve/PUP list. Placed LB Sean Porter RANDOLPH-MACON Named Ben
on the injured reserve. Waived/injured LB Moorevolunteerassistantbaseballcoach.
Brandon Joiner.Waived G Otis Hudson and SAINT AUGUSTINE'S Named Tony
OTJasonWeaver. Sheals men's basketball coach.
CLEVELAND BROWNS Claimed LB SAMFORD Named Rachel Ingram
Paul Hazel of waivers from Jacksonville and women'sgolf coach.
P Colton Schmidt off waivers from San Fran- TEXAS Announced senior DT Ashton
cisco. Waived LB Kendrick Adams, OL Domi- Dorseywill transfer.
nic Alford,WR Dominique Croom, DL Nicolas YESHIVA Named Michael Damon
Jean-Baptiste, FB Owen Marecic, OL Ryan sports information director.


Pro bas

Tue
Minnesota 73, N
Seattle 72, SanA
Connecticut at L
To
Washington at

Tennis


sketball
WNBA
*sday's results
ew York47
Antonio 71
.os Angeles, late
day's games
Atlanta, 7p.m.


U.S.OPEN
Tuesday
At The USTA Billie Jean King National
Tennis Center, NewYork
Purse: $34.3 million (Grand Slam)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Singles
Men
First Round
Philipp Kohlschreiber (22), Germany, def.
Collin Altamirano, United States, 6-1, 6-3,
6-1.
Milos Raonic (10), Canada, def. Thomas
Fabbiano, Italy, 6-3,7-6 (6), 6-3.
Pablo Andujar, Spain, def Thiemo de Bak-
ker, Netherlands, 6-4, 6-4, 6-4.
Julien Benneteau (31), France, def. Michal
Przysiezny, Poland, 6-4,5-7,6-A, 6-4.
Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Al-
bert Montanes, Spain, 6-3,6-2,6-4.
Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, def. Lukasz
Kubot, Poland, 7-5,7-5,6-2.
Maximo Gonzalez, Argentina, def. Jerzy
Janowicz (14), Poland, 6-4, 6A, 6-2.
Adrian Mannarino, France, def Horacio
Zeballos, Argentina,4-6,6- f, 6-2,6-1.
Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Grigor Dimi-
trov (25), Bulgaria, 3-6,6-3,6-4,5-7,6-2.
Gael Monfils, France, def. Adrian Ungur,
Romania, 6-1,6-2,6-0.
John Isner (13), United States, def. Filippo
Volandri, Italy, 6-0,6-2,6-3.
Sam Querrey (26), United States, def.
Guido Pella, Argentina, 7-6 (3), 4-6,6-1,6-2.
Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, def Santiago
Giraldo, Colombia,6-3,3-6,6-7 (6),6-4,6-2.
Jeremy Chardy, France, def. Sergiy Stak-
hovsky, Ukraine, 6-4,4-6,6-2,4-6,6-4.
Rogerio Dutra Silva, Brazil, def. Vasek
Pospisil, Canada, 4-6, 3-6, 7-6 (9), 6-2, 7-6
(10).
Roger Federer (7), Switzerland, def. Grega
Zemlja, Slovenia, 6-3, 6-2, 7-5.
Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def Nicolas
Almagro (15), Spain, 6-3,6-1,4-6,6-3.
Yen-hsun Lu,Taiwan,def.Daniel Gimeno-
Traver, Spain, 6-4,7-6(5),6-3.
Donald Young, United States, def. Martin
Klizan, Slovakia, 6-1,6-0,6-1.
Tommy Haas (12), Germany, def. Paul-
Henri Mathieu, France, 6-4,6-4,6-1.
Tomas Berdych (5), Czech Republic, def.
Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, 6-1,6-4, 6-1.
Jack Sock, United States, def. Philipp
Petzschner, Germany, 7-6 (2), 3-6, 5-2, re-
tired.
Florian Mayer, Germany, def. Juan Mo-
naco (28), Argentina, 6-4,6-2,3-0, retired.
Denis Kudla, United States, def. JiriVesely,
Czech Republic, 6-2,6-2,6-7 (6), 7-5.
Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def Ricardas
Berankis, Lithuania, 6-1,6-2,6-2.
Benjamin Becker, Germany, def. Lukas
Rosol, Czech Republic, 6-3,3-6,6-3,6-4A
Tobias Kamke, Germany, def. Steve John-
son, United States, 6-7(4), 6-4,7-6 (7), 6-2.
Women
First Round
Ana Ivanovic (13), Serbia, def. Anna
Tatishvili, Georgia, 6-2,6-0.
Maria Kirilenko (14), Russia, def. Yanina
Wickmayer, Belgium, 6-1,6-1.
Roberta Vinci (10), Italy, def.Timea Babos,
Hungary, 6-,6-2.
Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, def. Klara Zako-
palova (31), Czech Republic, 6-3,6-3.
Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Jana Cepelova,
Slovakia, 6-2,6-2.
Elena Vesnina (22), Russia, def. Annika
Beck, Germany, 6-1,6-1.
Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Andrea
Petkovic, Germany, 6-2,6-4.
Michelle Larcher de Brito, Portugal, def.
Eleni Daniilidou, Greece, 6-4,6-3.
Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, def. Lesia
Tsurenko, Ukraine, 6-3,2-6,6-4.
Petra Kvitova (7), Czech Republic, def. Mi-
saki Doi,Japan,6-2,3-6,6-1.
Christina McHale, United States, def. Julia
Goerges, Germany, 6-4,6-3.
Alexandra Dulgheru, Romania, def.
Varvara Lepchenko, United States, 6-7 (5),
6-2,7-6 (5).
Alize Cornet (26), France, def. Maria Joao
Koehler, Portugal, 6-3,6-2.
Caroline Wozniacki (6), Denmark, def.
Duan Ying-Ying, China, 6-2,7-5.
Julia Glushko, Israel, def. Nadia Petrova
(20), Russia, 6-3,6-4.
Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, def. Maria
Sanchez, United States, 7-5,6-2.
Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Dominika
Cibulkova (17), Slovakia, 6-4,6-3.
Sara Errani (4), Italy, def. Olivia Rogowska,
Australia,6-0,6-00.
Mona Barthel (28), Germany, def. Johan-
na Larsson, Sweden, 6-1,6-4.
Svetlana Kuznetsova (27), Russia, def.
Mallory Burdette, United States, 6-3,7-5.
Simona Halep (21), Romania, def. Heath-
erWatson, Britain, 4-6,6-4,6-2.
Victoria Duval, United States, def. Sam
Stosur (11 ),Australia, 5-7,6-4,6-4.
Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Dinah
Pfizenmaier, Germany, 6-0,6-0.


I QUICK HITS


PALACE KNOCKED
OUT OF LEAGUE CUP
LONDON (AP)
- Premier League
side Crystal Palace
was knocked out of
the League Cup by
third tier side Bristol
City on Tuesday as
Fulham, Liverpool and
Sunderland recovered to
avoid being embarrassed
by lowly opposition.
Palace, which has lost
both of its games back in
the topflight, was beaten
2-1 in Bristol.
Sunderland avoided a
similar upset by fighting
back from 2-0 down at
home to another League
One side, MK Dons, to
win 4-2.
U.S. striker Jozy
Altidore started the
comeback by scoring
his first goal for the club
before Connor Wickham
netted twice and Adam
Johnson drilled in the
fourth.
Liverpool was 2-0 up
against Notts County,
but the League One side
scored twice to force the
game into extra time
when the hosts re-assert-
ed their authority to win
4-2....

Arsenal will play in the
Champions League for a 16th
consecutive season, and Schalke
scraped into the group stage along
with them after beating PAOK
Salonika in a thrilling encounter.
With a 3-0 lead over Fenerbahce
from the first leg, Aaron Ramsey
netted twice to ensure Arsenal
comfortably won the playoff 5-0 on
aggregate.


CYCLING
Spain's Moreno wins
Vuelta stage; Nibali in
lead: In Fisterra, Spain, Daniel
Moreno of Spain timed his final
sprint perfectly to win the fourth
stage of the Spanish Vuelta while
Vincenzo Nibali of Italy overtook
Christopher Horner of the U.S. for the
overall lead.
Moreno, riding for Katusha, broke
away from the pack almost within
sight of the finish line. He covered
the 117-mile route from Lalin to
Fisterra at Spain's northwestern tip in
4 hours, 37 minutes, 47 seconds.
"It's a spectacular victory," Moreno
said. "I am very happy because I had
already told my teammates that I
would like to win this stage here."
Fabian Cancellara of Switzerland
was second, just ahead of Michael
Matthews of Australia. Both riders
had the same time as Moreno.
Nibali learned he had overtaken
the 41-year-old Horner as overall
leader when he reached the
motorhome of his Astana team some
distance from the finish. He had
to rush back for the presentation
ceremony.


PRO BASKETBALL
DA says charges won't
be filed against Pippen:
In Los Angeles, Los Angeles County
prosecutors are declining to bring


charges against former Chicago
Bulls star Scottie Pippen after a fight
with an autograph seeker outside a
Malibu sushi restaurant.
Prosecutors said there is
insufficient evidence against Pippen.
They also note 49-year-old Camran
Shafighi had a blood-alcohol level
more than twice the legal limit for
driving, and that could have played a
part in the altercation.
The fight occurred outside Nobu
restaurant in June, when Shafighi
took pictures of Pippen and sought
the Hall of Famer's autograph.
Shafighi was taken to a hospital with
a head injury.
Shafighi has since filed a $4
million lawsuit against Pippen.


OLYMPICS
WADA revokes status
of Rio de Janeiro labora-
tory: In Montreal, the anti-doping
laboratory in 2016 Olympics host city
Rio de Janeiro will have its right to
test samples revoked for "repeated
failures" in its work.
The World Anti-Doping Agency
announced it is withdrawing the
lab's accreditation, less than 10
months before it is due to analyze
players'samples for FIFA during the
World Cup in Brazil.
"The laboratory which is
currently suspended will no
longer be authorized to carry out the
testing of doping control samples
on behalf of WADA or any testing
authority,"the anti-doping watchdog
said in a statement.
Managers at the laboratory
can file an appeal at the Court of
Arbitration for Sport before the
revocation takes effect on Sept. 25.

Washington DC to
bid for 2024 Summer
Olympics: The nation's capital is
making a push for the 2024 Olympic
Games.
Organizers announced the forma-
tion of DC 2024, aimed at bringing
the Summer Games to the United
States for the first time since Atlanta
hosted in 1996.
DC 2024 president Bob Sweeney
calls Washington "the safest and
most secure city in the world." He
pointed out that the largest expense
of any Olympics is security, and that
D.C. has it "built in to our everyday
life here in Washington."











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Rates thru Sept. 30, 2013

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GOLF VOLLEYBALL SWIMMING FALL SPORTS PREVIEWS CROSS COUNTRY GOLF VOLLEYBALL SWIMMING FALL SPORTS PREVIEWS CROSS COUNTRY GOLF


CROSS COUNTRY


FOUR TO WATCH I


Tyler Kuhn
Charlotte Senior
Kuhn has used his track background to
excel at cross country, and is the top runner
for the Tarpons, who have been to the state
championships four of five seasons.


Nicole Mis
Lemon Bay Junior
Mis finished seventh in the state last
season and is the top runner for the
Mantas, who took third at the state meet
in 2012.


Tyler Fisher
Port Charlotte Junior
Fisher has one season of formal training
under his belt but qualified for states. He
enhanced his summer training in a bid to
improve his state finish.


Abby Weinfeld
Lemon Bay Sophomore
As a freshman last season, Weinfeld
finished ninth in the state. After a summer
of intense workouts her sights are set on a
better finish at states.


IN THE SPOTLIGHT |


Fisher finds summer rewarding


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO


Port Charlotte High School's Tyler Fisher takes part in a practice
run during the preseason. Fisher, a junior, has set his sights on a
top-25 finish at the Class 3A state meet this year.


By DAWN KLEMISH
SUN CORRESPONDENT
PORT CHARLOTTE
- During a sweltering
summer that kept most in
pursuit of shade and air
conditioning, Tyler Fisher
was the odd man out.
More often than not, the
Port Charlotte High School
junior was not only out in
the elements, but wear-
ing his running shoes in
pursuit of the conditioning
that would allow him to
better his place from last
season's county meet.
"My goal is to finish in
the top 25 in the state, and
finish under 16 (minutes)
in my 5K," Fisher said. "I
want to get as good as I
can, and hopefully make
an impact at the state
finals. I'm ready."
It rained daily. The sun
baked the pavement.
The humidity offered no
break. None of it mat-
tered. Fisher, not one year
removed from trying cross
country out for a week
then deciding it wasn't
for him, requested more
miles for his training regi-
men from Port Charlotte
coach Ray Chumbley. He
pushed himself enough
that Chumbley asked his


athlete to please let him
know if it was too much
to bear. He could shave
some distance off and still
be in plenty good shape
for his second season of
competition.
Chumbley closely moni-
tored Fisher's demeanor
throughout the summer,
and the call for a break
never came. The junior
was all-in, and ready to do
whatever it took to achieve
his goals.
"He has a tremendous
work ethic, and you don't
see that very often,"
Chumbley said. "He only
came out for a week with
us as a freshman and he
was running with the
juniors, that just doesn't
happen."
A summer spent
sweating has doled out
handsome rewards for the
Fisher, who in a July race
found he had shaved 30
seconds off one of his bet-
ter sophomore finishes.
"He has probably the
strongest distance foun-
dation of anyone I have
coached, and I've been
here 10 years," Chumbley
said. "This summer, I
asked him to run more
than I've ever asked any
athlete to run in my


THE FISHER FILE
NAME: Tyler Fisher
CLASS: Junior
PARENTS: Jason and Heather Fisher
SIBLINGS: Riley 17, Caleb 13
PREGAME RITUAL: Do the team
pre-game warm-ups, then zone
out, focus, get an adrenaline flow
and get ready to run
FAVORITE SUBJECT: Science
COLLEGE PLANS: Run cross
country at Stanford University,
maybe go into chemistry and
physics

career, and I've had some
really good athletes ...
and he held strong. Never
complained.
"It was very impressive."
Fisher didn't always
know distance running
was for him, but once
former Port Charlotte
standout Cody Atkinson
decided to mentor Fisher,
two years his junior, Fisher
was hooked. The two were
the fastest runners among
the Pirates, so it was
natural they ran together.
They flip-flopped first-
and second-place finishes
throughout last season and
had such a good-natured
rivalry Atkinson worked
out with Fisher all sum-
mer before departing for


college this fall.
Atkinson said Fisher is
definitely a "top two guy"
he saw promise in, and
was happy to take him
under his wing.
"I noticed he was a
really determined guy,"
said Atkinson, who runs
cross country for Florida
Gulf Coast University.
"And once he decided to
commit ... something just
clicked and he just became
a really good runner. We've
had a lot of fun pushing
each other."
The two keep in regular
contact through text
conversations and race
updates, and Atkinson said
once his own season is over
he would like to travel to
see Fisher compete in the
regional and state meets,
the same place Fisher was
a year ago, after less than a
season of training.
"(Pirates graduate)
Adam Rioux and I ran the
regional race in Estero,"
Fisher said. "We finished 3
seconds apart and found
out we had qualified to
states and it was the best
moment in my running ca-
reer. We hugged each other
and teared up a little, and
it was great. I can't wait to
go back again this year."


THE TEAMS I


CHARLOTTE

COACH: Chris George (10th season)
DISTRICT: 3A-11 -Cape Coral,
Charlotte, Cypress Lake, Estero, Fort
Myers, Ida Baker, Island Coast, Lehigh,
Mariner, North Fort Myers, Port
Charlotte, Riverdale, South Fort Myers
RUNNERS LOST: Connor Quinn,
Dominic Cardenas
RETURNING RUNNERS: Tyler Kuhn,
Chris Daniele, Jon Wentworth, Matt
Coward, Bryce Douglas, Tim Effrem
NEWCOMERS: Marshall Dillon,
Kyle Shirley
OUTLOOK: Lost two talented athletes
to graduation but return what George
called a "consistent top 3' and the squad
stepped up its training over the summer.
Missed qualifying for states last season
for the first time in four years.


DESOTO COUNTY

COACH: Keith Carlton (12th season)
DISTRICT: 2A-11 Booker,
DeSoto County, Dunedin, Gibbs,
Hardee, Lakewood, Sarasota Military
Academy, Southeast
RUNNERS LOST: N/A
RETURNING RUNNERS: N/A
NEWCOMERS: N/A
OUTLOOK: Started their practices later
than most schools this season, holding
their first practice on Monday. Coaches
were encouraged with the turnout,
which showed an increased number of
boys from last season, but there is no set
list of returnees of yet. Still, with Carlton's
lengthy experience at the helm, he will
be able to get the most out of what he
has, making the Bulldogs as competitive
as possible in their new district.


IMAGINE

COACH: Ryan Alvarez (first season)
DISTRICT: 2A-12 Bishop Verot,
Clewiston, Dunbar, Gateway Charter,
Immokalee, LaBelle, Lemon Bay, Oasis
RUNNERS LOST: N/A
RETURNING RUNNERS: N/A
NEWCOMERS: All
OUTLOOK: This is Imagine's first
season in FHSAA competition, a fact
Alvarez and girls coach Lisa Sturz feel
is an advantage as there are no prior
experiences to add doubt. Imagine
will draw upon junior leadership (the
school does not yet have a senior
class) to complement a pool of eligible
middle schoolers who have running
backgrounds. Lack of experience may
affect the group negatively in district
meets.


LEMON BAY

COACH: Joe Casale (eighth season)
DISTRICT: 2A-12 Bishop Verot,
Clewiston, Dunbar, Gateway Charter,
Immokalee, LaBelle, Lemon Bay, Oasis
RUNNERS LOST: Chris Gooding
RETURNING RUNNERS:
James Harrison, Nick Tieu
NEWCOMERS: David Kappelman,
Austin Tracy
OUTLOOK: Lemon Bay has not been
to the state championships in two
seasons, and the Manta Rays are
hungry to fix that. Casale thinks the
team is capable of doing that if a few
runners to step up their commit-
ments. "This is the year to get back
into it,"George said.


NORTH PORT 0 PORT CHARLOTTE I


COACH: Phu Nguyen (sixth season)
DISTRICT: 4A-8 Countryside,
East Lake, Manatee, North Port, Palm
Harbor University, Pinellas Park,
Riverview, Seminole, St. Petersburg
RUNNERS LOST: David Gardner, Austin
Roy, Adam Krstec, Justin Rumisec
RETURNING RUNNERS:
Billy Castrovince, Trequan Moreland,
Ben Duriant, Jon Back
NEWCOMERS: Michael Barnes, Steve
Pierre-Louis, Connor Doethig
OUTLOOK: Three athletes from last
season graduated and are running in
college. While some might view North
Port's situation as a rebuilding year,
Nguyen said the competitive nature
and drive this season's team possesses
is greater than it was in the past.


COACH: Ray Chumbley (10th season)
DISTRICT: 3A-11 -Cape Coral,
Charlotte, Cypress Lake, Estero, Fort
Myers, Ida Baker, Island Coast, Lehigh,
Mariner, North Fort Myers, Port
Charlotte, Riverdale, South Fort Myers
RUNNER LOST: Adam Rioux
RETURNING RUNNERS: Tyler Fisher,
Brandon Randall, Jordan Croteau
NEWCOMERS: Nick Dunakey
OUTLOOK: The Pirates have their
Nos. 2, 3 and 4 runners returning this
season, and add Dunakey, a soccer
and track standout, for his senior
campaign. With such an experienced
team, Chumbley said Port Charlotte
needs to focus early on getting
stronger and faster.


CHARLOTTE I DESOTO COUNTY IMAGINE LEMON BAY NORTH PORT PORTCHARLOTTE


COACH: Chris Robishaw (sixth season)
RUNNERS LOST: Jordan Routhdon
RETURNING RUNNERS: Dani Young,
Michaela Flowers, Victoria Vartiainen,
Christine Vartiainen
NEWCOMERS: Melanie Moenning,
Erin Roche
OUTLOOK: The Tarpons are led
by three seniors and a junior.
Realignment makes getting out of
districts for sixth consecutive season
difficult. Robishaw said the hard work
over the summer was the best he has
seen in his tenure, and he is optimistic
the effort will produce rewards.


COACH: Cathy Schaper (second season)
RUNNERS LOST: NA
RETURNING RUNNERS: NA
NEWCOMERS: NA
OUTLOOK: The Bulldogs had their
first practice this week, so a lot is
up in the air as far as team makeup.
Schaper was encouraged by the initial
turnout, which she said doubled
the number of girls who came out
last year. Of those who ran through
Morgan Park on Monday, Schaper
noted the team chemistry and hopes
that will be enough to keep the
numbers up early on.


COACH: Lisa Sturz (first season)
RUNNERS LOST: NA
RETURNING RUNNERS: NA
NEWCOMERS: All
OUTLOOK: This is Imagine's first
season in FHSAA competition, a fact
Sturz and boys coach Ryan Alvarez feel
is an advantage as there are no prior
experiences to add doubt. Imagine
will draw upon junior leadership (the
school does not yet have a senior
class) to complement a pool of eligible
middle school students who have
running backgrounds.


COACH: Tom Trealout (first season)
RUNNER LOST: Olivia Redmann
RETURNING RUNNERS: Nicole Mis,
Abby Weinfeld, Maggie Vieta
NEWCOMERS: Kelsey Ogilvie,
Rebecca Robinson
OUTLOOK: The Mantas finished third
in the state last season after winning
district and regional championships.
Lemon Bay lost one to graduation and
returns a solid first four that includes
state players Mis and Weinfeld. Those
two alone make the Manta Rays the
team to beat inthe area.


COACH: Jim Simpson (6th season)
RUNNERS LOST: Jamie Schelm,
Katie Moreau
RETURNING RUNNERS:
Shannon Collins, Violet Carr
NEWCOMERS: Maddison Krstec,
Brooke Fisher, Sydney Guenther
OUTLOOK: Last season, the Bobcats
had five girls on the team. This year,
Simpson not only had enough to
field a varsity squad, but also a junior
varsity. In the early stages of building
a program, Simpson wants to improve
conditioning and competitiveness as
the program continues to rise.


COACH: Bethany Heslam (23rd season)
RUNNER LOST: Kelly Rossip
RETURNING RUNNERS:
Nairobi Bermudez, Alexis Smeich,
Tristan Lechien
NEWCOMERS: Brittany McGivern
OUTLOOK: The Pirates are a very
young group but the past weekend's
time trial impressed Heslam. The
23-year veteran said her group has
much improved both their strength
and their times this summer. Though
it is early in the career of some of the
underclassmen, Heslam is excited to
see what the group can achieve.


'Deep


W TEES N
wfir_


Schedules subject to change
Saturday, Aug. 31
Lemon Bay Invitational, 8 a.m.
Charlotte, Port Charlotte, North Port
at Estero Invite, Estero Community
Park, 8 a.m.
Saturday, Sept. 7
Lemon Bay, Charlotte, Port Charlotte
at Fort Myers Optimist, TBA
North Port at Newsome Invite, 8 a.m.
Saturday, Sept. 14
Port Charlotte, Lemon Bay at
Bradenton Runners Club Invite, TBA
Charlotte, North Port at UF Mountain
Dew Invite, Gainesville, TBA


Saturday, Sept. 21
Lemon Bay, Charlotte, Port Charlotte
at North Port Invite, 7:30 a.m.
Friday, Sept. 27
Charlotte at FIrunners.com Invite
(Titusville), TBA
Saturday, Sept. 28
Lemon Bay, Charlotte, Port Charlotte
at FIrunners.com Invite (Titusville),
TBA
North Port at Manasota Track Club,
8a.m.
Oct. 5
Charlotte at SWFL Festival at
Buckingham Park (Fort Myers),


7:30 a.m.
North Port at Land O'Lakes
Invitational, 8 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 12
Charlotte, Lemon Bay, North Port at
Pre-State Meet (Tallahassee), TBA
Charlotte, Port Charlotte at Disney
World Classic, TBA
Thursday, Oct. 17
North Port at County Invite, 8 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 19
Charlotte, Lemon Bay, Port Charlotte
at Lely Invitational, TBA
Oct. 26
Class 3A district meets, TBD


Nov. 2
Class 3A regional meets, 8 a.m.
Nov. 9
Class 3A state final at Tallahassee






ClasBw&S^Bifies!Il^


I


iPage 6 SP


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Creek
Golf Club




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


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E' /CI/'.' August 28-September 3, 2013


GO OUT AND ABOUT


MWednesday

DJ SCUBE STEVE, 8 p.m. close. Cornhole
contest 8 p.m. close. Rattler's Old West Saloon,
111 W. Oak St.,Arcadia.
LIVE MUSIC WITH DANE, 5 p.m.- 7 p.m.
$5 Philly cheesesteak sandwiches. Englewood
VFW, 550 N. McCall Rd., Englewood.
941-474-7516.
FORBIDDEN FRUIT FARMERS, (live
music), 7 p.m. Englewoods on Dearborn, 362 W.
Dearborn St., Englewood. 941-475-7501.
MOMENTS 2 REMEMBER, (live music),
6 p.m. -10 p.m. Englewood Moose 1933,
55 W. Dearborn St., Englewood. 941-473-2670.


Summer Specials
Monday AII-L ,.. a-r.Eal I'Di--D I':1 : : alal IEulllr
$7.99* Tuesday : Ta.:.:.: ."11 I. I.,:,l.1 Wednesday
Lobster Night i: 1 .:, Friday .l'ii..' ar, Eal.i Fi:I-, F ,
$10.95 Salurday P ir,- i: r J'i i-ii i __
Burnt Store Marina
3200 Matecumbe Key Rd., Punta Gorda
941-639-3650

NEXXLEVEL, 6:30 p.m. No cover. Come dance
to the music of Motown and more. Beyond The Sea
Restaurant and Supper Club, 3555 S. Access Rd.,
Englewood. Call 941-474-1400 for reservations.
JAZZ JAM, 6:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m. Cactus Jack
Southwest Grill, 3448 Marinatown Lane, North
Fort Myers. 239-652-5787.
BELLY DANCING, 6:45 p.m. Greek Grill
and Gallery, 14828 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-423-6400.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Spankey's Bowling Alley, 299 S. Indiana Ave.,
Englewood. 941-240-2675.
KARAOKE, with Mark McKinley. 7 p.m. -
10 p.m. North Port Family Restaurant, 14525
Tamiami Trail, North Port. 941-426-9885.
KARAOKE, with DJ Rockin' Ray, 8 p.m. Porky's
Roadhouse, 4300 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte.
941-629-2114.
KARAOKE, with DJ John. 9 p.m. midnight.
Applebee's, 19010 Murdock Cir., Port Charlotte.
941-766-0666.
KARAOKE, with Billy G., 6 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
F. 0. E. Eagles #3296, 23111 Harborview Rd., Port
Charlotte. 941-629-1645.
KITT MORAN, (jazz), 6 p.m.-9 p.m. J.D's
Bistro Grille, 1951 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
941-255-0994.
BIG DOGS LIVE TRIVIA CHALLENGE,
7 p.m. 9:30 p.m. Free to play. Top three teams
share $100 in gift certificates. Chubby'z Tavern,
4109 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte. 941-613-
0002.
TRIVIA WITH MIKE, 7 p.m.- 9 p.m. Happy
hour all night. Beef'0' Brady's, 1105 Taylor Rd.,
Punta Gorda. 941-505-2333.
TRIVIA NIGHT, 8 p.m The Celtic Ray, 145 E.
Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. 941-916-9115.
KARAOKE, 6:30 p.m. close. Allegro Bistro,
1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. Certified yoga
instructor with 35 years of experience. Venice
Beach Pavilion.

* Thursday

KARAOKE WITH MIZ EDNA, 8 p.m. -
close. Rattler's Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St.,
Arcadia. 863-494-6803.
LIVE BLUES NIGHT, (blues), 7 p.m.
Englewoods on Dearborn, 362 W. Dearborn St.,
Englewood. 941-475-7501.
PAST PRESIDENTS DINNER WITH
JUST DU-ET, (live music), 6 p.m.- 9 p.m.
Englewood Eagles #3885,250 Old Englewood Rd.,
Englewood. 941-474-9802.
KATE KEYS,(live music), 6:30p.m. no cover.
Beyond The Sea Restaurant and Supper Club,
3555 S. Access Rd., Englewood. Call
941-474-1400 for reservations.
BINGO, 7:15 p.m. Everyone is welcome. Play
for $1. Proceeds to benefit children's charities.
Rotonda Elks, 303 Rotonda Blvd. East, Rotonda.
941-697-2710.
nooo


TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration
5 p.m., play from 6 p.m. -11 p.m. The End Zone,
2411 S. McCall Rd., Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.
LEMON BAY BARBERSHOP CHO-
RUS, 6:30 p.m. Rehearsal open to the public.
Christ Lutheran Church, 701 N. Indiana Ave.,
Englewood. 941-429-0215.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, 6:15 p.m.
Englewood Moose 1933, 55 W. Dearborn St.,
Englewood. 941-473-2670.
JIM MORRIS, (live music), 6 p.m.- 9 p.m.
Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., Lake Suzy.
941-627-3474. Cover charge: canned goods and
nonperishable food items.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m. close.
Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail,
North Port. 941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, 8 p.m.- 11 p.m. Buffalo Wild
Wings. 4301 Aiden Lane, North Port. 941-429-
9722.
KARAOKE BY DJ DON AND JO, 6 p.m.
It's pasta night at the Sons of Italy, $7.50 for
members, and $8.50 for guests. Sons of Italy,
3725 Easy St., Port Charlotte. Call for reserva-
tions, 941-764-9003.
KARAOKE, 6 p.m.- 9 p.m. With DJ Don.
The Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte. 941-629-3055.


Thurs. Blues Mike Quick Band
7pr
Fri. Delmocrac Reggae Band 7p
SSat. Betty Fox Blues Band 7pro

HANDBAG HAPPY HOUR, 5 p.m. -
8 p.m. to benefit The Animal Welfare League
of Charlotte County. Live and silent auction, as
well as door prizes and light hors d'oevures to be
served. D'Vines Wine and Gift Emporium, 701 JC
Center Ct., Port Charlotte. 941-627-9463.
GUITAR ARMY, 6 p.m.-10 p.m. Gilchrist
Park, Punta Gorda.
NEXXLEVEL, (live music), 5 p.m.- 9 p.m.
Tiki Bar, next to the Four Points by Sheraton in
Punta Gorda.
BOURBONAUTS, (live music), 9 p.m. The
Celtic Ray, 145 E, Marion Ave., Punta Gorda.
941-916-9115.
CLASSIC GOLD ENTERTAINMENT,
('50s/Elvis Music), 6:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m. Allegro Bis-
tro, 1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. Certified yoga
instructor with 35 years of experience. Venice
Beach Pavilion.

* Friday

SADDLE TRAMP, (live music) 8 p.m.
Rattler's Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St.,
Arcadia. 863-494-6803.
RAPS-O-DEE, (live music), 6 p.m. -10 p.m.
Englewood Moose 1933,55 W. Dearborn St.,
Englewood. 941-473-2670.
JIMMY JAY, (live music) 6 p.m.-9 p.m.
La Stanza Restaurant, 285 W. Dearborn St, Engle-
wood. 941-475-1355.
SUN DOWN, (live music), 6:30 p.m. Ricaltini's
Bar and Grill, 1997 Kentucky Ave., Englewood.
941-828-1591.
SEAMUS MCCARTHY, (live music),
6:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m. Stump Pass Grill and Tiki Bar,
260 Maryland Ave., Englewood. 941-697-0859.
MEMORIES, (live music), 6:30 p.m. A talented
trio playing all your favorites. No cover. Beyond The
Sea Restaurant and Supper Club, 3555 S. Access Rd.,
Englewood. Call 941-474-1400 for reservations.
COUNTRY EXPRESS BAND, (live music),
6:30 p.m. -10:30 p.m. Englewood Eagles #3885,250
Old Englewood Rd., Englewood. 941-474-9802.
DEMOCRACY, (reggae), 7 p.m. Englewoods
on Dearborn, 362 W. Dearborn St., Englewood.
941-475-7501.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m. close.
Armadillo's, 622 N. Indiana Ave., Englewood.
941-474-2356.


KARAOKE, 9 p.m. The New Faull Inn,
2670 Placida Rd., Englewood. 941-697-8050.
BINGO, 5:45 p.m. warm-up with games to
follow, pks start at $20. Proceeds go to children's
charities. Englewood Elks, 401 N. Indiana Ave.,
Englewood. 941-474-1404.
TRIVIA NIGHT, (live music), 8 p.m. Open
late for dining and enjoyment. Nav-A-Gator, 9700
SW Riverview Cir., Lake Suzy. 941-627-3474.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 12:30 p.m. -
4 p.m. Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami
Trail, North Port. 941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, 7 p.m. 10 p.m. The Olde World
Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, with Mark McKinley. 7 p.m. -
10 p.m. North Port Family Restaurant, 14525
Tamiami Trail, North Port. 941-426-9885.
BINGO, 11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the
Charlotte County Homeless Coalition. Port Char-
lotte Elks Lodge #2153, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. 941-627-4313 ext. 115.
BINGO, 5:30 p.m. Port Charlotte VFW Post
5690, 23204 Freedom Ave., Port Charlotte.
941-467-4447.
ONLY CALIFORNIA WINE TASTING,
7 p.m. 9 p.m. Juke Joint Johnny and his band
with live music at 8 p.m. D'Vines Wine and Gift
Emporium, 701 JC Center Ct., Port Charlotte.
941-627-9463.
PAUL COTTRELL, (live music), on the pa-
tio from 5 p.m. 8 p.m. The Portside Tavern, 3636
Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte. 941-629-3055.
KARAOKE WITH THE CONNECTION,
8 p.m.- midnight. Nemos in Bowland, 3192 Har-
bor Blvd., Port Charlotte. 941-625-4794.
DAVE MOORE, (live music), 7 p.m. -
11 p.m. Wyvern Rooftop, 1010 E. Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda. 941-639-7700.


^(PPASS


'Fri. Aug 30Wh
13 -96:30-9:30 '
eamus McCarthy Band
Sat. Aug 31 5:00-8:00
I Tommy D
941-697-0859 ......


SWEET CHARIOTS featuring Rock a Billy,
(live music), 10 p.m, The Celtic Ray, 145 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda. 941-916-9115.
NEXXLEVEL, (live music), 9 p.m.- 1 a.m.
Harpoon Harry's, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda.
ZOMBIE UNIVERSITY, (live music),
6 p.m. -10 p.m. Tiki Bar, next to the Four Points by
Sheraton in Punta Gorda.
BEANS AND SEEDS, (Trop-rock), 5 p.m. -
9 p.m. Fishermen's Village Center Stage, 1200 W.
Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda.
KARAOKE WITH DJ JOHN, 9 p.m.-
midnight. Applebees Venice, 4329 Tamiami Trail,
Venice. 941-497-7740.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PA-
VI LION, 8 a.m. Certified yoga instructor with
35 years of experience. Venice Beach
Pavilion.

* Saturday

SADDLE TRAMP, (live music) 8 p.m. Rat-
tler's Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St., Arcadia.
863-494-6803.
WALLY RUTAN, (live music), 6:30 p.m.
Ricaltini's Bar and Grill, 1997 Kentucky Ave.,
Englewood. 941-828-1591.
VOICES CARRY, (live music), 6 p.m. -
10 p.m. Englewood Moose 1933, 55 W. Dearborn
St., Englewood. 941-473-2670.
TOMMY D., (live music), 5 p.m. 8 p.m.
Stump Pass Grill and Tiki Bar, 260 Maryland Ave.,
Englewood. 941-697-0859.
PATTY FOX BAND, (live music), 7 p.m.
Englewoods on Dearborn, 362 W. Dearborn St.,
Englewood. 941-475-7501.
CUSTOMER APPRECIATION
NIGHT, beach party, 7 p.m. close. Claire
Litke plays at 8 p.m. D'Vines Wine and Gift
Emporium, 701 JC Center Ct., Port Charlotte.
941-627-9463.


BEANS AND SEEDS, (trop-rock),
6:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m. Gasparilla Marina Wa-
terside Grill, 15001 Gasparilla Rd., Placida.
800-541-4441.
NATIVE PLANT SOCIETY WALK,
9 a.m. Join the Mangrove Chapter of the Native
Plant Society for a fun and informational slow
stroll on trails of Anger Creek Joseph Parcel,
1049 Morningside Dr., Englewood. Meet at the
gate and drive inside the gate as the roadside
is private property. Everyone is welcome. Wear
shoes that can get wet, a sun hat, sun screen and
bring insect repellant and drinking water. For
more information call 941-474-8316.
JIMMY JAY, (live music) 6 p.m.- 9 p.m.
La Stanza Restaurant, 285 W. Dearborn St.,
Englewood. 941-475-1355.
ALL YOU CAN EAT BREAKFAST,
8 a.m.- 10 a.m. $5. Englewood VFW, 550 N. Mc-
Call Rd., Englewood. 941-474-7516.
THREE OF A KIND, (live music), 6:30 p.m.
- 10:30 p.m. Englewood Eagles #3885,250 Old
Englewood Rd., Englewood. 941-474-9802.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 5 p.m. to
close. Spankey's Bowling Alley, 299 S. Indiana
Ave., Englewood. 941-240-2675.
BINGO, 1 p.m. VFW, 550 N. McCall Rd.,
Englewood. 941-474-7516.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration
5 p.m., play from 6 p.m. -11 p.m. The End Zone,
2411 S. McCall Rd., Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.
NAME THE GAME, 8 p.m. Open late for
dining and enjoyment. Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW
Riverview Cir., Lake Suzy. 941-627-3474.
KARAOKE, 7 p.m. 10 p.m. North Port Fam-
ily Restaurant, 14525 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-426-9885.
NORTH PORT FARMERS/CRAFT
MARKET, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. 14942 Tamiami Trail,
North Port. 941-240-6100.
KITT MORAN, (jazz), 7 p.m.-10 p.m. J.D.'s
Bistro Grille, 1951 Tamiami Trail, Port Char-
lotte. 941-255-0994.
KARAOKE, Port Charlotte VFW Post 5690,
23204 Freedom Ave., Port Charlotte. 941-467-
4447.
BETH MARSHALL, (live music), 5 p.m. -
8 p.m. Pop's Port 0 Call, 4230 El Jobean Rd., Port
Charlotte. 941-391-6751.
KARAOKE WITH THE CONNECTION,
8 p.m.-midnight. Nemos in Bowland, 3192 Harbor
Blvd., Port Charlotte. 941-625-4794.


FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, noon -
4:30 p.m. Dean's North of the Border, 23064 Har-
borview Dr., Port Charlotte. 941-240-2675.
KARAOKE WITH DJ DON, 9 p.m.-1 a.m.
Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail, Port Char-
lotte. 941-629-3055 or www.theportside.com.
GAS HOUSE GORILLAS, (live music),
9 p.m. Porky's Roadhouse, 4300 Kings Highway,
Port Charlotte. 941-629-2114.
PUNTA GORDA FARMERS MARKET,
8 a.m.- 1 p.m. Taylor Street and W. Olympia
Avenue, Punta Gorda.
THE CRASHERS, (live music), 7 p.m. -
11 p.m. Tiki Bar, next to the Four Points by Shera-
ton in Punta Gorda.
NEXXLEVEL, (live music), 9 p.m.- 1 a.m.
Harpoon Harry's, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda.
OUTDOOR FLEA MARKET, 8:30 a.m. -
1 p.m. Head to the Punta Gorda Historic Train
Depot Antique and Collectibles Mall to relax, get
some shade and enjoy the outdoor flea market.
The Freight Dock is located at 1009 Taylor Rd.,
and Carmalita Street, Punta Gorda. For more
information call 941-639-6774.
FLU RGIN, (live music), featuring Celtic rock
and more. 7 p.m. The Celtic Ray, 145 E, Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda. 941-916-9115.
OUT AND ABOUT 14


Let's Go!




August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


Some things to look for


We've made, and will be making some
subtle changes to the features in Let's Go!
First, you may have noticed the last few
weeks we have been doing "Dining Out With..."
in the dining section. Instead of just picking
two random restaurants and writing about
what to expect when you go, we decided to
spice it up a bit. We are still featuring one
restaurant of our choice, but now we are also
leaving it up to you as well. We chose to inter-
view members of the community, business
owners, CEOs, county commissioners etc., basi-
cally people who probably eat out quite often,
and ask what their favorite restaurant is. Not
only do you get to know some members of the
community a little better, but the restaurants
featured are personally recommended by






We transplanted people who grew up in
the snowy north have a lot to learn about
gardening here in Zone 10.
Petunias and tomatoes are best planted
in the fall and some favorite plants from up
north should become houseplants here just as
we might have grown Oyster plant as a house
plant up north.
To learn such things and so much more,
head to the demonstration gardens at Sham-
rock Park Nature Center, 3900 Shamrock Drive,
Venice, Monday morning from 9 a.m. to
11 a.m. Master gardeners will be there to give


them, so you know they are worth a try. We
feel this new feature adds an entertaining
read to a publication that is all about enter-
tainment.
Speaking of entertaining reads, he's brought
you"Upbeat" every week featuring fun music
facts and trivia. He has also brought you
"Mozzie's Awesome Adventure"in Let's Go!
Pets, a six-week series about his dog Mozzie's
adventure to obedience school. Now, Tom
Lovasko will be writing a weekly movie review
column for our readers. We have struggled in
the past with developing a movie section that
will be useful and entertaining for our readers,
and we think a local opinion will be a fun and
informative read for those of you trying to
decide which movie to watch at the theater


this weekend. Tom's movie column will start
next week in the movie section of Let's Go! He
will write a review of what he thought of a
movie of his choice and we will rate it either
"Let's Go!/Not Go."
We also want to give the readers a chance
to share their opinions. If you attend movies
regularly and have an opinion on whether
or not the movie you just saw was worth
the ticket price, send us an email to letsgo@
sun-herald.com stating if you would recom-
mend the movie to other readers. The ratings
will only be listed for movies that are still
in theaters. If no rating is listed we haven't
received any feedback on that particular show.
Again, the movie review column will begin
next week. Have a great week!


Transplanting and more for transplants'


tours of seven plots: wildlife, cacti, sea-sonals
(relating to salt tolerance for those living close
to the beach), edibles, ground covers, shrubs,
perennials, ornamental grasses and butterfly
gardens. Forget what you thought you knew
and pay attention to these experts who
studied long and hard for several years to learn
what they will share with you for free.
There is more to Florida gardening than
just avoiding planting ficus trees and bamboo
in the ground. For more information, call
941-486-2706.
If gardening isn't your thing, how about


acting? New classes are starting are Venice
Theatre, The Players of Sarasota, Florida Studio
Theatre and others. Check with your favorite
theater. Most offer classes in singing, dancing,
acting, playwriting and more. Or, see about
volunteering at any of the area theaters. They
all need a variety of helpers to succeed. If
you can sew dresses, tailor men's suits, create
marvelous hats, build sets, apply makeup,
usher, paint scenery and drops, operate light
and sound equipment or serve on the stage
crew, there likely is a job available.
Break a leg!


Your weekly guide to
entertainment, travel and
arts in Southwest Florida

Let's Go! on Facebook:
www.facebook.com/SunCoast
LetsGo

President
David Dunn-Rankin

Publisher
Carol Moore
941-681-3031
cymoore@sun-herald.com

Editor
Casey Ortlieb
941-681-3006
cortlieb@sun-herald.com

Let's Go!
letsgo@sun-herald.com
120 W. Dearborn St.
Englewood, FL 34223
www.sunnewspapers.net

Please submit information
at least two weeks before the
event. To send items for the
calendar, please include the
time, location, cost of tickets
and where to get them, and
a telephone number to call


Saturday, September 21, 2013
Port Charlotte Beach Complex, 4500 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte
Cocktails at 6 PM & Dinner at 7 PM
Purchase a $10 wristband and enjoy the open bar 6-10 PM
Get a taste of New England with our 13th Anniversary specials for only $75, Twin
Lobsters (each 1/4I lb.), or Steak & Lobster, with all the fixings! Other entries include
One 1 'A Ib. Maine Lobster for $60, And for $50 Steamer Pot, Sirloin steak, Chicken


With Phil sn, Auctioneer Extfordinaire
Music by Jeff Collins "The Golden Hippo" Proceeds Benefit Charlotte
Dancing, Raffles, Auctions and "Mystery Gift" County Historical Center programs.
Trip to Key West Live Auction Item

C Tickets must be purchased before September 18, 2013
Make your reservation today: 941-629-7278
Visa/MC accepted by phone. Tickets will not be available at the door.

SUN We Mosaic
SUN-* NEWSPAPERS 'LRO T


I


I ................................................................


Let's Go!





E11 N/C/'' August 28-September 3, 2013


G O OUT AND ABOUT/MOVIES


OUT AND ABOUT
from page 2

* Saturday

JASON AND THE PUNKNECKS,
(hillbilly punk rock), 10 p.m. The Celtic Ray, 145 E.
Marion Ave., P0unto Gordo 941-916-9115.
MICHAEL HIRST, (live music), 5 p.m.-
9 p.m. Fishermen's Village Center Stage, 1200 W.
Retta Esplanade, Punto Gordo.
TRIO DE JANERIO, (live music), 7 p.m.-
11 p.m. Wyvern Rooftop, 1010 E. Retta Esplanade,
Punto Gordo 941-639-7700.
BANDANA, (live music), 6 p.m. 10 p.m.
Ramada Inn "Wave Grill, 425 Highway 41 Bypass,
Venice. 941-308-7700.
VENICE FARMERS MARKET,8 a.m.-
noon. Centennial Park, Downtown Venice. Local
produce, plants, flowers, crafts, jewelry, soaps,
imported oils, seafood, pastries and more.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PA-
VILION, 8 a.m. Certified yoga instructor with
35 years of experience. Venice Beoch
Pa lionn

i Sunday

BLUE PLATE DINNER, 4 p.m.- 6 p .m.
$6. Karaoke from 4 p.m.- 7 p.m. VFW, 550 N.
McCall Rd., Englet ood. 941-474-7516.
BREAKFAST AT ENGLEWOOD
ELKS, 8 a.m. noon. S6.50 all you can eat.
Englewood Elks, 401 N. Indiana Ave., Engle-
wood. 941-474-1404.
"ENGLEWOOD'S BEST SUNDAY
BRUNCH;' 10 30 a.m. 3 p.m. One free
Mimosa, Sally Dog or Bloody Mary with brunch.
Beyond the Sea Restaurant and Supper Club,
3555 S. Access Rd., Engleit.ood. 941-474-1400.


TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration
5 p.m., play from 6 p.m.- 11 p.m. The End Zone,
2411 S. McCall Road, Engleit .ood. 941-473-ZONE.
TRU KOUNTRY BAND, country) 1 p.m.-
4 p.m. The Shell Fadcory, 2787 N. Tamiami Trail,
Fort A I) ers 239-677-9734.
BEANS AND SEEDS, (live music), 5 p.m.-
8 p.m. Pinchers Crab Shack, 6890 Estero Blvd.,
Fort A 1) ers Beoch. 239-463-2909.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 12 30 p.m.-
4 p.m. Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail,
North Port. 941-426-1155.
BIG SUNDAY BREAKFAST,9a.m.-11 a.m.
All-you-can-eat breakfast for 56. Amvets Post 312,
7050 Chancellor Blvd., North Port. 941-276-1300.
THE CRASHERS, (live music), 2p.m.-
6 p.m. Porky's Roadhouse, 4300 Kings Highway,
Port Chorlotte. 941-629-2114.
CHEEZE AND KRACKERS, (live music ,
and hog roast, noon. Pop's Port 0 Call, 4230 El
Jobean Rd., Port Chorlotte. 941-391-6751.
SUNSET BLUES BAND, (blues), 1 p.m.-
5 p.m. Tilly's Tap Highway 17, 3149 Duncan Rd.,
Punito Gordco. 941-505-0798.
OPEN MIC NIGHT, 8 p.m. The (eltic Ray,
145 E. Marion Ave., Punto Gordo 941-916-9115.
CLIVE, (live music), Dean's South of the
Border, 130 Tamiami Trail, Punito Gordo.
941-575-6100.
FARMERS MARKET, 9 a.m. 1 p.m.
History Park, 501 Shreve St., PLunto Gordo. Shop
for vegetables, meals, plants, gifts and more.
Most Sundays you will be treated with live music
by Dave Heveron. Don't forget about Miss Starr's
garden tours when the market closes at 1 p.m.
Even with our hot Florida weather, the gardens
flourish. If you attended the tour in the past, you'll
be surprised at what now awaits in the garden.
A 55 suggested donation gets you a plant to
take home. History Park, 501 Shreve St., Punito
Gordo. 941-380-6814.


EDDIE MONEY LIVE, (live music), 9p.m.
Tickets are currently on sale. Tikets are 540 and can
be purchased at www.ickelmaster.com. Must be 21
years of age or older. Seminole Hard Rock Hotel and
CasinoTampa, 5223 Onent Rd., Toompo.
813-627-7625.

SMonday

LABOR DAY CELEBRATION WITH
QUIET FIRE, (live music), Englewood Eagles #3885,
250 Old Englewood Rd., Englet blood .
941-474-9802.
TRIVIA, 6 p.m. -10 p.m. The End Zone,
2411 S. McCall Rd. Engleit i.oo. 941-473-ZONE.
LIVE MUSIC, Stump Pass Gnll andTiki Bar, 260
Maryland Ave., Englet i.ood. 941-697-0859.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE,6p.m.- close.
Bandito's, 5665 S. McCall Rd., Engleit iood.
941-240-2675.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, noon-
4 30 p.m. Armadillo's Billiard & Brew, 622 N. Indi-
ana Ave., Engleti ood. 941-474-2356.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail, North
Port.941-426-1155.
JOYFUL RINGERS, 4 p.m.- 6 p.m. The Joyful
Ringers Handbell Choir invites prospective bell ring-
ers to join them in their 2012-13 season. North Port
High School Music Suile, 6400 W. Prnce Blvd., North
Port. 941-423-0706.
NORTH PORT CHORALE REHEARS-
AL, 6 30 p.m.- 9 p.m. A community chorus that
residents are invited to join. North Port High School
Music Suie, 6400 W. Prce Blvd., North Port. 941-
961-9557.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, Port
(harlotte VFW Post 5690, 23204 Freedom Ave., Port
Chorlotte 941-467-4447.


WES LOPPER, (live music), Dean's South of
the Border, 130 Tamiami Trail, PLunto Gordo.
941-575-6100.
DUAL-SAX RON ANDTHE HOR-
NETS, (jazz), 5 30 p.m.-8 30 p.m. Allegro Bistro,
1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8a.m. and 7p.m. Certified yoga
instrudcor. Venice Beoch Po lionn
LABOR DAY BASH WITH BANDANA,
(live music), 2 p.m.- 5 p.m. American Legion Post
159, 17770 E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-485-4748.

*Tuesday

FREE LINE DANCE, 7 p.m.- 9p.m. Rattler's
Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St., 4rcodio
FREETEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Nikki's Place, 1599 South McCall Rd., Engleit iood.
941-234-2675.
OPEN MIC NIGHT, 6 p.m. Lake View
Restaurant, 5605 S. McCall Road, Port Chorlotte.
941-697-9200.
FREETEXAS HOLD'EM POKER,7 p.m.
Porky's Roadhouse, 4300 Kings Highway, Port
Chorlotte. 941-629-2114.
BINGO, 11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the Char-
lotte County Homeless Coalition. Port Charlotte
Elks Lodge #2153, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd., Port
Chorlotte 941-627-4313 ext. 115.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Dean's North of the Border, 23063 Harborview
Blvd., Port Chorlotte. 941-743-6100.
TORCHED, (live music), Dean's South of the Bor-
der, 130Tamiami Trail, Punto Gordo. 941-575-6100.
JAZZ IZZ IT, (jazz), 6 p.m.- 9 p.m. The Allegro
Bistro, 1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PAVIL-
ION, 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. Certified yoga instmruc or.


Closed Circuit | Runtime: 1 hr. 36
min. I Rated R for language and brief
violence.
A terrorist attack in London results in the capture
of suspect Farroukh Erdogan (Denis Moschitto). The
attorney general appoints Claudia Simmons-Howe
(Rebecca Hall) as special advocate on Erdogan's
legal team. On the eve of the trial, Erdogan's
lawyer dies, and a new defense attorney, Martin
Rose (Eric Bana), steps in. Martin and Claudia are
former lovers, a fact which must remain hidden. As
Martin assembles his case, he uncovers a sinister
conspiracy, placing him and Claudia in danger.
Getaway I Runtime: Not specified.
| Rated PG-13 for intense action,
violence and mayhem throughout,
some rude gestures and language.
Though he used to race cars for a living, Brent
Magna (Ethan Hawke) is now pitted against the
clock in the most important race of his life; an
unseen criminal (Jon Voight) has kidnapped Brent's
wife, and to get her back, he must follow the man's
instructions to the letter. Brent commandeers
the ultimate muscle car a custom Ford Shelby
GT500 Super Snake and, with a tech-savvy
young passenger (Selena Gomez), sets out on a
high-speed chase to rescue his beloved.
One Direction: This is us | Runtime:
1 hr. 35 min. I Rated PG for mild
language.
"One Direction: This is us"is a captivating and
intimate all-access look at life on the road for the
global music phenomenon. Weaved with stunning


live concert footage, this inspiring feature film tells
the remarkable story of Niall, Zayn, Liam, Harry
and Louis'meteoric rise to fame, from their humble
hometown beginnings and competing on the
X-Factor, to conquering the world and performing
at London's famed 02 Arena. Hear it from the boys
themselves and see through their own eyes what
it's really like to be One Direction.

OTHER MOVIES PLAYING
THIS WEEK
The Mortal Instruments: City of
Bones | Runtime: 2 hr. 10 min. I
Rated PG-13 for intense sequences
of fantasy violence and action, and
some suggestive content.
Set in contemporary NewYork City, a seemingly
ordinary teenager, Clary Fray (Lily Collins), discovers
she is the descendant of a line of Shadowhunters,
a secret cadre of young half-angel warriors locked
in an ancient battle to protect our world from
demons. After the disappearance of her mother
(Lena Headey), Clary must join forces with a
group of Shadowhunters, who introduce her to a
dangerous alternate New York called Downworld,
filled with demons, warlocks, vampires, were-
wolves and other deadly creatures. Based on the
worldwide best-selling book series.
The Worlds End | Runtime: 1 hr.
49 min. I Rated R for pervasive
language and sexual references.
Gary King (Simon Pegg) is an immature 40-year-
old who's dying to take another stab at an epic
pub-crawl that he last attempted 20 years earlier.
He drags his reluctant buddies back to their home-


town and sets out for a night of heavy drinking. As
they make their way toward their ultimate destina-
tion the fabled World s End pub Gary and his
friends attempt to reconcile the past and present.
However, the real struggle is for the future when
their journey turns into a battle for mankind.
You're Next | Runtime: 1 hr. 34
min.I Rated NR for language, strong
bloody violence and some
sexuality/nudity.
One of the smartest and most terrifying films in
years, "You're Next" reinvents the genre by putting
a fresh twist on home-invasion horror. When a
gang of masked, ax-wielding murderers descends
upon the Davison family reunion, the hapless
victims seem trapped ... until an unlikely guest of
the family proves to be the most talented killer of
all.
Jobs | Runtime: 2 hr. 5 min. I Rated
PG-1 3 for some drug content and
brief strong language.
Directed by Joshua Michael Stern, written by
Matthew Whiteley, shot by Oscar-winning cinema-
tographer Russell Carpenter and produced by Mark
Hulme,"Jobs" details the major moments and
defining characters that influenced Steve Jobs on a
daily basis from 1971 through 2001. "Jobs" plunges
into the depths of his character, creating an intense
dialogue-driven story that is as much a sweeping
epic as it is an immensely personal portrait of Steve


Jobs'life.
Kick Ass 21 Runtime: 1 hr. 47 min.
| Rated R for strong violence, perva-
sive language, crude and sexual
content and brief nudity.
Dave (Aaron Taylor-Johnson), aka Kick-Ass,
and Mindy (Chloe Grace Moretz), aka Hit Girl, are
trying to live as normal teenagers and briefly form
a crimefighting team. After Mindy is busted and
forced to retire as Hit Girl, Dave joins a group of
amateur superheroes led by Col. Stars and Stripes
(Jim Carrey), a reformed mobster. Just as Dave
and company start to make a real difference on
the streets, the villain formerly known as Red Mist
(Christopher Mintz-Plasse) rears his head yet again.
Lee Daniels' The Butler | Runtime:
2 hr. 12 min. | Rated PG-13 for
thematic elements, sexual mate-
rial, language, disturbing images,
smoking and some violence.
"Lee Daniels' The Butler"tells the story of a
White House butler who served eight American
presidents over three decades. The film traces the
dramatic changes that swept American society
during this time, from the civil rights movement
to Vietnam and beyond, and how those changes
affected this man's life and family. Forest Whitaker
stars as the butler with Robin Williams as Dwight
Eisenhower, John Cusack as Richard Nixon, Alan
Rickman as Ronald Reagan, James Marsden as John


Let's Go!





August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


MOVIES GO


This film publicity image released by Focus Features shows, from left, Martin
Freeman, Paddy Considine, Simon Pegg, Nick Frost, and Eddie Marsan in a scene from
"The World's End."(AP Photo/Focus Features, Laurie Sparham)


F. Kennedy, Liev Schreiber as Lyndon B. Johnson,
and many more.
Paranoia | Runtime: 1 hr. 46 min. |
Rated PG-13 for violence, some sexu-
ality and language.
In this high-stakes thriller, Adam Cassidy (Liam
Hemsworth) is a charming, blue collar guy trying to
get ahead in his entry-level job at Wyatt Telecom.
But after one costly and illegal mistake, Adam
is confronted by ruthless CEO Nicholas Wyatt. He
won't turn Adam in under one condition: Adam
must agree to infiltrate the competition as a
corporate spy. Adam soon finds himself packaged
for success, surrounded by glamorous boardrooms,
expensive cars, and a life he only dreamed of. But
behind the scenes, Wyatt is pulling the strings -
stopping at nothing, even murder, to win a multi-
billion dollar advantage. Realizing he's nothing
more than a pawn in his boss's ruthless game,
Adam's only way out is to go in deeper.
We're the Millers | Runtime: 1 hr.
49 min. | Rated R for crude sexual
content, pervasive language, drug
material and brief graphic nudity.
Small-time pot dealer David (Jason Sudeikis)
learns the hard way that no good deed goes
unpunished; trying to help some teens, he is
jumped by thugs and loses his cash and stash.
Now, David's in big debt to his supplier and to
wipe the slate clean he must go to Mexico to
pick up the guy's latest shipment. To accomplish his
mission, Dave devises a foolproof plan: He packs a
fake family into a huge RV and heads south of the
border for a wild weekend that is sure to end with
a bang.
Elysium I Runtime: 1 hr. 49 min. |
Rated R for strong bloody violence
and language throughout.
In the year 2159, humanity is sharply divided


between two classes of people: The ultrarich live
aboard a luxurious space station called Elysium,
and the rest live a hardscrabble existence in Earth's
ruins. His life hanging in the balance, a man
named Max (Matt Damon) agrees to undertake
a dangerous mission that could bring equality to
the population, but Secretary Delacourt (Jodie
Foster) vows to preserve the pampered lifestyle of
Elysium's citizens, no matter what the cost.
Planes | Runtime: 1 hr. 32 min. |
Rated PG for some mild action and
rude humor.
From above the world of"Cars"comes"Disney's
Planes'an action-packed 3D animated comedy
adventure featuring Dusty (Dane Cook), a plane
with dreams of competing as a high-flying air racer.
But Dusty's not exactly built for racing-and he
happens to be afraid of heights. So he turns to a
seasoned naval aviator who helps Dusty qualify to
take on the defending champ of the race circuit.
Dusty's courage is put to the ultimate test as he
aims to reach heights he never dreamed possible,
giving a spellbound world the inspiration to soar.
The Smurfs 21 Runtime: 1 hr. 45
min. | Rated PG for some rude humor
and action.
In this sequel to Columbia Pictures/Sony Pictures
Animation's hybrid live action/animated family
blockbuster comedy"The Smurfs,"the evil wizard
Gargamel creates a couple of mischievous Smurf-
like creatures called the Naughties that he hopes
will let him harness the all-powerful, magical
Smurf-essence. But when he discovers that only a
real Smurf can give him what he
wants, and only a secret spell that Smurfette knows
can turn the Naughties into real Smurfs, Gargamel
kidnaps Smurfette and brings her to Paris, where
he has been winning the adoration of millions as
the world's greatest sorcerer.
2 Guns | Runtime 1 hr. 49 min. |
Rated R for violence throughout,


language and brief nudity.
For the past year, DEA agent Bobby Trench
(Denzel Washington) and U.S. Navy intelligence
officer Marcus Stigman (Mark Wahlberg) have been
working undercover as members of a narcotics
syndicate. The twist: neither man knows that the
other is an undercover agent. When their attempt
to infiltrate a Mexican drug cartel and recover
millions goes haywire, the men are disavowed by
their superiors. Trench and Stigman must go on the
run lest they wind up in jail or in a grave.
The Conjuring | Runtime 1 hr.
51 min. | Rated R for sequences of
disturbing violence and terror.
Before there was Amityville, there was
Harrisville. Based on a true story,"The Conjuring"
tells the horrifying tale of how world-renowned
paranormal investigators Ed and Lorraine Warren
were called upon to help a family terrorized by a
dark presence in a secluded farmhouse. Forced to
confront a powerful demonic entity, the Warrens
find themselves caught in the most terrifying case
of their lives.
Grown Ups 21 Runtime: 1 hr. 41
min. | Rated PG-13 for some male
rear nudity, language and crude and
suggestive content.
The all-star comedy cast from Grown Ups returns
(with some exciting new additions) for more
summertime laughs. Lenny (Adam Sandier) has
relocated his family back to the small town where
he and his friends grew up. This time around, the
grown ups are the ones learning lessons from their
kids on a day notoriously full of surprises: the last
day of school.
Despicable Me 21 Runtime: 1 hr. 38
min. | Rated PG for rude humor and
mild action.
Now that Gru (Steve Carell) has forsaken a life of
crime to raise Margo, Agnes and Edith, he's trying to
figure out how to provide for his new family. As he


struggles with his responsibilities as a father, the
Anti-Villain League an organization dedicated
to fighting evil comes calling. The AVL sends
Gru on a mission to capture the perpetrator of a
spectacular heist, for who would be better than
the world's greatest ex-villain to capture the
individual who seeks to usurp his power.
Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters
Runtime: 1 hr. 46 min. | Rated PG for
fantasy action violence, some scary
images and mild language.
Though Percy (Logan Lerman), the half-human
son of Greek god Poseidon, once saved the world,
lately he's been feeling less than heroic. However,
he doesn't have much time to brood the
enchanted borders that protect Camp Half-Blood
are dissolving, and a horde of mythical beasts
threatens the demigods'sanctuary. In order to save
Camp Half-Blood, Percy and his friends embark
on a journey to the Sea of Monsters aka the
Bermuda Triangle to find the magical Golden
Fleece.
Blue Jasmine | Runtime: 1 hr.
38 min. | Rated PG-13 for mature
thematic elements, language, sexual
content. Parents: Common Sense
Media says OK for kids 14+.
After her marriage to a wealthy businessman
(Alec Baldwin) collapses, NewYork socialite Jasmine
(Cate Blanchett) flees to San Francisco and the
modest apartment of her sister, Ginger (Sally
Hawkins). Although she's in a fragile emotional
state and lacks job skills, Jasmine still manages to
voice her disapproval of Ginger's boyfriend, Chili
(Bobby Cannavale). Jasmine begrudgingly takes a
job in a dentist's office, while Ginger begins dating
a man (Louis C.K.) who's a step up from Chili.
Not all movies will be available in your area, and
there are more movies showing at local theaters than
those listed. Please checkyour local theater for listings
andshowtimes. Information provided by Fandango.


$1. 10.00 MAINE
4 A O LOBSTER and more




oose from a choice
f10 classic Italian or
Creole Dinner Entrees

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*of equal or lessor value.


Let's Go!








GO DINING OUT


Dining out

with...

By DEBBIE FLESSNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT
When you're Matt Kratzer, and you're one
of the owners of DeSoto Automall, you come
into contact with a lot of people.
Many of those people own restaurants
in and around where you live, and conse-
quently, you end up at those restaurants for
business and for private dining. That is what
made it especially hard for Kratzer to come up
with one particular restaurant that he would
consider to be his "favorite."
"Downtown Punta Gorda has done such
an incredible job with the businesses and
the restaurants,"' he said. "There are different
spots for different times."
But one of the places in Punta Gorda
where Kratzer does spend quite a bit of
time is Trabue, on West Marion Avenue. An
upscale restaurant with a wonderful, neon
blue-tinted bar, it's both a popular after-work
gathering spot and a special occasion destina-
tion.
"The food is great, but it's a very comfort-
able place'," Kratzer said."When you bring
your friends and family here, it's a good
feeling."
Kratzer attributes the ambiance of Trabue
to its executive chef, Keith Meyer.
"I feel fortunate because I've found a place
that I can run the way I want to,"Chef Keith
said. "We try to do everything simple and
upscale, but with a hometown feel."
Each weeknight at Trabue, there is some


Let's Go!


Matt Kratzer
Co-owner at DeSoto Dodge, Chrysler, Ford, Jeep


type of special on the menu. Monday are
unlimited mussels for $20. On Tuesdays, there
is a lobster dinner, with all the sides, for $30.
Wednesday, you can get a bottle of wine and
cheese platter for two for $25, and Thursdays
is the wine tasting event, where you get
three courses paired with three wines for $30.
Chef Keith says that because just he and
his sous chef do all the cooking, they have the
ability to change menu items rapidly.
"The one thing that I change a lot (on the
menu) is the fish,"' he said."I usually only keep
one fish at a time, because we buy small and


E'NI/C'.' August 28-September 3, 2013


SUIJ PH,'-.T,-. B, DEBBIE FLESSIJEP
Trabue regular Matt Kratzer enjoys a cocktail
and conversation with Trabue Chef Keith Meyer.


fresh."
Kratzer said that from the very first time he
came to Trabue, he felt right at home.
"My partnerwas one of the first people
I know to come in here, and I came in the
following week," he said."My favorites (menu
items) are the salmon and the lamb sliders
appetizer, which I don't believe I've ever had
anywhere else."
And both Chef Keith and Kratzer agree -
with all the restaurants and nightlife that
are now in downtown Punta Gorda, it has
definitely turned into the place to be.


"This is a small town, and I do business
here,"' Kratzer said. "We're really fortunate
with what's happened here in Punta Gorda.
It's competitive, but we have some great
places, and I enjoy going to the different
ones. It all depends on what you want."
Trabue is located at 258 West Marion Ave.,
in Punta Gorda, and is open from 11:30 a.m.
until 2:30 p.m. for lunch and from 5 p.m. until
close Monday through Saturday. For more
information, or to see a current menu, visit
the Facebook page or the website at www.
TrabueRestaurant.com, or call 941-639-0900.


*. COOK'S
SPORTLAND '



S n t l5000 E. Venice Ave 941-485-7221
wWW.snookhaven.com


Aces totersarn hudbersoe yOtbr4h
V isitourweiteo ae ae o ei odi c patstrogot h loue


Saturday & Sunday 10am-4pm

Free Admission
S-",. Sponsored by

VeniicejAkGondolier

Located on Miami Avenue in
historic Downtown Venice.
Take Venice Avenue west over the bridge
and turn left onto Highway 41. Go one block
and make a right onto Miami Avenue.
For more information call 941-484-6722 or 813-962-0388

I^^^^^A 6fi~B~n^^^




August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


TM


HIGH-A AFFILIATE OF THE TAMPA BAY RAYS


ONLY 2 REGULAR SEASON


GAMES LEFT!


/vs


THIRSTY THURSDAY/DOLLAR DEAL DAY
THURSDAY, AUGUST 29T"- 6:30 PM
DON'T MISS OUT ON THE LAST THIRSTY THURSDAY
AND DOLLAR DEAL DAY OF THE SEASON! FANS CAN
ENJOY DRAFTS, SODAS, HOT DOGS, AND ICE CREAM
SANDWICHES FOR ONLY $1!


FAN APPRECIATION DAY
POST-GAME FIREWORKS
FRIDAY, AUGUST 30TH- 6:30 PM


COME OUT FOR THE BIGGEST NIGHT OF THE SEASON!
THE STONE CRABS WILL BE GIVING AWAY STONE
CRABS AND RAYS MEMORABILIA EVERY INNING.
STICK AROUND AFTER THE GAME FOR THE BIGGEST
FIREWORKS SHOW OF THE SEASON!
*ALL DATES, TIMES, AND PROMOTIONS SUBJECT TO CHANGE.TICKET PRICING ONLY VALID AT BOX OFFICE.


Let's Go!


Ee


Aitea


B T wS E




E' IN/C/' August 28-September 3, 2013


GO DINING OUT


By CHRIS KOURAPIS
% II I' I


Diners who enjoy waterfront dining
are drawn to Leverock's unique location
overlooking Cape Haze Harbor, Palm
Island and the Intracoastal Waterway.
It's rare to discover a restaurant that
accommodates guests arriving by boat or
by car, and it's rarer still to discover one
that offers such an extensive luncheon,
early dining and dinner menu. Leverock's
Restaurant Manager Erik Barber and
Chef Kenneth Young have worked in the
food industry since their college days.
They offer weekly promotions and new
menu items for today's tastes, and they
encourage patrons to join their email list
at: www.leverockspalmisland.com.
"We will in no way infringe upon
customers' privacy," explains Barber.
"We want them to know when fresh fish
shipments arrive, and we believe that
email announcements are a great way to
inform diners about special dishes and
wine tastings"
Wine, according to Barber, enhances
a dining experience. As a former owner
of the Pacific Rim Brewing Company, a
winery based in Seattle, Wash., he is an
accomplished brewmaster, one who is
knowledgeable about all aspects of wine
making. Chef Young, a graduate of New
York's Paul Smith's College culinary arts
program, has years of experience as a
chef, working in prestigious Marriott and
Weston hotels in Colorado and his native


Rhode Island.
Locals enjoy treating guests to
lunches, dinners and spectacular sunsets
at Leverock's. Lunches include inex-
pensive seafood favorites, burgers and
club panini sandwiches with a choice of
fries, homemade chips, slaw or pasta
salad. Sunset specialties are served from
2:30-5:30 p.m. and feature onion crusted
salmon, a Leverock's tradition, baby back
ribs, fish and chips, and pesto shrimp
pasta. Dinner specialties include an array
of appetizers: famous Leverock's clam
chowder, artichoke dip with spinach, and
tuna sashimi. The black and bleu salad
is a mixture of bleu cheese, smoked
bacon, fried onions and mixed greens.
Additional salad offerings include classic
Caesar, fried green tomatoes with shrimp
over arugula with remoulade sauce, and
caprese salad with fresh mozzarella.
Dinner entrees, served with a salad,
include a mixed seafood grill, sesame-
crusted grouper or balsamic salmon.
Meat lovers enjoy pork shops with sauce
bordelaise or filet mignon with rosemary
demi glace. Pastas of mussels and clams
fra diavolo or lobster/shrimp mac and
cheese are popular along with combina-
tions of the above. Favorite desserts
include bread pudding and Key lime pie.
New this year is Leverock's 11:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday brunch
menu of eggs Benedict, omelets and
gluten-free pancakes. If simply sitting
outside at the Tiki Bar overlooking


the marina pool and
waterfront view seems
appealing, patrons are
treated to half-price
drinks from 3 p.m. to
6 p.m. with musical
entertainment on
weekends. Guests may
select house wines,
local micro brews,
standards and exotic
specialties. Manager
Barber hosts monthly
wine tasting or
formal four-course
wine dinners in a
private dining room.
For reservations call
941-698-6900 or
visit Leverock's
at 7092 Placida
Road, Cape Haze.


S.,


"- IA\


li' i17


SLII PH -,T,-. B., HPIS V' -IPH-PIS


Chef Kenneth Young and Leverock's Manager Erik Barber
encourage customers to join their email list featuring weekly
specials and wine tastinas.


M.


Right: At the Cape
Haze Leverock's
(Johnny's Bar)
guests may order
exotic cocktail
specialties, select
house wines, and
local micro brews.


:I.- ILi


(f


At Leverock's outside tiki bar, patrons j
enjoy panoramic waterfront views of a
Cape Haze Harbor. .
-E-fee :- :-s. -


LINI\'ERSITY OF


Sarasota Open House
Thursday, October 3
5:30 7:30pm


North Port Open House
Thursday, October 10
5:30 7:00pm


UT"LIH -FLORIAD.
_'.-P --..T t I.-.JA.-TEE

-,


8350 N. Tamiami Trail Sarasota 5920 Pan American Blvd. North Port


OCT.

03


OCT.

10


Let's Go!




August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


EVENTS O


Rich Guzzi to appear


at Visani


Rich Guzzi of"The Rich Guzzi Comedy
Hypnosis Show"is appearing at the Visani
Comedy Zone on August 28. Guzzi is part
standup comic, part hypnotist and part
motivational speaker a cross between Tony
Robbins and Tony Soprano.
His show is on tour in over 20 cities and both
entertains and inspires with a night of hypnotic
comedy. Like nothing you've seen, during one
memorable skit Guzzi instructs 15 hypnotized
audience volunteers to compose and perform a
rap song on stage in Chinese and they do,
with side-splitting results.
Guzzi is a certified clinical hypnotherapist,
and delights in showing others the benefits of
hypnosis. He has helped celebrities in Holly-
wood cure various phobias and he's worked
with professional sports teams to help players
address mental blocks keeping them from
personal excellence.


"I've had people tap me on the shoulder and
say,'When's the show going to start?'and I tell
them,'Look at yourwatch -the show is over!"
he said, referring to those he's hypnotized. Guzzi
enjoys using hypnosis to help people overcome
everything from smoking addictions to Post
Traumatic Stress Disorder in war veterans.
"That's cool;'he said, adding,"I know I'm doing
my part to make the world a better place. It's
not just about me."
His Wednesday through Saturday shows are
for patrons that are 23 and over, 18 and over
can also attend with their parents. On Sunday,
Rich Guzzi will be doing a special teen show.
Young adults ages 13 and up can attend. The
cost of the shows varies. Dinnerwill also be
available for all shows. Please call 941-629-
9191 for reservations and additional informa-
tion or visit ourwebsite Visani.net. Visani is
located at 2400 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte.


Venice Concert Band


Announces 2013-2014


Concert Season


Provided by BILL MILLER
VENICE CONCERT BAND DIRECTOR
The Venice Concert Band, directed by Bill
Millner, will present another outstanding
concert series beginning with its Nov. 11
"Salute To Veterans" Concert at the Venice
Community Center.
Partnering with Exsultate, Venice's
premier choral group, this concert will be
part of the concert band's partnership with
Legacy Of Valor, a campaign created by The
Patterson Foundation to honor veterans
and their families in Southwest Florida.
The band will also partner with the
popular Jacobites Pipe and Drum Band
on Feb. 24, again honoring our veterans.
Veterans and their spouses will be admitted
free to these two concerts.
The Legacy Of Valor Campaign includes a
mosaic of community-driven partnerships
to focus our region to honor veterans and


LABOR DAY
WEEKEND
AT THE CROW'S
NEST:
FE A T L IN ;


their families through their time, talent or
treasure.
The Venice Concert Band is proud to be
included in this campaign.
Venice Concert Band dates are as follows:
Nov. 11 -"Salute To Veterans" In part-
nership with Legacy of Valor
Dec. 9 "Christmas Concert"
Jan. 27 -"Winter Concert"
Feb. 24 -"Legacy of Valor Veterans
Concert" In partnership with Legacy of
Valor
March 31 -"Spring Concert"
April 28 -"Season Finale"
All concerts are held at the Venice
Community Center, 326 S.Nokomis Ave.,
and begin at 7 p.m. Tickets are only $5.
Season tickets (six concerts for $30) are also
available. For information call 941-480-
1704. For more information about the
Legacy of Valor campaign, please visit
FreedomPassltOn.org.


MARINA REfTAURANT TAVERN


CUR lAMCOII


L OBITER PO T~


Sp1968 TARPON CENTER DR, VENICE


-. --- yoursun.com


OIG GARDENN
ALOW AND GUIDE

2013


SATURDAY

September 1 4th
1 Oam-3pm

at the Charlotte Harbor
Event & Conference Center
75 Taylor Street, Punta Gorda


Exhibitor Space

Is Limited

CALL TODAY!


Port Charlotte:
941-258-9521


Punta Gorda:
941 -205-6402


50446722


I


Let's Go!




E/N/C/V August 28-September 3, 2013 August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


A Section of the Sun


A


IhL /


Dennis Gonthier and Anthony
Mioduszewski enjoying a night
of shark fishing at the Laishley
Marina Fishing Pier in Punta
Gorda.


SUN PHOTOS BY PETER ARATARI
Kelly, Mackenzie, Gauge, Randy and Olivia
Jackson enjoying an evening ice cream at
the Working Cow Ice Cream shop in Punta
Gorda.


OCJ


Chef Ilia posing at the bar in his
restaurant Ilia's Greek Restau-
rant in Venice.


Brandon, Cayden and Jayson Rakestraw enjoying an afternoon
ice cream at Bob's Twist N'Shake in Venice.


Bruce Prince, "Gypsy" and USMC Corporal
Cody Macdowell back from deployment
at Tattoos by Gypsy in Venice. Gypsy was
Macdowell's art teacher in middle school.


Oscar, Isabella
and David Giraldo
playing at Kenwood
Park in North Port.


Proprietor Nella Valenti and
bartender Jeffrey Twigg
have fun on the job at Allegro
Ristorante Lounge in Venice.


family s te e, i redie ...


SI


9ITALIAN
KITCHEN
Aeetawant &- Perva&


SPECIALIZING IN TRADITIONAL HOMEMADE ITALIAN CUISINE AND HAND TOSSED PIZZAS
ALL BREADS MADE IN HOUSE CATERING AND SPECIAL EVENTS
4343 S. ACCESS ROAD ENGLEWOOD, FL 34224
941-474-6195 1 WWW.NICOLASITALIANKITCHEN.COM
MON. SAT: 1iAM. 9PM LUNCH MENU AVAILABLE


Come See What
You've Been Missing!
Live Waterfront Entertainment
at the TIKIBAR
Next to the Four Points by Sharaton
"Fan of the Band" Hotel Rate Special
only $79 p/night call for details
Thurs., Aug. 29 5-9pm NexxIevel ext to the
Fri., Aug. 30 6-10pm Zombie University F
Sat., Aug. 31 7-11pm The Crashers PO IN I TS
www FniirPnintcPunntlnnrrIn mnm RY S H F P AT(N


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Open seven days a week
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Let's Go! 11


; ~


fr.^








G O EVENTS THIS WEEK



Pioneer Days- Englewood


E' N/C/.' August 28-September 3, 2013


By CHRIS KOURAPIS
,%,, (" II I


Englewood's very first Pioneer Days, a
one-day festival honoring families who
struggled to settle the area in the late
1800s-early 1900s was held in 1956.
Newspaper editor, Jo Cortes, wanted an
event that would draw visitors to the tiny
town of Englewood and energize local
shop owners at the end of a slow summer
season. Townspeople pulled together to
create that first exciting festival 57 years
ago, and this year organizers continue the
tradition by promising an extra special
celebration "two weeks of fun with
two days of park festivities." Jean Airey
and co-chairmen Elaine Schweitzer and
Chris Phelps began planning for this
year's events in January. "Pioneer Days is
organized by a motley crew of volunteers
who want Pioneer Days to be fun for all
ages" explained Airey. "We are delighted
that each year more groups are taking


putting on events during the week
as well as joining in the final parade
celebration." On Sept. 1 and 2 West Dear-
born Street will close for two days, and at
Pioneer and Garrett Parks music, vendors,
contests and entertainment will run from
2 p.m. -9 p.m. Sunday and from 9 a.m.-
3 p.m. Monday. EARS (Englewood Animal
Rescue Sanctuary) mascot, Rascal (as
Petey) along with Alfalfa (Adam Ballen-
tyne) and the "Our Gang" 776 Riders will
ride in the parade and later serve at the
beer concession booth. Proceeds will
benefit EARS. A car show will take place
from 3 p.m.- 8 p.m. on Sept. 1 and noon-3
p.m. on Sept. 2. This year's theme "Engle-
wood goes Hollywood- the Hidden
History of Englewood's Past" is a reminder
that Englewood has Hollywood connec-
tions from Mary Pickford and Douglas
Fairbanks to Bobby Vinton, Dan Rowan
and Donna Summer.
On August 13 a mayoral debate was
sponsored by FAME,


Friends for the Advancement of Musical
Education. Voters donated dollars to
the candidate of their choice, and each
dollar counted as a vote with money
donated to charity. The winner with
the most votes will be named Mayor
on Aug. 31, receive a sash, and ride in
the Pioneer Days parade. On Aug. 17
the Little Miss/Mr. Englewood Pageant,
organized by Tammy Birdsong, was held
at the Suncoast Auditorium. Trophies
and awards were donated by Re/Max
Anchor Realty. On Aug. 23 Englewood's
Got Talent was held at Lemon Bay High.
Judges included former winner Clint
Thompson and Theater Director, Dennis
Hall. On Aug. 24 a Chalk Fest for all
age groups, hosted by Englewood Area
Beautification, took place along Dear-
born Street, and a kids Shipwrecked in
Englewood Dance (ages 10-15) was held
at the Sports Complex. On Aug. 26, "The
Case of the Murdered Swede" by Jean
Airey, was performed by Big Brothers/

Street Church.
On Aug. 28 the Little Band of
Writers, a sub group of the Suncoast
lWriters Guild, invites the public to a


free Hollywood theme singalong at
7 p.m. at the historic Green Street
Church, 416 Green St. A Hollywood Hat
Making Workshop will be held from
5:30-7:30 p.m. at the Arts Alliance of
Lemon Bay, 452 W. Dearborn St. Call to
register 941-475-7141.
On Aug. 31 the Cardboard Boat
Race take place at Indian Mound Park
starting at 9 a.m. Registered applicants
compete until the last boat sinks or
crosses the finish line. Spectators should
bring a chair and wear a hat. From 7-
11 p.m. a Shipwreck Dance Goes Holly-
wood will be held at the Elks Lodge,
401 N. Indiana Ave. The Smoked Mullet
Band and a magic show by James
Chartier will entertain "stars." Tickets
cost $15. Call 941-697-5245 for informa-
tion.
Cathy and Roger Redman are spon-
soring a free Fish-A-Thon on Sept. 1 for
youngsters 12 and under in memory of
Redman's son, Michael O'Donnell. The
event begins at 7 a.m. Kids fish on the
Tom Adams Bridge until 10:15 a.m. after
which award winners will be announced.
A free Diaper Derby will start at
2 p.m. on Sept. 1 at the Lemon Bay


Let's Go!




August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


EVENTS THIS WEEKGO


Goes Hollywood


Woman's Club, 51 N. Maple St. All babies
win small trophies. Families must
register crawling babies by Aug. 31 by
calling 941-474-3520. From 2-9 p.m. on
Sept. 1, a Park Festival/ Car Show will
take place at Pioneer and Garrett Parks.
Also on Sept. 1, a free tour of the
Hermitage Artist Retreat, 6660 Mana-
sota Key Rd., will take place from
1-4 p.m.
On Sept. 2 the festivities take place
from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. at Pioneer & Garrett
Parks on West Dearborn Street. The
highlight of Pioneer Days is always the
parade. Wear your craziest hats and be
eligible to enter the Hat Contest saluting
Hollywood Hatter, Hedda Hopper. The
Kids Fun Run begins at 8 a.m. at the
corner of Dearborn Street and McCall
Road. The Pioneer Days Parade with 58
participants led by Grand Marshal Jean
Berlin begins at 9 a.m. at St. Raphael's
Church (participants assemble at
7 a.m.) and follows Old Englewood
Road, turning onto West Dearborn Street
and proceeding to North McCall Road,
before turning left on North McCall Rd
to Artists Avenue "Clowns Like Us" are
parading as Hollywood stars dressed


as Charlie Chaplin, Marilyn Monroe,
Tarzan, and Dorothy from "The Wizard
of Oz"among others. At 2 p.m. trophies
will be awarded at Pioneer Park for
winners of the Crazy Hollywood Hat
Contest, the Englewood Goes Holly-
wood photo contest, the Englewood's
Got Talent Contest, and the Red Carpet
Float Contest. Photographers whose
winning photos show something around
Englewood that deserves a "red carpet"
salute will be awarded trophies. Parade
awards will be awarded in the following
categories: Red Carpet Star (best use
of theme), Humor (funniest), Youth
(best youth entry-young people partici-
pating/creating), History (Englewood
History), Water Fun (boats, water life),
Good Times (most spirit), Music (most
musical), Patriotic (most patriotic),
Our Environment (green, recycling, eco
assets), Most Original (not necessarily
on theme). Winners will receive original
art work by Cricket Thorne of Cricket's
Old Village Pottery in the Open Studio
located at 380 Olde Englewood Road.
Go to www.EnglewoodPioneerDays.
com for maps, photos, and more Pioneer
Days information.


..... ..4. .
4W,;W


SLIll PH'.-T:.CS B. CHPIS Pl-.LIP-PIS


FAME Founder Denise Pivovar introduced candidates for Englewood's Mayor for a Day
Contest at the Debates on Aug. 13 at Englewoods on Dearborn. Candidates run in support
of their favorite charities and FAME (Friends for the Advancement of Musical Education).




Premier Doggy Day

and Overnight Campo


k V


Marshall Dillon (John Mead) and Miss Kitty (Joni Hyde) characters from Gunsmoke will
ride on the Englewood Area Cancer Foundation's float along with cast members Lou
Long, Erik Sandness, Erin Halstead, Karen Current, Adele Bourcier, Rob Hipps and Diane
Schmitz.


Cornhole
Volleyball Court
Shaded Picnic Tables
Live Entertainment
New Dance Floor
Misters to Keep You Cool
www.FourPointsPuntaGorda.com


iE .1 Ih, Ih
FO6U R\ 941.637.6770

PO INTS Pan"an""ll F
BY S H E R ATON PuntIa Goda, FL


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FACEBOOK.COM/CAMPBOWWOWPORTCHARLOTTE


Let's Go!





E/N/C/V August 28-September 3, 2013


GO AT THE THEATER


A scene from
"Cats" at
Broadway Palm
Dinner Theatre
Oct. 10- Nov.23.


Left: A scene from "Les
Miserables" at Broadway
Palm Dinner Theatre"
Feb. 20-April 12.
Below: A scene from "South
Pacific" at Broadway Palm
Dinner Theatre Dec. 28-
Feb.15.


PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE
BROADWAY PALM DINNER THEATRE /
John Ramsey as Joe and Kate Marshall as
Lacey, in the Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre
production of Burt and Me, Aug. 22-Oct. 5.
Ask about the season opener special.

By KIM COOL
FEATURES EDITOR
Fort Myers'Broadway Palm DinnerTheatre
opened its 21st season Aug. 22 with "Burt and
Me"which will play through Oct. 5. Featuring
the music of Burt Bacharach, this show has
special pricing of $45 per person for show and
buffet dinner.
The season moves into overdrive Oct.10 -
Nov. 23 with the return of"Cats,"with music by
Andrew Lloyd Weber, to the Palm's main stage.
According to the release, audience members
"will be surrounded by theater cats, rock-
and-roll cats, mischievous cats, romantic cats,
magical cats and more."Tickets are $35-$58.
Nov. 28, Broadway Palm opens"Swingin'
Christmas"as its annual holiday offering.
"Swingin" plus through Dec. 25.
"South Pacific"follows Dec. 28-Feb. 15, with
such Broadway favorites as"Some Enchanted
Evening,""Younger Than Springtime,""Bali Hal"
and"There is Nothing Like a Dame."Tickets
for the holiday show and "South Pacific"are
$35-$58.
Possibly the biggest show of the season,
"Les Miserables,"set in 19th century France, is
on the schedule for Feb. 20-April 12. According


to the release, the "musical tells the story of
broken dreams and unrequited love, passion,
sacrifice and redemption a timeless
testament to the survival of the human spirit."
Tickets for this special production are
$40-$63 per person.
Fast-talking traveling salesman Harold Hill
rolls onto the Palm's main stage April 17 and
plays through May 24. Hill cons the people of
River City, Iowa into buying musical instru-
ments and band uniforms for the town's new
band which he will form even though he
himself is nota musician. For love interest
there is Marian the Librarian. The big song in
the show is"Seventy-Six Trombones."Tickets
are $35-$58.
"Mid-Life the Crisis Musical" pokes fun at
"the trials and tribulations of the middle years."
It plays May 29-June 21.
Closing the mainstage season June 26-
Aug. 9 is another Webber show,"Joseph and
the Amazing Technicolor Dream Coat'The story
is about the favorite son of Jacob. When Joseph
is given a wonderous coat of many colors by
his father, all the brothers are so jealous they
conspire to cause theiryoungest brother great
grief by selling him into slavery in Egypt.


Joseph's talents help him rise to the position of
the chief advisor to the Pharoah and eventually
a happy reunion with his father and brothers.
Tickets are $35-$58.
The Off Broadway Palm season
"You Say Tomato, I Say Shut Up"opens the
season in the Off Broadway Palm Sept. 19-
Nov. 2. Following Nov. 7-Dec. 25 is"Away in the
Basement"featuring the ever-popular church
ladies who have starred in several shows in the
Off Broadway Palm, For this show, the ladies
are working on the Sunday School's annual
Christmas program and other holiday prepara-
tions.
"Nana's Naughty Nickersaccording to the
release is a contemporary comedy about law
student Bridget and her sweet grandmother,
Sylvia"whose secret business is the "illegal sale
of handmade lingerie to the mature and
frisky."
"The Dixie Swim Club" returns March 20-
May 11. The story concerns the annual vacation
reunion of five members of a college swim
team, with a focus on four of the weekends
over 33 years.
"Boeing, Boeing"a comedy about a
Frenchman and his "three flight attendant


fiancees" brings the Off Broadway season to
a close July 10-Aug.9. When all three happen
to end up in Paris at the same time, things
get complicated and funny. Tickets for the Off
Broadway Palm DinnerTheatre are $29-$49.
Meals are served in a separate dining room and
the show in the Palm's smaller theater.
The Broadway Palm Concerts
Concerts planned for the Broadway Palm
include the following:
"The Great American Songbook,"Jan. 26-27;
"The Duprees,"matinee and evening shows
on Feb. 10; Dwight Icenhower's "Tribute to
the King"March 2 and 3; The Drifters, March
16-17;"Back Home Again A Tribute to John
Denver."March 24;"Abba Fab The Premier
Abba Experience,"twilight show on March 30
plus matinee and evening shows on
March 31; and "The Magic of Manilow"
matinee and evening on April 7.
The Broadway Palm DinnerTheatre is at
1380 Colonial Blvd., Fort Myers.
For information, call 239-278-4422 or visit:
BroadwayPalm.com.


Email:kcool@venicegondolier.com


.M PRESENTS


Now October 5


Buy 4 tickets and we'll also include
a house appetizer and cocktail in a
souvenir glass! (Valid through 9/8/13)
The romantic musical comedy about high school sweethearts, Joe and
Lacey, who met over their love of basketball and the music of Burt
Bacharach. After separating in college, they crossed paths years later and
Joe plotted an elaborate scheme to try and win her back.. .the music of
Burt Bacharach and Hal David plays a big part! You'll hear such classics as
The Look of Love, Always Something There to Remind Me, Raindrops Keep
Falling On My Head, I'll Never Fall in Love Again, Close to You and more.


Sept 19 Nov 2









Oct 10 Nov 23


IN THE OFF BROADWAY PALM
From the hilarious and touching memoir,
You Say Tomato, I Say Shut Up, by
writers-actors-and real-life-married-couple
Annabelle Gurwitch and Jeff Kahn comes
the stage play you won't want to miss! This
play is sure to bring both laughter and terror
into the hearts of any couple. $29 $49

Andrew Lloyd Webber's CATS is a unique,
spectacular musical with fantastic costumes
and electrifying dancing that has young and
old cheering! You'll be surrounded by
theatre cats, rock and roll cats, mischievous
cats, romantic cats, magical cats and more!
See why cats are unique in every way.. .just
like us! $35 $58


SBROADWAYPALM

Southwest Florida's Premier Dinner Theatre


1380 Colonial Boulevard, Fort Myers
239-278-4422 www.BroadwayPalm.com


Let's Go!




August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


T%4


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Let's Go!


ONE CRAB




Let's Go!


By KIM COOL
Ii ,1 I ,, I
Venice welcomes crafters from more than
30 states to the Fifth Annual Labor Day
Weekend Craft Festival.
Organized by American Craft Endeavors
and Howard Alan Events, the juried show
will fill Miami Avenue in downtown Venice
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and
Sunday.
Everything in the show is original and
handmade in America by some 100 arti-
sans, according to a release from Howard
Alan Events. Prices range from $3-$3,000.
Craftsmen and artists exhibiting at the
show will be on site during the show to
talk about their work. Items being shown


range from folk art such as pottery, and
woven baskets to fused wax and glass,
fabric design, handmade cards, leather
work, mosaics, painted and carved wooden
objects to handmade clothing, hair acces-
sories, handbags and designer serving
utensils and stained glass.
There also will be a "green" market
featuring live plants, savory dips, gourmet
sauces and handmade soaps.
According to a release from Howard
Alan Events, proceeds of the show will
support the arts, Venice MainStreet and the
community.
Admission is free. Show hours are 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. For information about this and
other shows, call 561-746-6615 or visit:
ArtFestival.com


E1'1/C '' August 28-September 3, 2013


G O EVENTS THIS WEEK





August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


ROAD TRIPGO


SUiI FILE PH-. T-.
Dinosaur World visitors may pause before
venturing forth beneath two members of
the family Tyrannosaurus Rex.. ,


U *
I g I -


By KIM COOL
FEATURES EDITOR
Plant City is the dinosaur capital of
Florida, and home to Dinosaur World,
which turned 15 this summer.
That Florida was covered by water
when dinosaurs roamed the land adds
to the story that begins in Sweden
where Swedish entertainment mogul
Christer Svensson sold dinosaurs to
amusement parks in Australia and Asia.
When Svensson decided to retire to
Florida, he purchased the failed Gator
Jungle site at Plant City. He contacted
the manager of a similar dinosaur
venture in Germany and then ordered
up the first creatures for his Plant City
park. Within five years, a second park
opened in Cave City, Ky., and about
five years after that, a third park was
opened in Glen Rose, Texas.
Designed and cast in pieces in
Sweden, the giant creatures are assem-
bled and painted on site in Florida.
They are made of steel, fiberglass and
concrete. At least one of the dinosaurs
is 80 feet long. These days the popula-
tion has grown to about 200.
One especially large creature seems
to straddle the entrance, its feet
protruding through the wall and its
head rising out of the roof.
Within the entrance is the requisite

AS BOTPIVT C4*


ew" Lake Okeechobee Cruise
onday, September 9th, 9am to 6pm


ClewstonbacktoFort Mye


DlO9pp Tax


souvenir shop and ticket booth. Most
Florida parks have annual pass deals
that cost about twice a one-day admis-
sion. The difference here is that with
one-day prices of just $14.95 plus tax
for adults, $12.95 plus tax for seniors
(60 plus) and $11.95 plus tax for
children, the annual passes are far less
expensive than even a one-day pass for
children at most parks. Best of all is the
15th anniversary Florida resident deal,
good through Sept. 2 Floridians pay
just $10.95 per person for children 3-12
and adults. All major credit cards are
accepted.
Unheard of at most other parks is
Dinosaur World's acceptance of friendly
dogs on leashes free.
Also different from other parks is the
lack of food concession stands. Dinosaur
World encourages guests to bring picnic
lunches which can be enjoyed within
the park's many picnic areas. When
alive, most dinosaurs were herbivores.
Dinosaur World's replicas are even
better behaved. They won't eat a thing.
Consider the jungle-like setting in
which these silent sentinels dwell. Even
a gentle breeze through the trees can
make it appear that the animals are
moving. Inside the Hall of Dinosaurs
Museum, some dinosaurs really do move
thanks to audioanimatronic technology.
Also in the museum are dinosaur eggs



Sept. 6th,
Intracoastal Waterway Cruise
Sunday, September 8th, 9am to 6pm


OD pp+Tax


and raptor claws.
Dinosaur World is perfect for the
12-and-under crowd but the park has
repeat customers of all ages. Plan to
spend at least an hour, if not two or
more, wandering through the park.
The creatures are all photogenic. Many
children enjoy climbing on them.
Also on site is a fossil hunt area for
children, a boneyard and new this year
- Dino Gem Excavation.
Take Interstate 4 to Exit 17 (Branch
Forbes Road.) You will see at least
two dinosaurs from the interstate.
One is that most fearsome creature of
all Tyrannosaurus Rex. Travel north
to Harvey Tew Road and turn left. The
parking lot is at 5145 Harvey Tew Road.
There is ample parking and it is free.
For more information, call 813-717-
9865 or visit: DinosaurWorld.com.

Email: kcool@venicegondolier.com


Mini Vacation Get-Away

BILOXI
Sept. 22nd & Oct. 13th
Includes 4 days /3 nights
and 3 meals at
The Golden Nugget Casino
Receive $75 Free Play
$219 ppdo
1-800-284-1015
(941) 473.1481
Escorted Motorcoach Groups Welcome!
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Let's Go!


A a since 1995




E' /CI/'.' August 28-September 3, 2013


G O LIVE MUSIC


Snook Haven holds


Labor Day country fest


By KIM COOL
FEATURES EDITOR

Country food and country music take
center stage at Snook Haven from 11 a.m. to
7 p.m. Labor Day, Sept. 2.
Concessionaires Mike and Justin Pachota,
the father and son restaurateurs of Sharky's
at the Pier, have spruced up the venerable
old-Florida restaurant and performance site
and created a new menu which includes
a variety of BBQ items created by Venice
Mayor/BBQ chef John Holic. Barbecue items
are smoked daily at the restaurant which
also serves shrimp and fresh and smoked
fish.
There will be food and drink service all
day, indoors and outdoors, plus nearly
continuous entertainment from the Snook
Haven bandstand. Breaks will be just long
enough for instrument switching between
the performing bands.
The headliner is the Grayson Rogers Band,


which will perform from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Evan Steel and Johnny Country kick off
the music from 11 a.m. to noon. Back Roads
takes the stage from 12:15 p.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Critter Ridge takes to the stage from
1:45 p.m. to 3 p.m. and will be followed by
Kim Betts and the Gamble Creek band from
3:15 p.m. to 4:45 p.m.
According to a release from Snook Haven,
the bands all come from Florida and will
perform everything from the "big sounds of
Nashville"to the country music that is part
of the music and entertainment heritage of
Snook Haven.
Following the concert, Snook Haven
will be closed for renovations from Sept.
3 to Oct. 3. It will reopen on Oct. 4. Visit:
Snookhaven.com for updates on the renova-
tions.
Snook Haven is on the Myakka River at
5000 E. Venice Ave., off River Road, For
information, call 941-485-7221 or visit their
website.


Get your tickets for Here


Come the Mummies


PROVIDED BY SEMINOLE HARD KOCK
CASINO IMMOKALEE

"Come Alive"with Here Come The
Mummies at Seminole Casino Immokalee
on Saturday, Oct. 12 at 8 p.m. The band's
music has never been more alive, so get
ready to rock like an Egyptian! Tickets are
on sale now.
While there are plenty of funk bands
alive and kicking, there's only one that's
made up entirely of Egyptian mummies,
that being Nashville, Tennessee's Here
Come the Mummies. Careful to keep their
identities under wraps, the band performs
their funk/R&B jams completely wrapped
up while using aliases like Eddie Mummy,
Java, K.W. Tut, Mummy Cass, Spaz, The Pole,
Midnight, Mummy Rah and The Flu.
The mummies rose from their collective
graves in 2002 with their debut album,
Terrifying Funk from Beyond the Grave,


which was followed shortly afterwards by
2003's Everlasting Party. The band returned
in 2008 with Single Entendre, as well as a
live DVD,"Undead Live,"in 2009. The fourth
album, Carnal Carnival, arrived the following
year, kicking off a steady stream of releases
including 2011's"Bed, Bath & Behind,"2012's
"Hits & Mrs."and 2013's"Cryptic." From the
thunderous opening chords of"You Know
The Drill;"to the romantic intonations of
"Never Grow Old,'the Cryptic album is full of
funky hits.
The life-of-the-party band has opened
for P-Funk and Al Green, rocked Super Bowl
Village 2012 and have played massive festi-
vals like Summerfest.
General admission tickets are $30 in
advance and $35 the day of the show. You
must be 21 years of age or older. To purchase
tickets, call 1-800-218-0007 or visit the
cashier at the Seminole Hard Rock Casino
Immokalee, 506 S. 1st St., Immokalee.


:,. ,I I ', I / .,11 ,. ,t, i i I ,, /*

Open


to Public

Call us for Tee Times!


V-A-A-idjiI
w mW WWI-
Punto Gorda, Port Charlotte, North Port, Englewood & Venice
Myakka Pines Golf Club:
Unspoiled, Olde Florida
B Barbara Meallimnaer Ci norreonnnideanf


When was the last time you played golf in a truly natural
setting? Do you enjoy hitting your golf ball and strolling down
fairways lined by trees and lakes rather than houses and
pools? Englewood is a quiet, rural area, which is why so many
former Snow Birds choose to live here full time. Myakka Pines
Golf Club is Englewood serenity on steroids! In any round of
golf, while enjoying our lush fairways and excellent greens, you
may see great bald eagles, territorial osprey bright blue
buntings, wise ol' owls, sunbathing alligators, pink spoonbill
cranes and great blue herons.
A member-owned equity club constructed 36 years ago by
dedicated, creative and forward thinking members, Myakka


Pines Golf Club today offers 27 holes of tournament-quality-
conditions, challenging, strategic and fun golf. As a GOLF
CLUB rather than a Country Club, the focus and financial
investment is all toward the golf course. Greens were
reconstructed in 2008 with mini-verde bermuda. Each of the
three nines is different and challenging in its own right. And,
twenty-seven holes provides the flexibility to accommodate
smooth flow on the course by melding tee time and turning
golfers based on which course has the best availability at the
time. Mickie Zada, the Club's General Manager said iWe are
able to ensure excellent rounds of golf time as well as
enjoyable playing experiences.
One of the best golf membership values in the area, Myakka
Pines Golf Club offers an equity membership and a one-year
non-equity golf pass. Private golf carts may be stored and
used at the Club by equity members; one year non-equity golf
passes include golf cart fees. All members receive free driving
range access and handicap system. Extensive practice areas
are available including chipping and putting greens and driving
range. As the Club's PGA golf professional for 25 years, Frank
Perilli maintains a well stocked golf shop offering apparel and
equipment. River Road Grille is open from 6:30 until dark each
day, providing friendly service and offering breakfast and lunch
seven days a week.
For more information visit www.myakkapinesgolfclub.com or
call 941-474-1753 or stop in at 2550 S River Road in
Englewood.


Swww.myakkapinesgolfclub.com
TBylii 941-474-1753
GOLF MEMBERSHIP ON YOUR MIND?
CHECK OUT OUR ONE YEAR GOLF PASS
it INCLUDES golf cart fees
Single: $2,495 + tax
Equity Memberships
are a great value, too!

AUGUST GOLF SPECIAL TWILIGHT
7:15 a.m.-3 p.m. $27.50 after 3pm: $18.
includes cart (rates are per person plus tax)
Myakka Pines Golf Club 2250 South River Road, Englewood


e He






1...II. FRIENDLY


7 V Zl


I LT'SGO LOAL OL CURES


oOLF COURSE
August 2013
18 holes with cart
all day every day $15 + tax

9 holes with cart
all day every day $10 + tax

Annual Golf Memberships
$250 + tax
*No other discounts with this special offer
TEE TIMES 888-663-2420


Let's Go!


-_. "


lb 9iB


y garUIar Ivielll lerl oun l p^urie Iuel(





August 28-September 3, 2013 E/N/C/V


LIVE MUSICGO


ii .i n-i I.l
-RO Pi ,, ,B'.,


By SHIRLEY GEORGE
SUN CORRESPONDENT
From Sarasota to Naples, and venues in
between, audiences are rockin'to Swamp
Donkie band, a high-energy duo. If you like
eclectic music played on acoustic guitar and
fiddle, the duo will keep you entertained
and wanting more. Whether it's classic rock,
country, Celtic or folk, the talented duo's music
and vocals combine originals with a variety of
cover songs.
Guitarist and vocalist, John Whiteleather
lived in Sweden for over 15 years. He toured
Europe with his rockabilly band, The King Rats,
which was formed in Los Angeles in 1989. The
band's recordings and shows were popular in
several countries. After the band slowed down
on making recordings and touring, White-
leather performed as a solo artist. He wrote
and produced songs for European artists who
love songs with an American influence, espe-
cially'50s rock'n'roll, which created a niche for
his music.
"My main gig as a solo artist in Sweden was
playing on an 80-passenger charter boat, The
Slussbruden (translates to Bride of the Locks),
on Lake Runn in the province of Dalarna. The
boat owners were like my family,"White-
leather stated.
When Whiteleather came back to the U.S.
and settled in Sarasota, he formed a personal
relationship with Mary Beth Ponder, that
became a professional connection as well
when the duo formed Swamp Donkie band.
Ponderwas a classically trained violinist, but
hadn't touched the instrument for 13 years.
But she is back in full swing, playing and
singing songs she has come to love.


"We enjoyed driving up and down Florida's
west coast searching out venues that would
fit us,"Whiteleather said."Our first gig was
at The Nav-A-Gator Grill in Lake Suzy. We
love performing there; it has that old-Florida
flavor, and just our kind of place."
Several fans told the duo that they loved
the cover songs, but they wanted to hear
some of Whiteleather's country rock originals.
He claims many of his American-themed
originals were written because he missed his
homeland while living abroad. So, the duo
mixes originals with songs by Van Morrison,
Johnny Cash, Bruce Springsteen, Tom Petty,
Waylon Jennings, and others. The duo
performs regularly at Zeke's Bayside Bar and
Grill in Englewood. They have performed at
the Ice House Pub in Punta Gorda, Bridge-
tender Inn and Dockside Bar, Walt's Seafood
Restaurant and Siesta Key Oyster Bar in
Sarasota and McCabe's Irish Pub in Naples.
Whiteleather still travels to Europe once
a year for a few weeks as a solo artist, and
performs with other artists. While he is away,
Ponder keeps busy performing with other
local musicians.
"My dream is to keep writing and recording,
and hope American artists will want to record
my songs as the Europeans did. Our country
is still the best with a lot of good people.
I'm always in search for inspiration through
friends, fishing or traveling. I try to write
simple melodies that depict everyday life
with its joys and sorrows. Mary Beth and I will
continue to keep our music fresh and fun,"
Whiteleather said."Those who come to see us
as strangers will leave as friends."
For bookings, band schedule, and videos, go
to www.swampdonkie.com.


Top of Billboard Chart on DATE

'60s
1961 -"Wooden Heart" by Joe Dowell
1969 "Honky Tonk Women" by the Rolling Stones

'70s
1972 "Brandy (You're a Fine Girl)" by Looking Glass
1979 "My Sharona" by the Knack

'80s
1981 --"Endless Love" by Diana Ross & Lionel Richie
1985 "The Power of Love" by Huey Lewis & the News

For The Record
* Boz Scaggs sang with the Steve Miller Band and later went on to a successful solo career.
The shortest number one pop song ever was "Stay" by Maurice Williams & the Zodiacs
in 1960, timed at one minute and thirty-seven seconds.
Bertie Higgins, who took the romantic ballad "Key Largo" into the Billboard Top Ten in
1982, was once the drummer for pop singer Tommy Roe's backing band.
The mother of Monkee member Michael Nesmith was the inventor of a typewriter
correction fluid known later as Liquid Paper.
Tony Burrows has the distinction of being the lead singer with five different charted
'70s groups: Edison Lighthouse ("Love Grows"), White Plains ("My Baby Loves Lovin"), The
Brotherhood of Man ("United We Stand"), The Pipkins ("Gimme Dat Ding") and First Class
("Beach Baby'j.
*Two bands, L.A. Guns and Hollywood Roses, merged to become heavy metal legends
Guns'N Roses.
Singer Bobby Vee once kicked Robert Zimmerman out of his band because he thought
he had no future as a musician. Zimmerman later changed his name to Bob Dylan.
In the early'80s, the Buggles'"Video Killed the Radio Star" became the first video to
appear on MTV.


WLGG~I?~


Last week, this musical trivia question was asked: "You just slip out the back, Jack; make a
new plan, Stan"are from the lyrics of what 1976 Paul Simon hit song?
Answer: "50 Ways to Leave Your Lover." The first reader to get it right was
Carol Finkel of Port Charlotte.
This Week's Question: Name the pop/rock legend who had numerous hit songs in the early
'60s, then joined supergroup The Traveling Wilburys on their 1988 album.

Ifyou thinkyou have the right answer, email it to upbeat@sun-herald.com no later than
noon this Friday, and we'll publish your name as the winner with the correct answer in next
week's issue of Let's Go! Please include your name and city.


*We. Augs 8.h 8m rva Sih
*hr.Augst29h9p Buro a -. .
"S tAug s 1t p LR IN"etrngCli .oc oe
KO. S- IAM- 2 AM-7 A
f141 OU *bf M 05
145 E. Mario" AveN U la t335
I~friend us on Facelbook


Let's Go!


[no&




E' IN/C/' August 28-September 3, 2013


IA


rASI N IS


UDOU FOR NEW MEMBERS!


Play a minimum of 2 hours to qualify then return to the Player's Club
to collect up to $100 in Free Machine Play.


We'll Match Your Wins
Or Losses Up to $100

It's fast, easy, and FREE!
: I..I I .I 1, I,, I I. 1... I V1H,. I,.,. ,i. ... II 1,,,,I.

I ,A (iri,1 lii ,,, i i 1 ,, .1.ir Ir il ,m ll


Let's Go!







PORT


CHARLOTTE


Wednesday, August 28,2013 A weekly section of the Sun


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



Fun with radar during
class at the CCSO
Citizen's Academy
Tuesday marked the second class
of the current CCSO Citizen's
Academy. I actually managed
to make it to this one, solely due to
the fact that Sun writer Renee LePere
drove us to the evening's class at the
Englewood Chamber of Commerce.
(My navigation skills, much like my
cooking abilities, leave a lot of room
for improvement. If my GPS can't find
something, I'm a lost cause literally.)
We spent the evening learning about
several different departments at CCSO.
Deputy Ryan White talked about the
Road Traffic Unit and let us check out the
VeriPlate system on his patrol car. Then it
was time for a little hands-on work when
we learned how to use the radar guns on
Indiana Avenue and measure car speeds
as vehicles drove past the chamber.
We also heard from Sgt. Rick Goff
about the Street Crimes division, and
learned that 80 percent of crimes are
committed because of drugs. So being
tough on drugs helps reduce crime rates
and keeps citizens safe. They are also
ready to help in an emergency, or at
large-scale events such as the Republican
National Convention in Tampa last year.
The last presentation of the night was
from Sgt. Catherine Stewart about the
importance of School Resource Officers.
An SRO is usually the first introduction
to law enforcement for our students,
and each SRO must help enforce the
law, educate parents and teachers,
and be a counselor to students when
needed. Many people consider them to
have an easy job, but that's certainly not
the case. Charlotte County can boast,
however, that we have the best SRO
department in the nation, as they were
honored for their hard work and dedica-
tion earlier in the year.
If you'd like to learn more about the
CCSO, visit their website at CCSO.org.
Please take a moment to remember
Sgt. Wilson, then navigate to the home
page, where you can click on the "Public
Interest" link and submit an applica-
tion for the next Citizen's Academy.


Get your motor running


Learn to ride a motorcycle with confidence


HERALD PHOTO BY SHIRLEY GEORGE
Tony Brown, left, owner/coach of Highlands Professional Motorcycle Training, and RiderCoaches,
Warren Mezger and Ken Van Epps, ready to teach students taking the Beginner Rider Course.


COMMUNITY LANDMARK

Silent sentinel in Port Charlotte


By DELORES SAVAS
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
There are not too many men who
would want their wives to have two
knights in shining armor. But strange
things can happen when a wife leaves a
husband alone while she shops.
Linda Wilson left her husband, Phil,
sitting under an old, antiquated rusty
piece of metal at an antique fair 15 years
ago. Forty-five minutes later, when she
came back, she was the one who was in
for a surprise they were bringing that
rusty piece of metal home.
Linda was not exactly pleased with this
new purchase.
"You did what? I thought that he was
out of his mind," Linda said.
Polishing a treasure
Their adventure started that night


when they packed and wrapped the
12-foot knight into a six-foot truck and
drove home, expecting to get stopped at
any time. But they made it back without
any problems.
Once home, the Wilsons worked on the
knight, whose pedigree was unknown
by the seller. Toil on him they did -
together with the use of big cookie
cutters, glue, special paints and materi-
als plus a lot of muscle and sweat. He
became a knight in shining armor again,
now known as the Tin Man, who began
double duty as a nesting site at Wilson
Realty in Port Charlotte.
"The Tin Man has not only become a
part of our family, but has also helped a
family of mockingbirds raise new young
for the past seven years. The Tin Man
is their foster parent. Every year, the
birds return to build a nest inside of his
KNIGHT 12


By SHIRLEY GEORGE
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
Tony Brown loves motorcycles and
teaching. Originally from Maryland,
Brown grew up riding dirt bikes.
While serving in the Air Force, he was
an Environmental Health and Safety
Technician in California, Philippines
and Japan. After his military service,
Brown worked for a defense contractor
conducting building inspections. Then
he taught classes in the environmental
field for 14 years.
"I started riding motorcycles in
California, but I moved to Florida to
be near family," Brown said. "Although
I had a license, I decided to take
a Beginner Rider Course (BRC) at
Highlands Professional Motorcycle
Training (HPMT). It was fun and I
learned a lot from the coaches."
When HPMT was for sale, Brown
bought the business in 2002. He is a
nationally certified RiderCoach, and has
taught over 700 classes, and has person-
ally taught over 7,000 students. Brown
"hand-picked experienced and certified
RiderCoaches who believe learning to
MOTOR 12


HERALD PHOTO BY DELORES SAVAS
The Tin Man stands guard at Wilson Realty,
located at 4485 Tamiami Trail in Port Charlotte.


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Always The Best
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and they include FREE
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Certain restrictions apply
Happy Hour 4PM Close
Located at Burnt Store Plaza
3941 Tamiami Trail
S^ Punta Gorda
At 41 S. and Burnt Store Rd.
941-575-2757
W 9 www.BurntStoreGrille.com
Hou See us on Facebook S
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 7am-9pm; Sun. 7am-2pm


I


ALDI


IH








WHAT'S


INSIDE

BATTER UP!


TOP PROSPECT,

SEE PAGE 4


ADOPTATHON


Warren Mezger, Rider(oach for Highlands Professional Motorcycle HEP LCI PHi-.,Ti'-.S B. SHIPLE_. ,OEP-.PE
Training, excels in analyzing students' riding abilities, and helping them Patricia Annicelli was excited to start the Beginner Rider Course taught
with motorcycle skills development. by Highland Professional Motorcycle Training coaches.


MOTOR: Safety courses for motorcycle riders available locally


FROM PAGE 1

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TRACTOR SUPPLY,

SEE PAGE 10

TINY M ITES


POP WARNER,

SEE PAGES 14-15


KNIGHT: Local'Tin Man'landmark attracts devoted following


FROM PAGE 1

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i. 1', i \,"4t28,2013 Herald Page3


Enlightenment
Divine Guidance
Lorenzo Marion is a well respected Psychic
medium, Author, Spiritual Teacher and
Internet Radio show host on
www.blogtalkradio.com. Coming from 300
years of psychic's and mediums in his
family, Lorenzo has a clear mission to
devote his psychic gifts for God. Lorenzo
started his professional career as a Psychic
Medium in Long Island New York in 1996.
Due to his on target predictions inspirational
lectures, Lorenzo has gained positive
feedback for his work. In Lorenzo's book
"A Journey Through A Psychic's Eyes"
he discusses his life growing up with his
psychic abilities, what heaven really looks
like, why we reincarnate, and the meaning
of life. Lorenzo has helped thousands of
people around the world connect with there
., loved ones who have passed over to the
other side. A reading with Lorenzo is like
Stalking to your best friend; he covers your
health, personal life, finances, career and
more. You can purchase Lorenzo's book on
all online bookstores,
Lorenzo offers: www.amazon.com and more.
phone readings
lectures
psychic parties
variety of spiritual classes

To book a reading with Lorenzo
call 941-624-6346 also visit his website
www.lorenzomarion.com


Hours of operation:9
Monday through Saturday 9am-6pm

Lorenzo will be doing a Free & AJI
open to public lecture inU
Mid-County Regional Library,
2050 Forrest Nelson Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, Florida
on Secrets of the Supernatural.
Date & time October 21, 2013 at 6pm
50452897








Top prospects come to new sports instruction complex


By CHUCK BALLARO
SPORTS WRITER


It was a familiar sound to baseball
fans; the ping of bat hitting ball, the
smack of a ball hitting mitt.
Only it wasn't on a baseball diamond.
It was in a new indoor facility on
Peachland Boulevard, just off Cochran
Boulevard, that caters to some of the
best ballplayers in town as well as
beginners.
Top Prospect Sports Complex is a
full-service sports academy specializing
in improving baseball players' games
and improving the agility and endur-
ance of all athletes.
Top Prospect, which has been open
for about six weeks, held its grand
opening on Aug. 10, though it was
slightly muted because of the funeral of
Sgt. Mike Wilson.
In memory of Wilson, the academy
donated its proceeds from batting cage
rentals to his memorial fund.
Kix Country 92.9 did a live broad-
cast, and the Mizuno bus was on site
and did demo-bats for girls fast pitch
softball.
There were also giveaways of month-
ly, semi-annual and annual member-
ships, dry-fit T-shirts and other items.
The academy is the brainchild of base-
ball coach and co-owner Wayne Harrell,
who wanted a place for his baseball
program, the Ironpigs, as well as other
Port Charlotte players, to hone their skills.
"I've wanted to do this for years. I
just didn't have the chance to do it until
now," Harrell said, who has coached
baseball for 15 years.
Harrell said he didn't want to be
known strictly as a baseball facility,
even though the cages and merchan-
dise in the pro shop say otherwise.
"Any athlete who wants to do
strength training, we'll get involved
with. We have a professional hitting


r





A


HERALD PHOTOS BY CHUCK BALLARO
Kevin Conway, 12, takes part in batting practice at the grand opening of Top Prospect Sports
Complex in Port Charlotte.


instructor, pitching instructor and
strength and conditioning coach,"
Harrell said. "If you're an athlete, you
can come here and train."
They can also lift the nets from the
batting cages and get some fielding
work done, as well as work on their
fastball on the adjustable pitcher's
mound.
That's what Tom Wilander, 13, son
of co-owner John, was doing in the far
corner, with each pitch registering the
pop into the catcher's mitt.
Wilander has already seen the
improvement in the short time Top
Prospect has been open.
"It's open all the time and there's a


lot of ex-pros here and it will help your
game because you get to hit a lot,"
Wilander said.
Behind the cages was Jose Vazquez,
Little League coach, who came to
support Harrell. He said the place can't
help but help kids improve their skills.
"Kids don't have to travel far to go
to batting cages. It provides good
machines, great instruction and it will
improve the community a great deal,"
Vazquez said. "It's great for the travel
baseball community and the Little
League community."
In the nearest cage, Jason McLean,
2, was learning to hit for the first time
with the help of his dad, Scott, before


Tom Wilander, 13, works on his delivery at the
grand opening of Top Prospect Sports Complex
in Port Charlotte.

Jason, 9, got his turn.
And that's who the place is for the
kids.
"It's helped my hitting a lot. All the
instructors help everybody here,"
said Kyle Machado, 13. "The trainer
works everyone so hard, it'll help your
running."
"I got slower in the offseason and
they helped my speed. I stopped play-
ing for a while," Andre James said. "We
did some grounds balls the other day."
Top Prospect is open daily and
located at 19450 Peachland Blvd. For
more information, call 941-979-9704 or
visit its Facebook page by searching for
Top Prospect Sports Academy.


Al


60=0


Aaron Marcus, 12 takes some cuts in the
batting cage at the grand opening of Top
Prospect Sports Complex in Port Charlotte.


RIGHT: Batting
helmets hang on
the wall in the pro
shop at Top Prospect
Sports Complex in
Port Charlotte.


A wall of gloves hang
in the pro shop at
Top Prospect Sports
Complex in Port
Charlotte.


WE'VE


2529 TAMIAMI TRAIL
PUNTA GORDA
941-639-2020


330 NORTH BREVARD
(NEXT TO FARM CREDIT)
ARCADIA
863-993-2020


z
a)


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. Herald Page 4


Wednesday, August 28, 20i


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Herald Page 5


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I 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
I 590 Prineville St., Port Charlotte 7621 Sawyer Circle, South Gulf Cove
941-629-6665 941-698-9769
WW.UPCSTONSET SO


THEME CROSSWORD


LONG DAY AT THE RACES


By James Barrick


ACROSS
1. Animal fluids
5. Vamoose!
10. Heard an alarm
15. Boost
19.- League
20.Gunwale pin
21. Upscale store
22. Seed cover
23. Blow over
24. Like a chief justice
25. "Don't On Me"
26. Mad
27. Start of a quip by
72-Across:
7 wds.

DOWN
1. Easy target
2. Quod -
demonstrandum
3. Hot-headed
4. Kind of ballot
5. Struggled
6.Set task
7. Overcharges
8. Nautical word
9.Curative
10.Toward a tail
11. Verrucose
12. Edible spread
13. Riddle in Zen
14. Upright


31.Hub
32. Grant or Elwes
33. Doll's diamonds
34. Ten-armed
creature
37.Condescend
39. What one's due
43. Lethe anagram
44. Something
sometimes
spilled
45. Pondered
46. Poulter or
Somerhalder
48. Dreadful


15. Mooring cable
16. Messenger
goddess
17. Metric measure
18. Antiquity
28. Student
residence
29. Satchels
30. Got a good
grade
34. Yielded
35. Serviceable
36. Frugality
37. Part of Scand.
38.Vittles
39. Noble's realm


49. Post-coup rulers
50. Diplomacy
51.Official
proceedings
52.Yale grad
53. Merrymaking
54.Part 2 of quip:
3 wds.
58. Clear of ice
60. Pathos
61.Shrek's Fiona,
e.g.
62. Civil wrongs
63.Tan
65. Plebe


40. Punta del -
41. Theater worker:
2 wds.
42. Fills
44. Hits in baseball
45. Dull surface
47. Some votes
49. Rightly
50. Kindling piece
51. Lands
53. Incursion
55. Laudanum
ingredient
56."J" in J. K.
Rowling
57. Utah city


66.-column
68.Teacher of a
kind
69. Kind of shopping:
Hyph.
72. Speaker of the
quip: 2 wds.
76.Taphouse
77. Gone by
78.All right: Var.
79. Puerto -
80. Carried
82. Water sports
gear
83.The dawn
personified

59. Actor-Cox
63. Cluster
64. Post hoc, -
propter hoc
65. Cold hard cash
66. Clog or pump
67. Tea type
68. Semblance
70. Gothic arch
71. Put forth
73. Kind of surgeon
74. Left empty
75. Pince-nez
location
81. Matter in law
82. Aquamarine


84. Means of
restraint
86. Establishes
87. Grievance
88. Getty or Parsons
90. Part of DJIA
91. Blasted
92. Native American
93. Forward
94. Tor
95. End of the quip:
6 wds.
103. Secrete
104. Complication
105. Not at all!


cousin: 2 wds.
84. Latvian
85. Rigby or
Roosevelt
86. Like a scrag
87. Map
89. Black gum tree
90. Shirt
91.Zythepsary
worker
93. Cousin to a
sudatorium
94. Elected
95. Bird of prey
96. A cheese
97. Catch some z's


106. Use a blue pencil
108. Citation abbr.
109.Trioxygen
110. Remove chalk
marks
111. Sailors' saint
112. Dispatch
113. Electrical switch
114. Dissuade
115.Unmixed, as
whiskey


98. Paragon
99. Certain warning
100. "Analyze -'
101.Groundless
102.- cotton
103. Skirt part
107. Preschooler


Answers on page 12.


8-25 @ 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Dist. by Universal Uclick


I COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT


Bank raffles off gift basket at social
PHOTO PROVIDED

Virginia (Kelly) Hite holds
the Charlotte State Bank &
Trust gift basket she won at
the "Meet and Mingle" Ice
Cream Social at Lexington
Manor on July 18. The
basket was awarded to
Virginia by bank vice
president Christine Hause,
left, and assistant vice
president Kelly Louke.
Hause, who serves as the
bank's Trust & Investment
Management Services
Development Officer, spoke
to attendees about power
of attorney and health care
directives. Louke is Branch
Manager of the bank's Port
Charlotte office.I


Charlotte Assembly
seeks participants

Interested Charlotte County
residents may participate in the
Charlotte Assembly, to be held from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 16-17 at the
Cultural Center of Charlotte County,
2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte. A total
of 125 participants will be selected,
and each participant must commit to
attend both days of the assembly.
Participants may submit their
information online at www.
CharlotteCountyFL.gov by clicking
on "Charlotte Assembly 2013" in the
"Hot Topics" list, or call 941-743-1944
to submit it over the phone. The
deadline for submission of the partici-
pant's information is tomorrow.
The Steering Committee will deter-
mine the participants and alternates
lists. Volunteers then will be contacted
with more information.


.... ,


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I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS

'Recovery Vigil' planned

Charlotte Behavioral Health Care will
lead a Recovery Vigil from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Sept. 27 at Laishley Park, 100 Nesbit St.,
Punta Gorda, to raise awareness for
people in need of treatment and recov-
ery support services for mental and/or
substance use disorders. This event will
emphasize the importance of seeking
physical and mental wellness every day,
through multiple pathways and through-
out the recovery process, to achieve
health and well-being.
The observance of the Recovery Vigil
will raise awareness of mental and/or
substance use disorders; will celebrate
individuals in long-term recovery; and
will acknowledge the work of prevention,
treatment and recovery service providers.
For more information, or to reserve a pro-
vider table, contact Jessica Boles, director
of marketing at CBHC, at 941-639-8300,
ext. 275, or jboles@cbhcfl.org.

Free driver's ed classes offered
for local high school students

The Charlotte County School Board, in
conjunction with Ault's Driver Education
Center, will hold a free driver's education
program this fall in Charlotte County. The
program is being offered at Charlotte,
Lemon Bay and Port Charlotte high
schools.
Any Charlotte County student enrolled
in a public, private, religious, charter or
home-school program who is at least 15
years old and possesses a valid learner's
license is eligible to enroll.
The program consists of six hours of
classroom instruction and six hours of
behind-the-wheel instruction for a 0.5
class credit. It starts the week of Sept. 16.
The classroom will meet two times,
Sept. 17 and Sept. 19, from 5:30 p.m. to
8:30 p.m. The driving times will be from
2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday, or from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday,
with a maximum of two hours per session.
To enroll, students must fill out a
registration form. The forms are available
at any of the high schools or online at
www.AultsTrafficSchool.net. The dead-
line for registering is Sept. 9. For more
information, contact the School Board
(941-255-0808) or Ault's (941-474-5125 or
941-625-2449).


:' ,ln, .i. U \ ,,st 28, 2013


I







Everyday heroes flock to Chik-fil-A to give blood


HE P -L PH-TI-.S B, BETS VI LL I -P1s Michael Del Sole checks on the flow of blood coming out the arm of April Watkins.
Local, everyday heroes donated blood on Saturday in the parking lot of the Murdock Chick-fil-A, 0- j... -
receiving food coupons and a Be Awesome T-shirt. First to arrive and board the Big Red Bus was
Derek Ellerd, who let phlebotomist Jody Roberts draw blood from his arm for Florida's Blood Centers. 0
One more donation, and Ellerd will have donated a full gallon so far this year. Ad1a6l


Michael Del Sole, Denise
Samler and Danny Gonzalez
were a few of the Florida's
Blood Center personnel that
were on duty Saturday with
the Big Red Bus daylong blood
drive in the parking lot of the
Murdock Chick-fil-A.


LEFT: A little green frog that
resembles Kermit is one of
the squeeze items used by the
blood donors.


EALS STEALS


Don't Forget to Check Out


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F 1rIUr rDAY'


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Danielle
Lussier
watches as
blood is being
drawn from
her arm by
phlebotomist
Jody Roberts.


III1


TODAY


LOCAL HEROE

SAING IVES


-- --









Feed the Children: Good lunches for a good cause


By SHIRLEY GEORGE
HERALD CORRESPONDENT

From May 20 to August 15, the
"Feed the Children" summer
program volunteers prepared
and packed 4,675 bag lunches for
needy children in the community.
The number exceeded lunches
provided in 2012 by 1,000. During
those weeks, the lunches were
distributed on Friday at Charlotte
County Homeless Coalition, Trinity
Methodist Church, Boys and Girls
Club of Southwest Florida and Port
Charlotte Middle School.
The program was started five
years ago by the Naomi Circle, a
women's Bible study, fellowship
and community service group at
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church. Many students depend on
the school system to feed them, and
the group wanted to fill the summer
void by providing bag lunches
during for needy students.
The group and many volunteers,
including children from various
schools, met every Thursday in
Fellowship Hall at the church to
prepare and pack the lunches.
Paul Kisner, director of youth
ministries and pastoral assistant at
United Methodist and one of the
volunteers who delivers the lunches,
said, "We're glad to be part of a min-
istry that touches so many young
lives in our community."
Children from classes at Vacation
Bible School used lots of crayons
and markers to draw colorful
designs on all the bags.
The volunteers devised a smoothly
run assembly line to prepare and
pack the lunches. Sue Ross, and her
sandwich makers, Hugo and Carol
Berntsson, made a great team. Every
week, Ross sliced the meat and
cheese, and the Berntssons put the
sandwiches together.
"Even kids stepped up to the plate
to help every week, at least 10 or 12,
and Boy Scout Troop 95, too. A few
of the kids have been volunteering
since the program started," Ross
said.
To help raise funds for the pro-
gram, a "Seafood Fest" was held in
May at United Methodist. The event
was sold out, so another will be held
next year. Many area merchants do-
nated a variety of raffle items, and
all proceeds from the event were
donated to the Feed the Children
program. New Day Christian
Church, St. Maximilian Kolbe parish
and Charlotte County Tax Collector's
office made generous cash contribu-
tions to the program. The volunteers
sincerely appreciate all who donated
to this worthy cause and hope that
they will be as generous in 2014.
The Feed the Children Program's
mantra is "Children don't stop being
hungry on Friday. With the Lord's


HERALD PHOTOS BY SHIRLEY GEORGE
Volunteers Hugo and Carol Berntsson, from Trinity Methodist Church, used 500 pounds of lunch meat, 400 pounds of cheese, and 690 loaves of
bread for the sandwiches for the 'Feed the Children' summer lunch program.


Ethan Mann, left, and Jacob Griner fill the bag
lunches for the 'Feed the Children' summer
lunch program.

help, we will all be back next year to
provide even more lunches."


*We. Augs 8.h 8m rva Sih
*hr.Augst29h9p Buro a -. .
"S tAug s 1t p LR IN"etrngCli .oc oe

KO. S- IAM- 2AM-7 A
f111MC1 Abf OC t 05
145 .MaitiAe. 4t Gvba t 1)5
it freduso aIb
wwxefcryne J1 oru odte nomtin


aA


A A

Help us clear out our Piano Warehouse
to make the space needed for Fall orders

Used Pianos from $99 up!

Used Grand Pianos from $999!
AUsed Keyboards from $50o t


Wed.-Sat. 10-5 ONLY W
1264 Market Circle
Port Charlotte
(by Monarch Printing, across highway
from north mall entrance)


:'- in. .i.. U \ ',st 28, 2013


Herald Page 7





Wednesday' I 2013 I 2'01 H1


Marcus Bellamy returns to Florida Dance Workshop


HERALD PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Hometown talent Marcus Bellamy, 29, returns to Florida Dance Workshop
to teach a master's class to the young dancers who attend the school he
trained in for eight years before heading off to study dance as a career,
performing both on Broadway and on TV. He is now certified to teach by
Dance Masters of America.


A group of dancers
of all ages gather
for a photo with
Marcus Bellamy in
the Florida Dance
Workshop studio.


Inspired by Marcus' morning master's class, Alicia Foley, 11, practices her jumps before the start
of the afternoon class.


Adriana Mangiafico, 11, follows Bellamy's lead, adding exaggerated hand motions with her dance steps.

^"' u i m ^ y ^ ^ t ~"^- "" ~ ^ ~ ^ I


Jazzlyn Richardson, 10, loses herself in motion during one of the dances being taught by Marcus.


Olivia Chapin, 10, gets her photo taken with Marcus Bellamy in between
classes.


Brittney Davenport, 18, stretches her leg up and forward over her head
during the warm-up session of Marcus' afternoon master's workshop
with the older dance students.


Marissa Mangiafico, 9, watches each and every
move made by dancer Marcus Bellamy.


Hailey Crawford,
9,does the
splits, and
just behind
her, Juliana
Sacilowski, 9,
keeps her eyes
on Marcus as
he teaches
the morning
master's class.
LEFT: Front row,
Nikki Blazekovic,
19, just behind
her Melanie
Moenning, 14,
- in the splits,
S visualize leaping
in the air in the
same position,
a technique
taught by
Marcus during
his afternoon
master's class.


Marcus taught both a morning master's class for the younger dancers and
an afternoon one for the older students.


SHerald Page 8


Herald Page 9


I'\, i i .i. I \ i st 28,2013









Animals find homes at Tractor Supply adoptathon


SUII PH'.T'.SB,
-CHE, El liE ErlPI-CH
Madison LePage, 6, a
first-grader at Deep
Creek Elementary
School, hangs out with
Shania, a pitbull mix up
for adoption from the
Animal Welfare League
in Port Charlotte.


RIGHT: Mary
Duccilli, a
volunteer with
the Venice
Doberman
Rescue, holds
Lily on a
leash at the
adoptathon.


Austin, 4, and Arianna Haft, 5, play with a basset hound lab mix from All God's Creatures Rescue
in Arcadia. The rescue saves pregnant dogs from going to shelters, where they may be killed.

I Anibeiq Insurance Center, Inc.


/""\ THANK YOU ONCE AGAIN FOR YOUR VOTE!
^ 2008 "BEST INSURANCE AGENCY" 1AL
20009 "BEST INSURANCE AGENT" 2008
2010 2011 Debbie Saladino 2010

.'fote-Owners hsuwwnce


Clayton Wyant, 10, a Port Charlotte Middle School sixth-grader, attended the adoptathon at the Tractor
Supply in Port Charlotte recently with his grandmother, Linda Franco, and her dog Rylee, a Shih Tzu.


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Punta Gorda
I cro ;;, fror ai PI l',i he roli[- I
(941) 639-7050
(800) 940-7688
Sii'jb -r,: ':Ii5' i-i'bara i-l' 1 1 1coi -


17801 Murdock Circle
Port Charlotte
in [ t.:. e.: B :, n 5, Furnliure-
(941) 743-5300
(866) 743-5300
aimberai,: t5',i11barcnii v 1 C 11,' 1


50450 690 www. ambengins com


Paula Cullison of the Florida Shar-Pei Rescue gives a hug to 3-year-old Lina, a mini Shar Pei up for
adoption.





' I......i.i .. t28, 2013


Herald Page 11


Dr. Guarino celebrates ribbon cutting of new office
he Charlotte County Chamber
of Commerce welcomed John
Guarino M.D. to the neighbor-
hood on Aug. 7 with a ribbon-cutting
ceremony witnessed by family,
friends and supportive chamber
members. Dr. Guarino's practice is
now located at 22625 Bayshore Road
in Port Charlotte after having recent-
ly moved from Punta Gorda. After
the ceremony, guests were invited to
enjoy snacks and beverages and take
a tour of the new office.

HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES
All smiles cutting the chamber ribbon is
Dr. John Guarino while family, friends
and chamber members look on..


Dr. John Guarino poses with his staff while holding his new chamber plaque before the ribbon-
cutting ceremony on Aug. 7. From left are Tori Foley, Katrina Torres, Marueen Guarino, Dr. John
Guarino, Brooke Bulifant and Yvonne Senecal.


Attending the ribbon cutting at Dr. John Guarino's new office are members of the Charlotte
County Chamber of Commerce, Alyson Burch and Polly Johnson from Charlotte State Bank & Trust
and Candice Dietrich, Physicians Relations from Fawcett Memorial Hospital.


Seen here after the ribbon-cutting ceremony at Dr. John Guarino's new office on Bayshore Road in
Port Charlotte are the Rev. Sammie Brooks from Grace Presbyterian Church, Kathy Robinson from
Encore Bank and Jim and Andrea Carroll both from Legal Shield.


Dr. John Guarino is surrounded by his family in his office before the ribbon cutting with sons, Jake
and Johnny, wife, Maureen and daughter, Jillmarie.


LEFT:
Dr. John
Guarino's
parents,
Joe and
Dottie
Guarino,
are seen
here
attending
their son's
ribbon
cutting
ceremony
at his new
office in
Port
Charlotte.






Special Olym'.pi bowlIing qualifier alt B..land

Special Olympics bowling qualifier at Bowland


More than 75 bowlers participated in Sunday's Special Olympics bowling qualifier for the
regionals, which leads to the state competition. The event took place at Bowland in Port Char-
lotte followed by lunch provided by the American Legion next door. Entertaining for the event
were members of Clowns Like Us, Harry'the Ridiculous'Witt, Betty'Peaches' Harrington, Genie
'BePop' Zimmerman and Nuzzles, aka Barbara Walters-Riddle, which Luke Fant, 8, and Allan
Cooper, 10, found to be great fun.


Jeffery Dietrich was super excited about his bowling score he attained with a bit of help from
volunteer Leticha Thorne.


I _"_... "
Once volunteer'coach' Amber Stordahl set the rack
in place, Bradley Ginther could handle the rest of
the bowling game.


TO A SPECIAL OPEN HOUSE EVENT!
Visit any of our Open House locations for refreshments
& a boat ride to learn how your options are as wide
open as the waterways.

It's everything you imagine boating should be!
888.905.7288
FreedomBoatClub.com


Bowling may take a little
more effort for some, but
guys like Chris Conlow
don't give up.



Answers

to today's

puzzle

from

page 5.


SLF- sc F.p K LE H IKFE
-IP -lE. TI I ILE I -HL N -r' P IL
P- FCEE T LE I I L D
I Hll t- FEl I l I I
rH E H E E I E O ,

E T H EL b'-1 S ['1-" I I IE D IT
E, IP E j .11 T -T C T T


N L I FIuIF"I N 5 _'IlN P I JO," E
EEI tI- ,I P II I o P I CE Is I
EI T i. I r E IN InF l3 T
H M FN D -- P F Ft E I F
E T EL O 1E i ---. ri E B E L L R





Herald Page 13


Sitting at the line, brake on, Tonya Smith was able to bowl from her chair.


GOLF SCORES
All golf scores must be
emailed to golfscores@
sun-herald.com.

* DEEP CREEK
GOLF CLUB
* Quota Results
Aug. 10
Individual Winners:
1.) Sean Cleary, + 5.
2.) Marty Ashley, + 5.
3.) Tom Harvey, + 5.
4.) Dave Wilson, + 5.
5.) Ron Richards, + 4.
Team Results:
1.) Marty Ashley and
Tim Sowinski, + 7.
2.) Sean Cleary and
Tony TaFoya, + 6.
3.) Greg Leet and
Ed DeWeaver, + 6.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 2: Sean Cleary.
Hole No. 5: Cleary.
Hole No. 14: Tom Harvey.
* Quota Results
Aug. 13
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 11: Scott Harvey.
Hole No. 14: Sean Cleary.
* Quota Results
Aug. 14


Individual Winners:
1.) Jim Donovan, +14.
2.) Russell Kitzmiller, +8.
3.) Jerry Kiehne, +7.
4.) Bob Donahue, +7.
Team Results:
1.) Barry Gibson and
Tim Sowinski, +7.
2.) Jim Donovan and
Mike Kittle, +6.
3.) Russ Kitzmiller and
Terry Cullen, + 5.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN:
Hole No. 5: Barry Gibson.
Hole No.11: Dave Johnson.

* KINGS GATE
GOLF CLUB
* Hole-in-One
Aug. 14
Paul Martin aced Hole
No. 8 from 93 yards
using a sand wedge. It
was witnessed by Ron
Brawley, Jim Kershaw
and John Leppek.

* ROTONDA
GOLF &
COUNTRYCLUB
* Rotonda Men's Golf
Association
Aug. 15


Flight A:
1. Ron Guiliano, 81, low
gross; and Jeff Fisher, 68,
low net.
2. John German, 83, low
gross; and Lloyd Stilson,
7', low net.
Flight B:
1. Heinz Dittmar, 89,
low gross; and Henry
Kelly, 61, low net.
2. Peter Stebler, 92,
low gross; and Carl
Kaltreider, 66, low net.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole 5: Ron Guilano.
Hole 7: Heinz Dittmar.
Hole 13: Andy Stevens.
Hole 16: Gerry Groh.
* Aug. 19
Hills Back-nine Scramble
1. Jim Jones, Frank
Maren, Jim Shaw and
Dave Metcalf,37.
2. William Tait,
Carl Kaltreider and
Bob Zimmerman, 37.
CLOSESTTO PIN
Hole 10: Dave Weinberger.
Hole 17: John Morsch.

* ST. ANDREWS
SOUTH GOLF CLUB
*Twilight Results


Aug.16
Stableford Scramble
winners: Rex and Helen
Anderson, 15.

* BURNT
STORE GOLF &
ACTIVITY CLUB
* 9-Hole Scramble
Aug.13
1.) Bill Harding, Richard
Tolson, Barbara Berman
and Wendy L. Whelan.
2.) Lee Plank, Barbara
Mueller and Cheryl Fogg.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Jerry and Lynn Hunter,
Bob and Janet Wood.
* Ladies' League
Aug.14
1.) Mary Welch, Kathi
Glowicki and Lynn Hunter.
2.) Joan Cullen, Erika
Callweit, Lillian Bloom
and Wendy Whelan.
* Men's League
Aug. 14
FLIGHT A:
1.) Gordon Fogg.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Bill Harding.
2.) Bob SanJuan.
3.) Stan Hoch.
4.) Carl Mill.


Anna Borchers bowled a good game with the help of Special Olympics
volunteer, Dan Melvin, who helped set her up.


DONATIONS NEEDED!

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


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

.* SALVATION ARMY
WS THRIFT STORES
1048 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Open: Mon. Sat. 9am 5pm


-:' .iln. .i., \i t 28, 2013









Pop Warner teams gear up for season at Jamboree


By CHUCK BALLARO
i ,i \\ 1 1 1 1

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HEP"LD PHT.I.T.S B, CHLIC B"LL"PC'.
Players from Port Charlotte and Charlotte's Pee-Wee teams shake hands after a hard-fought
game during the Pop Warner Jamboree at Verdow Park in Cape Coral on Aug. 17.


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Port Charlotte Pee-Wee coach Less Hassen talks with his team during a time out during the Pop
Warner Jamboree at Verdow Park in Cape Coral on Aug. 17.


Port Charlotte Pee-Wee quarterback Anthony Bertucci scrambles to his left to find a receiver
during the Pop Warner Jamboree at Verdow Park in Cape Coral on Aug. 17.


A group of Port Charlotte tacklers get ahold of a Charlotte runner during a Junior Pee-Wee game
at the Pop Warner Jamboree at Verdow Park in Cape Coral on Aug. 17.


Adults Children

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18 holes #$8.00 ,
18 holes

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Port Charlotte Junior Pee-Wee Bo Guy runs for prime real estate in a game against North Fort
Myers during the Pop Warner Jamboree at Verdow Park in Cape Coral on Aug. 17.





:' iln. i i. \ ',st28, 2013


Herald Page 15


Charlotte's tiniest get ready for the season


By CHUCK BALLARO
SPORTS WRITER
For many of the young football play-
ers who took to the field for the annual
Tiny-Mite and Mitey-Mite Pop Warner
Jamboree in North Fort Myers on
Aug. 18, it would be a day they would
long remember.
It was their first organized game. The
first time they would tackle someone
other than their own teammate, and in
front of so many people.
The same was felt for the cheer
squads, who had to memorize more
than a dozen cheers in less than three
weeks.
But the coaches for both Charlotte
and Port Charlotte had their teams
ready for this day, even if it did rain a
lot before this searing hot Sunday.
Port Charlotte Tiny-Mite head coach
Mark Hansford said his team (and the
other Tiny-Mite team the Bandits will
have this season) was ready for action.
"They look good. We have a long way
to go but they're excited and look-
ing forward to seeing what they can
do out there," Hansford said. "They
want to get suited up and want to hit
someone."
Meanwhile, on the Charlotte side,
coach Dennis Ruiz appeared just as
nervous as the players, but just as
ready.
"The kids are looking good. Our of-
fense is running smooth, we have good
running backs," Ruiz said. "Getting
these kids started from scratch, we
have to teach them three-point stances
and when to go. They're all pumped
and ready to play."
Tiny-Mite rules are a little different.
Two coaches are on the field with them,
directing where the players need to be
and (sometimes physically) placing


HERALD PHOTOS BY CHUCK BALLARO Port Charlotte Tiny-Mite Michael Vuolo runs
Port Charlotte Tiny-Mite Collin Dodge tries to break a tackle during a game against Cape Youth at forth Fobigyardage at the Pt Myers on Aug.rn18Jamboree i
the Pop Warner Jamboree in North Fort Myers on Aug. 18. North Fort Myers on Aug. 18.


them there.
There are no zone blitzes or the West
Coast offense. It is very basic running
and blocking and tackling, with only
the occasional pass.
"It's really basic at this point. Just line
them up and snap the ball and run a
play smoothly," Hansford said.
The Mitey-Mites, who played later,
are only allowed one coach, who calls
the plays, but can't do anything once
the teams break the huddle.
Most important, the games aren't
scored, at least officially, though the
players know who won, who scored a
touchdown, etc.
And watching the kids' first game


against the team that will be their rivals
for the next decade, it was obvious that
the Port Charlotte team was a little
bigger and more experienced.
"The Bandits have kids who have
played three years," Charlotte football
director Bo Balcomb said. "We were
prepared for this."
Just then, Dennis Ruiz Jr. went
around the end for a huge gain for the
Warriors, which salved Balcomb's feel-
ings for a little while.
On the sidelines, the cheer squads
looked in midseason form as they kept
the crowds pumped up.
Jessica Kelly, Charlotte Mitey-Mite
cheer coach, said her girls did great, in


spite of the searing heat.
"They did awesome. They toughed
it out in the heat and did it to their
fullest potential," Kelly said. "We've
learned between 15 and 20 cheers and
chants and we haven't done many
practices because of the rain, so they
did wonderful."
"My girls, a lot of them are new this
year and they are looking awesome in
this heat," Bandit cheer coordinator
Tina Allred said. "The girls are excited
about this season and the sport and
they've picked it up very quickly."
And all the games ended in a score-
less tie, just the way all Tiny-Mite
games should be.


! The Port Charlotte Tiny-Mite cheerleaders give their first performance at the Pop Warner
Jamboree in North Fort Myers on Aug. 18.
TOP LEFT: Port Charlotte Tiny-Mite Dylan Johnson gets some coaching
on being a safety during a game against Cape Youth at the Pop
Warner Jamboree in North Fort Myers on Aug. 18.
BOTTOM LEFT: Port Charlotte Tiny-Mite Tyrell
Luther gets in the backfield to tackle a Char-
lotte Warrior at the Pop Warner Jamboree in
North Fort Myers on Aug. 18.


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Do you remember when?


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rllt' Daily H ,,"tiiY- \ it'/-< f'o Iu -'.-;.
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City voters nix annexation
of Windmill Village
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Rotonda West Flotilla
charting ceremony held

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Janine Smith


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OR D


Wednesday, August 28,2013 Since 1893


\/\jAV
4/,A +


BY GORDON BOWER, PGH CORRESPONDENT
Punta Gorda is full of people who
moved here from someplace else,
drawn by its many positive at-
tributes weather, history, the water,
scenery, small-town atmosphere and
friendly people.
They also come because city govern-
ment has a long history of taking care
of its residents' needs.
The city is well-run and simply does
an excellent job of providing a level of
municipal services sewer and water,


~1~


)


trash pick up, parks and trails, fire,
police and EMT and street and canal
maintenance that help make this
a great place to live. Considering the
employees that do all this work have
suffered through five or six years of pay
stagnation and benefit cuts by a cash-
strapped City Council, this feat is even
more amazing.
What many do not realize is that
some of this efficiency is at least
partially a result of a web of volunteer
YOU | P8-9


INSIDE


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YMICA sailors
take to water
See page 16


TABLE OF CONTENTS
iet involved ....... 1. 8-9


Editor's insights.
Business news ..
School buzz ....
40 Years Ago ....
Community beat
Golf scores .....
Sports..........


. ... 2-4
. .. -. 7

. 11-13
. .
... 14-16


SFind us on

Facebook

CLICK'LIKE'ON THE
PGH FACEBOOK PAGE


UPCOMING EVENT
IN PUNTA GORDA.


Get involved


with your city


EDITOR'S INSIGHTS

)IN IA (()RI)A


A great vav

to leave

vour mark


BUSINESS NEWS
IUN IA (IOD)A


/


I


__ Lori White


S,i l, l r i i ,, I 'iiq li'


Hlelp lus clear out our Piano1 \VarehoLuse
to make the space needed for Fall orders
Used Planos from $99 up'
U sedc Grand Planos from $999,
M 611'.iIe- -h., nn.,-fi.,m +,(, I _olS;0


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HEP-LD PH,'-T'S B. L, 'PI VV/HITE
Spa One employees join together for a photo during the Business After Hours Event on Aug. 20.


Chamber members

network at Spa One


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Tom Cavanaugh and Charlie Counsil mix and
mingle during the networking event at Spa
One in Punta Gorda.


PUNTA GORDA HERALD eMh h h:FP.R I[In A'iii[ P:iir. ..1 ir iliui' USPS743170 Ih 't1 '1 1 lilrl-..II l .I.l MIrl r.ni ln I: Ii I
S ^ H^f ^^^ ^ ^9 v ^^' Hirl,,,rvii-wR, jI I lijrl,,rri H jrl,,,r fI.l:.:' lu:.:
Derek Dunn-Rankin iH ll iiniriin 'i.. 111111a ADVERTISING
v __ __ _David Dunn-Rankinvi I'r n linn n r _H.-Ii: Leslee Peth, Advh rrw n, i lm-, [,,r H iijlll r .
Chris Porter f .,. hIlir _., II. :J M ike Ruiz, PI-1il Adv.iwi:rh r.j i in .l r _' .: .4 ,. :'
NEWSPAPERS Rusty Pray i iijrlri.rii b r '. ii..:: Colleen Daymude, Advirvrii ..ni h.rA ,iiv. v :'ii..4'.2
Pam ela Staik P ii[ i i;,.iini Hir ll ,i I lM a r '.I 11i I LoriW hite Advl rihni ,J A,,,r ,uhn i f. -_,,, ...
Charlotte DeSoto Englewood North Port Venice F ,il ,,ll,,-r 1,l,..i, ,, I,-r ,I ,,, CIRCULATION
23170 Harborview Road, (harlotte Harbor, FL 33980. 20o-1000 Donna L. Davidson iln i'. i,.J Mark Yero, 1ir.1Illi, .1 ii i.. ii :,i. I .


PUNTA GORDA SELF STORAGE
Punta Gorda Self Storage offers air conditioned
storage, inside storage, and outside storage

NEW LOWER
RATES
Call Jamie @ 941-575-9060 for additional incentives
3151 Cooper Street, Unit 19, Punta Gorda, FL
www. puntagordaselfstoraqe.com





Herald Page 3


PG Chamber bids ado to former board


Don't forget to

he Punta Gorda Chamber of
Commerce is in the final prepara-
tions for the Sept. 1 transfer to a
new board of directors, which will be
under the command of Jose Morillo of
Charlotte Regional Medical Center.
The ceremonial hand-over will take
place during the chamber's annual
banquet, set for Sept. 14.
Now, however, is the time to pub-
licly applaud Centennial Bank's Ron
Monck, who is concluding his year
as "Captain of the Ship" and leaving
office with "cum laude" honors. Monck
has attended more ribbon-cuttings,
ground- breaking ceremonies and
chamber functions than I am sure he
ever dreamed possible.
With calmness and serenity, he has
represented the Punta Gorda Chamber
and its entire membership at a myriad
of events and has resolutely supported
every aspect of the chamber's program
of work.
Clearly, his adoring wife, Debbie, has
a lot to do with his demeanor, but we
at the chamber feel the need to take
some of the credit for his having such a
stallion year. To "King Ron," we salute
you and thank you from the bottom of
our hearts.
"King Jose" has a lot to live up to.

Keep voting for Punta Gorda
Don't forget to keep voting for Punta
Gorda in the "Best of the Road" com-
petition organized by Rand McNally,
a company that provides maps and


keep voting for Punta Gorda in the


John R. Wright


JohnR. Wright is president of the
Punta Gorda Chamber of Commerce.
Send your emails tojrwright@
puntagorda-chamber.com.

navigation services. At the time of writ-
ing, we are in first place, but we can't be
complacent.
To help us become named as the
most beautiful city to drive through in
the country, visit www.bestoftheroad.
com and vote. Register using as many
email addresses as you possess, and
remember you can vote every 24 hours.
It takes about 3 minutes to complete
the registration and a minute per day
to keep voting to keep Punta Gorda on
the top of the pile.
Believe me, you will not be bombard-
ed by emails by registering. The win-
ners not only win a prestigious award,
but they are also granted money from
Rand McNally to help in the creation of
marketing videos to help promote the
community.
The competition closes Sept. 3.

Entrepreneurial
Academy returns
The chamber is also going into
its fourth year of presenting its
Entrepreneurial Academy, which is set
to start in September. The classes this


year have been condensed to a series
of five lessons on Saturday mornings in
Punta Gorda, after which participants
will be armed with a load of important
information about how to start up a
new business in the area.
Co-hosted with SCORE, a national
organization that provides free small
business advice to entrepreneurs, and
sponsored by Enterprise Charlotte
Economic Council, the cost is a mere
$150. This program is open to new and
existing business owners alike, and the
goal is to train entrepreneurs how to
operate a more lucrative business.
Call the chamber at 941-639-3720
or visit the chamber's website, www.
puntagordachamber.com, for more
information.

Other happenings
Even though we are at the end of
August, there is a lot going on in Punta
Gorda. Here are some other things to
check up on:
Our new operations at the Visitor
and Newcomer Center, located off exit
161 of Interstate 75 at Jones Loop Road,
is going gangbusters. Get you business
out there and widen your marketing
outreach. To have your rack cards out
there is $300, or $150 if you are mem-
bers of one of the following organiza-
tions: Punta Gorda, Charlotte County,
North Port or Englewood chambers
of commerce, or if you are a member
of the Charlotte County Hospitality
Committee.


'Best of the Road'


The annual Pops at Edison Concert
is set for Oct. 12 at Edison State
College, Charlotte Campus, located at
26300 Airport Road, Punta Gorda. The
event is set to start at 5:30 p.m. This
year's entertainment will be a tribute to
"The Rat Pack" of Frank Sinatra, Dean
Martin and Sammy Davis Jr. Tickets
start at $20 and can be purchased on
the chamber's website or by calling
941-639-3720. Stage-front tables of
eight and 10 are also available.
On Sept. 28, the Punta Gorda
Chamber, in conjunction with The
Foot Landing and the Punta Gorda
Historical Mural Society, is planning a
4.4 mile run/walk around the murals of
Punta Gorda. Participants will gather
beads along the route. Following the
run/walk, the chamber is hosting
a community picnic and an "It's a
Knockout" competition. What's that?
Well, it's a fun challenge where teams
of six compete against each other in
six fun-filled games to reach the finals
and get crowned the "It's a Knockout
Champions of 2013." Team registration
is only $50, and the only rule is your
team must have a minimum of two
ladies. There is no better way of getting
your business or community name out
there. Contact the chamber for more
information or to register.
For all other upcoming events, visit
the Punta Gorda chamber's website.
With one simple click, you can register
for the chamber's weekly newsletter,
"The Friday Facts." You'll never be out
of the loop again.


he Royal Order of Ponce de Leon
Conquistadors are setting sail
for the Punta Gorda office of
Charlotte State Bank & Trust, located
at 2331 Tamiami Trail, to promote the
500th anniversary of de Leon's landing
in Florida. The promotion is set to last
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Aug. 28 through
Sept. 6 as part of the group's yearlong
celebration.
Customers and visitors to the bank
can expect to see the group's mem-
bers in full costume as they exhibit
materials and discuss the history of
the explorer and his Punta Gorda
connection. The group will even have
the Palencia on display in the lobby
throughout the week.
On Aug. 29, the Conquistadors will
"dock" the replica in the bank's parking
lot, where a 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. mix and
mingle is planned. Lindsay Harrington
will make a 20-minute presentation,
and refreshments will be served during
the free event.


Leslee Peth






For more information, call the bank
at 941-639-2511.

Red Fish Yachts under new
ownership
Red Fish Yachts of Punta Gorda is
now under the ownership of Sara and
Ed Benson, who also own Punta Gorda
Yacht Brokers and Gulf Island Sails. The
three businesses, with more than 15
years of experience, are located at 520
King St.
For more information, call the
Bensons at 941-833-0099 or visit www.
pgyb.com and www.gisails.com.


lt Ikr( AI


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:' .i, .,ii. U \ 'st 28, 2013















= >



0t be a part of oi


50otk Wmi versry


Cetebraotitt at


Good Shepherd

Day School

If you value private education and/or God's children
growing up in an ever-changing world with ever-changing
needs, you will see the value of supporting Good Shepherd
School's excellence in education in an environment that
reflects the love and wisdom of God. We meet each student
where they are and challenge them to grow as a
". part of a larger whole in a variety of ways.

._,-, Music Art
Physical Education
Foreign Language Chapel
Theological Reflection
Brain-Based Learning

For more information on how to be a part
of our continuing success story
Visit our web site at
goodshepherdpg.com
Call 941-639-2757 or e-mail us at:


church@goodshepherdpg.com


I I


We would like to honor Good Shepherd Day School's
50th Anniversary of service and care in this community
with the following gift:*
*Donos' names will be printed in a Souvenir Booklet to be distributed at
out 50th Anniversary Celebration in November


LI Friend (up to $99)
II Supporter ($100-$249)
II Sponsor ($250-$499)
II Donor ($500-$999)


_1 Grand Member ($1,000-$2,499)
11 Celebrated Member ($2,500-$4,999)
11 Revered Member ($5,000-$9,999)
11 Ultimate Member ($10,000 and up)


rArl1E I
I JA[E


Mail form/gift to:
Good Shepherd Day School
401 W Henry St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950
VVe .ill glaVdl honor VO yO r desire to remain anonymouL'. in Vour donation of any
i amount that ,OLI.Id Oe l Iijted ..imp1,lV ~. anonymoI.usI. ThankS. in ad ance for
I .pporting ouir 5-0 veari. elebrallon iouir ggift i.. 100".. [a< t 3 e,.lJ tilble Thi. project
deadlines. Serptemner 1'. 201 -. Return this form b mail gi e uI.. a call or drop I
uL.S an e-mail todaj V to claim your membIerhi.nip. laI..
I i i i i i i i i i


PHj IT- >
PPOVIDED
Wayne A. Carr,
the president
and chief pilot
for Air Trek Air
Ambulance
in Punta Gorda,
has earned a pilot
safety award for
clocking more
than 19,000
consecutive flight
hours without an
accident causing
injury or damage
to property.


Air Trek pilot earns


safety award


PROVIDED BY
AIR TREK, INC.
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PHI.'T".S PP.C' .IDED
David A. Holmes, left, a managing partner at the Farr Law Firm in Punta Gorda, and attorney
George T. Williamson has earned accreditation from the Department of Veterans Affairs to
handle benefits cases for veterans.



Farr attorneys


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Herald Page 5


SCHOOL BUZZ
PUNTA GORDA


Donnell Bates






HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES
Tarpon Leadership Academy members and
assistant principal Lyman Welton pose for a
photo at Charlotte High School during the open
house on Aug. 22.


Open house brings parents,



students to Charlotte High

Charlotte High School held its open house on Aug. 22, enabling students and parents to get acquainted
with new class schedules, teachers and routes to be taken around campus. Members of the Tarpon Leadership
Academy helped the school's new underclassmen find their way around campus.


Attending the open house with parents Dana
and Ben Neal is Charlotte High School sopho-
more Sarah Neal.

RIGHT: Seniors
Mekhael Beckford,
Willie Emerson, '
SpencerHAsperilla,
Michael Harris and '- -'
Jhonoi Souden visit
during the open
house at Charlotte
High School.


Dawn and Dr. Steven Spencer attend the
parent meeting on Aug. 22 in the Charlotte
Performing Arts Center on the campus of Char-
lotte High School. Their twins will be freshmen
this year.
RIGHT: These
Tarpon leaders
are ready to lend
a helping hand
to incoming
Charlotte High
School under-
classmen on Aug.
22. From left are
Abby Dougherty,
Colby Weron,
Spencer Asper-
ilia, Dominique
Watson, Carina
Tarsio and
Isaiah Noel.


Sophomores Kelsea Dutton, Cassidi Edwards
and Jackie van der Meulen attend the open
house on Aug. 22.


Chelly Russell, the youth prevention coordi-
nator for Drug Free Charlotte County, recruits
students to be leaders in the program during
the open house. Here, she speaks with sopho-
more Daulton Lunsford and his mom, Christyl.


wou elong at

Good Shepherd

Day School
Irig^ ltS


On. Aug. 22,
Charlotte High
School sopho-
mores Hannah
Cunanan, Leah
Huff and Kaila
Vakil catch up
with Ashley
Landry, a
freshman, inside
the Charlotte
Performing Arts
Center.


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', Jln. .ii. U \i st 28, 2013








Sallie Jones' spirit day raises


school funds
T7 ,( fir-. t tspiit di tl oft/ ai 201"13-14 s cr/ool i lr fr (i Sa llic'Ohi c K Elcicat(iS'/ S7/,ool crcd (IL (.s fiiilri.sc
.frI t/' PT(_O s.iiildl i.sci: t/,.id c S// of (/" tis Sx ii lci 'iicr C'(',/,ji(1c.s i1( /)i: :n .


Betsy Williams




RIGHT: Ethan Forrester, Walker Gross, Calvin
Marshall and Gabriel Weinberger, members of
the fourth- and fifth-grade chorus, rub their
bellies as they sing during the festivities.


HEP-LD PH-:.T-:.S B. BETS., \ILLI-,,1
Kindergarten student William Churchill shows
a jar of Otis Spunkmeyer Cookies, which are
available at the front desk of the school.
RIGHT: First-grader Chrissi Jamison chose to
wear her reading T-shirt to school.


First-graders Ella Sweeney, Dhru Patel, Kayla
Tomlinson and Naleya Dabney are joined by
their teacher Gretchen Schnulle for this photo.
RIGHT: Members of the Sallie Jones Elementary
School spirit team for the fifth-grade gather for
a photo. They are Dylan Anthony, Kira Coleman
and Pressley Law.


Fourth-graders Alexandra Vega, Aryana Hicks,
Ruby Farris and Emma Macon paid a dollar to
wear "crazy sox" to school on spirit day. It was a
fundraiser for the kindergarten class.


EALS A STEA


5 V-


Jailene Sanchez, a fifth-grader, was one of the
participants in the cookie-eating contest. Kira
Coleman, a fifth-grader, dangled the cookies
for her classmate.
LEFT:
Third-grade
student
Megan Fair
was among
those who
raised their
Hands indi-
cating they
had already
sold at least
one box
of cookies
for the PTO
fundraiser.



I


1- 8 --


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Herald Page 7


Edison welcomes back college students


Students shop, play games, fish and


attend social events


Gina Medina, who studies criminal science
and also helps out at the campus store at
Edison State College, Charlotte Campus, helps
freshman Ashley McLure of Arcadia get all the
books she will need.


Sue Paquin





Students at Edison State College,

Charlotte Campus, 26300 Airport
Road, were encouraged to social-
ize, energize and connect during
Welcome Week 2013.
The college provided informational
tables, where students could ask for
directions to classes and also receive
free student planners as well as Edison
giveaways. "Get Your Buzz On!" pro-
vided coffee and donuts to the students
in the mornings, and many additional
events were available throughout the
week, such as pingpong and fishing
tournaments, bingo, food samplings
and the Presidents BBQ.
Welcome Week 2013 runs through
Aug. 29. For more information on
planned events, call 941-637-5629 or
visit the campus Facebook account at
www.facebook.com/edisonstate
charlotte.


HERALD PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN
Janesha Thornton returns the pingpong ball to her opponent as her classmates watch.


Edison State College, Charlotte Campus,
students Tom Zozus and Jake Smith take a
lunch break in the cafeteria.


Stephen Idewu, a Punta Gorda resident and
freshman at Edison State College, Charlotte
Campus, keeps his eye on the pingpong ball
during the tournament.


Sophomores Jason DelBiondo, Alyssa Yankowski
and Nicholas Lee sit in the breezeway near
the student lounge and chat during a break
in their day.


Kelly Weilage rings up purchases made by
sophomore Kessie Menard at the Edison State
College, Charlotte Campus, store.

Taking a moment to
catch up are friends
Kaylee Locker,
Vanessa Mares and
Brooke Tominey.


Computers are available to student use in
the Student Services building. Here, Danielle
Makela and her husband, Marcus, check their
class schedules.


Joe Hernandez and Juan Pai enjoy all that is
available during Welcome Week 2013 at Edison
State College, Charlotte Campus.


Students are encouraged to socialize during Welcome Week 2013 at Edison State College,
Charlotte Campus. Here, freshmen Ashley Campbell, Jessica Deyoung and Alaina Hunt enjoy the
friendly atmosphere on campus.


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'HI ., ,P8in .,i \,'i i si- t 28, 2013


Play your role in PG


ON THE COVER AND ABOVE:
HERALD PHOTO BY PAMELA STAlK
"The First City Council,"painted by Charles Peck on a wall in front of City Hall Annex, is based on
an original 1889 photo. The original leaders of Punta Gorda took their jobs seriously, as do the
many volunteers on today's city advisory boards.
FILE PHOTOS
Ron Norsell, the
Punta Gorda
Historic Mural
Society president,
makes his case to
the city's Historic
Preservation
Advisory Board for
a mural honoring
George Brown.


In this 2010 photo of the Historic Preservation Advisory Board, members at the time included
John Chalifoux, Christel Schmidt, Bill Cote, Karen Lyon, Nancy Lisby and John Hagerman, who is
not pictured.


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YOU
FROM PAGE 1
advisory boards and committees
manned by city residents who do
municipal spade work, providing citizen
input to City Council on problems, both
big and small, and essentially freeing
up the time of the small city staff. These
boards range from code enforcement
and historic preservation to canal main-
tenance and even pensions. They are
important to the governance of the city.
Advisory boards normally meet
monthly or quarterly during working
hours in council chambers, giving mem-
bers a chance to sit on the big, raised
dais behind their name plate and make
votes that affect city policy.
The City Clerk's office, whose main
duty, in broad terms, is to serve as a link
between residents and council members,
administers the city's volunteer board
program. It's a big job and requires post-
ing of notices of all meetings, recording
and transcribing minutes, tracking
members' terms, announcing vacancies
and providing names to the City Council
for nomination and appointment of new
members.
City Clerk Karen Smith and her three
staffers (yes, a grand total of three) need
a strong pool of applicants to do all this
successfully. Just like the old Uncle Sam
recruiting poster, the city needs you and
your talents to keep the cogs of govern-
ment running smoothly. Here's the inside
story of how the process works.

Fill out an application
Nobody is more heavily involved with
the city's volunteer boards than record-
ing secretary Mary Kelly. She performs
much of the nuts and bolts work neces-
sary to draw in applications, and, as the
recording in her name suggests, she's the
lady who sits at a computer and takes
notes at the meetings of all the boards
but one.
"We have 88 board members and
alternates," she said. "Seven of them
have seven members. The pension
boards have two appointed through City
Council, two employee/trustees and one
appointed by the board itself. That's a lot
of positions to keep filled."
The process of applying to become
a board member is relatively simple.
Vacancies are in the city manager's
weekly highlights and on the City Clerk's
website.
You can download an application from
the city's website or stop by the office
on the ground floor of old City Hall. Just
walk through the big white columns, go
in the door and turn left. The form is
easy to fill out and can be completed on
the spot or dropped off later. It requires a


Gordon Bower


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minimal amount of address, bio-
graphic, educational, career and interest
information.
Kelly said, "The form goes to Karen
because she handles the vacancies
and submits them to City Council. The
majority of positions have residency
requirements, and she makes sure the
applicant is a city resident."
You do not have to apply for a specific
vacancy since all applications go into
a notebook that actually gets looked at
frequently. Kelly said, "It's not just a 'We'll
keep it on file thing.' When we need
someone, we will actually target your
application. Karen announces a vacancy
at the next City Council meeting and
says, as an example, 'Building Board has
one vacancy, and three names wish to be
considered."'

Council's role
The next step is nominations of ap-
plicants who wish to be considered at
the next City Council meeting. Normally,
a council member will nominate all the
names under consideration. If there is
only one nominee, it's not unusual for
a member to move for nomination and
appointment. When more than one
applicant is nominated, votes are held at
the next meeting until one gets a major-
ity of the five votes.
When asked if lobbying council
members is an option, Kelly said, "I
have nothing to say about that; it's a free
country. You can get up at council meet-
ing and introduce yourself."
Kelly said of the nominating and
appointment process: "Expertise can
be helpful, and you can include a cover
letter if you have relevant technical ex-
pertise like a zoning lawyer applying for
a position on Zoning Appeals. Interest
is important; you don't have to be an
expert. Sometimes, all you need is to be
breathing and be able to get up there."
The process works pretty well because
it has a tradition of attracting quality
applicants and also because council
members value board input to the extent
volunteers feel their work is making a
contribution.
Kelly said, "For the most part, we have
pretty darn good people on the boards.
They take time out of their lives one day
a month because they love the city. They
do it for the city. The City Council, obvi-
ously at times, may disagree with them,
but more often than not agrees with
board recommendations."


Smith, who takes minutes at all council
meetings, agreed saying, "We value your
input; the city's track record proves it
values citizen input."
That's not to say people aren't oc-
casionally removed from the board they
are on.
All of the positions have term limits
of varying lengths, and absences cause
turnover as well.
Kelly noted, "You get kicked off if
you miss three meetings in a 12-month
period, even with an excuse. After the
third one, you get a letter saying you
forfeited your seat. It doesn't happen a
lot, but it's not rare. You can appeal, and
City Council is very open to granting
appeals."

The meetings
Advisory board members would all
secretly admit they get a little charge out
of sitting up on the dais and voting as
motions come forward during meetings.
Mostly, however, being an advisory board
member requires a little pre-meeting
study of the agenda package and atten-
tion to detail during the meeting.
Kelly's minute taking gives her a good
read on how the various boards function,
and she has her favorites.
"Sometimes, I think I'm in a time
warp," she said of the repeated process
of minute taking, typing and proofing.
"I like the Historic Preservation Advisory
Board and the Planning Commission. It's
about personalities; they like to keep it
light."
Her favorite is the Code Enforcement
Board, which weighs in on code viola-
tions and can get interesting if the viola-
tors show up.
"People are always more interesting
than sideyard setbacks," she said. "The
people cited don't always show up, but
when they do, the meetings are not
boring."

Time to step up
Processing advisory board applications
isn't requiring much of Kelly's time at the
moment, and she and Smith would like
to see that change.
Of the current supply of applicants,
Kelly said, "There are currently quite a
few board vacancies, eight as of today
(Aug. 9). It's usually not a problem, but
it's definitely hard now. There's no rhyme
or reason for it, though it could just be
summer. I remember years ago having
seven applications for one committee."
Smith said, "We seem to have lost our
application base now. We definitely want
people and so does council. They want
a choice to pick from; the more applica-
tions, the easier it is to match people
with vacancies... The city needs you, your
experience and your knowledge."


HOW TO VOLUNTEER
There's a board for just about every taste and
area of expertise and interest. You can view
the whole list with more details at www.
ci.punta-gorda.fl.us/gov/boardscomm.html.
Most meet just once a month during the day
in Council Chambers.

* To view current board vacancies, visit www.
ci.punta-gorda.fl.us/depts/cityclerk/cityclerk.html.

* For information on boards, openings and how to
apply, visit www.ci.punta-gorda.fl.us/gov/board-
scomm.html.

* Download an application form by visiting www.
ci.punta-gorda.fl.us/userdata/cityclerk/Form Board-
Application.pdf. You can also pick one up at the City
Clerk's office. Drop them off there after completion.
The form is probably the easiest government form
you will ever fill out, containing just a smattering of
address, biographic, educational, career and interest
questions.

Here's a thumbnail version of the City Clerk's
information on the various boards for those
who don't have computers:

* Board of Zoning Appeals Makes recommenda-
tions to City Council on variances to the zoning code.
* Building Board Reviews building, electrical,
plumbing and other codes as well as reviews enforce-
ment and violations.
* Burnt Store Isles Canal Advisory Committee -
Makes recommendations on maintaining and
reconstructing the canal system.
* Punta Gorda Isles Canal Advisory Committee
- Makes recommendations on maintaining and
reconstructing the canal system.
* Code Enforcement Board Recommendation on
city code violations.
* Firefighters'Pension Board Quarterly meetings
to manage pension fund.
* General Employees' Pension Board Quarterly
meetings to manage pension fund.
* Police Officers' Pension Board Quarterly meet-
ings to manage pension fund.
* Historic Preservation Advisory Board Policy
recommendations for the protection of historical
structures and sites.
* Planning Commission Recommendation on the
comprehensive plan and zoning ordinances.
* Utility Advisory Board Makes recommendations
on revisions to the utility construction standards,
alleged billing discrepancies and review of utility
drawings and specifications.

You can also stop by the City Clerk's office on the
ground floor of old City Hall or call 941-575-3369 for
any and all questions on the city's volunteer advisory
board program.


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Walk through the City Clerk's door at the front of old City Hall's ground floor, and you will be
cheerfully greeted by City Clerk Karen Smith, front, or her staff members, from left, Mary Kelly,
Sherri Stewart and Perri Turner.


City Clerk Karen Smith and her office have the responsibility of staffing the citizen advisory
boards that help City Council do its job.


DONATIONS NEEDED!

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Please Donate Clean, Usable Items.


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SHerald Page 8


:' -, J, i. ,1 1 \ ,",'st 28, 2013


Herald Page 9










FROM OUR ARCHIVES



Do you remember when?


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:'lI i i .il. \ st28, 2013


Herald Page 11


COMMUNITY

BEAT IN PUNTA GORDA


PHOTOS PROVIDED
RIGHT: The mangrove swamps were originally
constructed for mosquito control but that
never materialized.


HERALD
PHOTOS
BY AL
HEMINGWAY
RIGHT: Deb
Higgins
paddles her
way to finish
the 3-mile
kayaking trip.


AMI Crossroads kids enjoy kayaking


Editor's note: The last names of the
children were withheld for privacy
reasons.
When Jules Bernstein heard that he
could take teens from the AMI
Crossroads Program kayaking in
Charlotte Harbor, he immediately jumped
at the opportunity.
Bernstein, a member of the board of
directors of the Punta Gorda Boat Club,
spearheaded the event. He said he wants
the organization to become more involved
in community activities, and what better
way than taking children from AMI Kids
kayaking in the harbor?
AMI Kids is a national nonprofit orga-
nization that strives to transform troubled
teenage boys into responsible young
adults. By providing activities such as a
day of kayaking, they hope the teens can
learn how to make better choices in their
lives and become productive members of
society.
On Aug. 17,21 kayaks pushed off into
Charlotte Harbor containing 15 PGBC
members, seven children and two counsel-
ors from Crossroads.


Al Hemin way


l. 11 H, m il ,m Ii I. ml, I, iter.

gmailcom.

"Jules coached middle and high
school sports back in Maryland," Alberta
Bernstein, his wife, said. "I'm sure he used
his coaching voice to make everything run
smoothly."
John Byme, fleet captain of sail, said
that the trip takes about an hour-and-a-
half and is about 3 miles long.
"It's a circular route," he said. "They
will actually go through the mangrove
swamps. They were originally built for
mosquito control. Unfortunately, that
didn't work."
The PGBC has its monthly kayak
adventures the third Tuesday of every
month. The "expedition," as they refer to
it, is led by experienced kayakers Ed and
Deb Higgins, who also led the way on the


3-mile course with the Crossroads outing.
Ed Higgins has recently published a
book entitled "Paddles in Paradise." He
and his wife explore numerous water-
ways, rivers, etc., within a 50-mile radius
of Charlotte County, and they wanted to
share their experiences and information
with other kayakers.
"It's a great sport," he said. 'A lot of fun
and good exercise as well."
When the flotilla returned to their start-
ing point, the adults and kids put away
the kayaks and were treated to hotdogs,
chips and soda.
"The kids were absolutely fantastic,"
Bernstein said. "They loved it."
Grinning from ear-to-ear, the boys were
excited about their adventure and were
trying to decide what the best part of their
trip was.
Scott said that he was an experienced
kayaker, and it felt good to be back out on
the water.
"My favorite part was going through
the mangroves," he said. "If you use your
hands, and not your paddle, you can
maneuver much easier."
To Salvador, it was "being one with


nature."
"It's so relaxing," he said. "I liked those
little black crabs in the mangroves. They
were kinda cool."
Rickey said that he thoroughly enjoyed
the outing, but wished he had taken
Scott's advice and used his hands instead
of his paddle when he was going through
the mangroves.
"I tried to turn the kayak, but ran into
the trees," he said. "I got scratched in the
head with the branches."
Tom Rooney, a care manager with
Crossroads, was thrilled and very grateful
that the PGBC allowed the boys to have
the kayaking experience.
"Our group assists troubled boys
between the ages of 13 to 18 years of age,"
he said. "Hopefully, they will continue
this program. The boys loved it out there
today."
Jan Norvelle, co-membership chairper-
son for PGBC, said that the group is trying
to reach out and become more involved
with the community.
"This is something new for us work-
ing with kids," she said. "The club really
came out to show their support."


I GOLF SCORES

All golf scores must be
emailed to golfscores@
sun-herald.com.

U BURNT STORE
GOLF & ACTIVITY
CLUB
*9-Hole Scramble, Aug.
13
1.) Bill Harding, Richard Tolson,
Barbara Berman and Wendy L.
Whelan.
2.) Lee Plank, Barbara Mueller and
Cheryl Fogg.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Jerry Hunter,
Bob Wood, Lynn Hunter and Janet
Wood.
Ladies' League, Aug. 14


1.) Mary Welch, Kathi Glowicki and
Lynn Hunter.
2.) Joan Cullen, Erika Callweit,
Lillian Bloom and Wendy Whelan.
Men's League, Aug. 14
FLIGHT A:
1.) Gordon Fogg.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Bill Harding.
2.) Bob SanJuan.
3.) Stan Hoch.
4.) Carl Mill.

U DEEP CREEK GOLF
CLUB
Quota Results, Aug. 10
Individual Winners:
1.) Sean Cleary, + 5.


2.) Marty Ashley, + 5.
3.) Tom Harvey, + 5.
4.) Dave Wilson, + 5.
5.) Ron Richards, + 4.
Team Results:
1.) Marty Ashley and Tim Sowinski,
+7.
2.) Sean Cleary and Tony TaFoya,
+6.
3.) Greg Leet and Ed DeWeaver,
+6.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 2: Sean Cleary.
Hole No. 5: Cleary.
Hole No. 14: Tom Harvey.
Quota Results, Aug. 13
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 11: Scott Harvey.
Hole No. 14: Sean Cleary.


Quota Results, Aug. 14
Individual Winners:
1.) Jim Donovan, +14.
2.) Russell Kitzmiller, +8.
3.) Jerry Kiehne, +7.
4.) Bob Donahue, +7.
Team Results:
1.) Barry Gibson and Tim Sowinski,
+7.
2.) Jim Donovan and Mike Kittle,
+6.
3.) Russ Kitzmiller and Terry Cullen,
+5.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN:
Hole No. 5: Barry Gibson.
Hole No. 11: Dave Johnson.

* KINGS GATE GOLF
CLUB


Hole-in-One, Aug. 14
Paul Martin aced Hole No. 8 from
93 yards using a sand wedge. It
was witnessed by Ron Brawley, Jim
Kershaw and John Leppek.

U ROTONDA GOLF &
COUNTRY CLUB
Rotonda Men's Golf
Association, Aug. 15
Flight A:
1. Ron Guiliano, 81, low gross; and
Jeff Fisher, 68, low net.
2. John German, 83, low gross; and
Lloyd Stilson, 7',low net.
Flight B:
1. Heinz Dittmar, 89, low gross;
and Henry Kelly, 61, low net.


2. Peter Stebler, 92, low gross; and
Carl Kaltreider, 66, low net.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole 5: Ron Guilano.
Hole 7: Heinz Dittmar.
Hole 13: Andy Stevens.
Hole 16: Gerry Groh.
Hills Back-nine
Scramble, Aug. 19
1. Jim Jones, Frank Maren, Jim
Shaw
and Dave Metcalf, 37.
2. William Tait, Carl Kaltreider and
Bob Zimmerman, 37.
CLOSESTTO PIN
Hole 10: Dave Weinberger.
Hole 17: John Morsch.


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PHO TOS PPCvIDED
LEFT: Members and
friends of the Punta
Gorda Boat Club sip tea
during the afternoon
social on Aug. 8.

RIGHT: Members of the
'. Punta Gorda Boat Club
enjoy finger sandwiches
and sweet treats, all of
which were homemade
by the committee in
charge of planning the Leo Weisgerber, Ruby Howse and
Aug.8 afternoon tea. Diane Bridge attend the Punta
Ar_- Gorda Boat Club's afternoon tea.


Inleri:.rs B,' D.es.in 1'T:. Tamiamnn Irail l :l Punl. ,-.:.rd.a FL
Pt-:. .,,1.:.n.1d Ihru Fr.3a, 9-11 .t.- 1 .--' 4 inlern..rt.,.3 .iq n.l'l n ,

FREE





Herald Page 13


Rare, real mermaid springs to life


Think mermaids are mythical
creatures? Products of the imagi-
nations of sun-stroked sailors
having spent too long a time at sea?
We can prove otherwise.
A mermaid has been spotted repeat-
edly in Punta Gorda by hundreds of
otherwise normal people most
notably and extensively at the recent
Pirate Festival held at Fishermen's
Village this summer. Sometimes she
sports a shimmering sea-blue tail.
Other times she's decked out top-to-
tail in gleaming gold.
She's been spotted recently in
Tampa, too, where she was crowned
"International Mermaid Overall
Winner."
"Mermaid Katarina" Dickinson has
had a love of mermaids and all sea
creatures for most of her life. The
Punta Gorda model and pageant
winner has modeled for Old Navy,
Saks Fifth Avenue, GWIZ the Science
Museum and Mermaids R Us, among
many others. In fact, it was Mermaids
R Us who asked Dickinson to model
for them in the annual Merpalooza
Trade Show, held Aug. 9-11 at Hogan's
Beach in Tampa. The show brings
together businesses that "promote the
mermaid lifestyle" and the people who
love it.
"I have always had a love for the wa-
ter and its creatures, living and mythi-
cal," Dickinson said. "Being a mermaid
brings me joy and excitement and
gives others the experience of what it
would be like to see and swim with a
mermaid. I believe it gives (a) person


It- Barbara Bean-Mellinger



l,P ill., I1 ,1 11, I X


a greater appreciation for caring for
our waters so we can keep every living
creature alive in our oceans."
About six months ago, Dickinson
started her merbusiness, Mermaid
Katarina, with the slogan, "Get your
mermaid on." One of the few mer-
maids for hire in Southwest Florida,
Dickinson will swim and twirl in the
water, sign autographs and pose for
pictures wearing her full mermaid
regalia.
So what's involved in becoming a
mermaid? It isn't as simple as donning
a mermaid costume.
Dickinson's mermaid tails are made
specifically for her the blue one by
Mertailor and the gold one, which she
wore when she won her international
title, was created by Mermaids R Us.
They're made of silicone or partial
silicone for a realistic look and com-
fortable fit.
Getting into the tail takes about 15
to 20 minutes, Dickinson said. Makeup
takes another 30 to 40 minutes,
depending on whether a natural or
"more magical" look is preferred. The
Mertailor tail is more natural looking,
while the gold Mermaid R Us tail is
more magical, she said. Once she's


Mermaid Katarina Dickinson has two tails that were specially made for her one
"more realistic" and one "more magical." She's available to hire for events and parties.
wearing the tail she must be carried
around since she can't walk at that -7-
point.
"I can swim about 10 to 15 miles
per hour with the tail on," Dickinson
said. "I can glide and twirl, just like a
mermaid. So much fun and so thrill-
ing to feel so free in the water like sea
creatures."
To hire Mermaid Katrina, contact
her at excalibur2424@centurylink.net
or call 941-380-2978.


Katarina Dickinson, left, was crowned Interna-
tional Mermaid Overall Winner at Merpalooza
in Tampa on Aug. 9.


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PUN INA (i)l)A



RIGHT: Charlotte Pee Wee Jeremiah Harvey
tries to gain additional yardage during his
team's game against the Port Charlotte
Bandits during the Jamboree at Verdow Park
in Cape Coral on Aug. 17.


Jeremiah Harvey, a Charlotte Warrior Pee Wee
player, unloads on a ball carrier on Aug. 17.


Pop Warner teams gear up




for season at Jamboree


A long line of fans watch the action during the Tiny-Mite Jamboree in North Fort Myers
on Aug. 18.

RIGHT:
Jayden
Rogers,
quarterback

Charlotte
Warriors
Tiny-Mite "
team, makes
some big
moves during
the Jamboree
in North Fort
Myers o .n.
Aug. 18. .. .. ..


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' iln.ii .i. \', st28, 2013


Herald Page 15


LEFT: John Blanding, a Charlotte Warrior Junior
Pee Wee player, runs around the corner during
his team's game against Cape Youth at the Pop
Warner Jamboree at Verdow Park in Cape Coral
on Aug. 17.


Charlotte Warrior Junior Pee Wee cheerleader
Sandra Fuentes performs at the Aug. 17
Jamboree.


Charlotte Warrior Pee Wee Nathan Faust looks
to gain additional yardage during his team's
game against the Port Charlotte Bandits on
Aug. 17.




JAMBOREE

FROM PAGE 14

stances and when to go. They're all
pumped and ready to play."
Tiny-Mite rules are a little different.
Two coaches are on the field with
them, directing where the players need
to be and (sometimes physically) plac-
ing them there.
There are no zone blitzes or the West
Coast offense. It is very basic running
and blocking and tackling with only
the occasional pass.
The Mitey-Mites, who played later,
are only allowed one coach, who calls
the plays, but can't do anything once
the teams break the huddle.
Most importantly, the games aren't
scored at least officially.
It was also fun to watch the kids'
first game against the team that will be
their rivals for the next decade the
Port Charlotte Bandits.
It was obvious that the Port Charlotte
team was a little bigger and more
experienced than Punta Gorda's.
"The Bandits have kids who have
played 3 years," Balcomb said. "We
were prepared for this."
Just then, Dennis Ruiz Jr. went
around the end for a huge gain for the
Warriors, which salved Balcomb's feel-
ings for a little while.
On the sidelines, the cheer squads
looked in midseason form as they got
the crowds pumped up.
Lindsey Cook, Charlotte Mitey-Mite
cheer coach, said her girls were ready
to show the skills they had learned the
few two-plus weeks of practice.
"We have a lot of first-timers and
about four are returning. They get
to show cheers to the other girls and
assist coach (with) me and teach their
teammates," Cook said.
And all the games ended in a score-
less tie, just the way all Tiny-Mite
games should be.


The Charlotte Warriors'defense makes life
uncomfortable for the ball carrier during
the Aug. 17 game against the Port Charlotte
Bandits.


The Charlotte Warriors Tiny-Mite cheerleaders perform at the Pop Warner Jamboree in North Fort
Myers on Aug. 18.


Ike Perry, a Charlotte Warriors Tiny-Mite player,
leads a tackle on a Cape Coral Youth ball carrier
during the Jamboree in North Fort Myers on
Aug.18.


ON THE COVER AND ABOVE:
HERALD PHOTO BY CHUCK BALLARO
Charlotte Warrior Tiny-Mite running back
Dennis Ruiz heads down the sidelines for a
long run during the Jamboree in North Fort
Myers on Aug. 18.


Charlotte Warriors Tiny-Mite Braydon Cleve-
land makes a tackle on a Cape Coral Youth ball
carrier during the Aug. 18 Jamboree.


150 W. McKenzie Street, Ste. 111, Punta Gorda, FL 33950 941-205-2277
Jerry O'Halloran, MBA




150 W. McKenzie Street, Ste. 111, Punta Gorda, FL 33950 941-205-227 7
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SMember FINRA/SIPC *782-4771 6451 N. Federal Hwy., Ste. 1201, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33308


------ I









YMCA sailors show new skills

On Aiig. 24, stuidets foom the Ba.*ifout Center D7IC4s sailing program demonstrated for their families
and f iends some of the sailing techniques thel' had learned diriuig the siunnei: The V's Aleus grolp served
lip hambiirgers and hotdogs ,wheni the students returned foiom their voting o0i the Charlotte Harbor:


Sue Paquin

'I
NiP .).1 11111 ;;a I.)f h i ,: II
.jI qh I, I,,tlh t ,,thI '1 I ttII



......" .Anna Springer prepares to get in the sailboat
while her son, Joe, makes sure everything is as
it should be before setting sail.
LEFT:
Cooper
Whitten
shows
Mary Beth and Ty Harris enjoyed the barbecue Quinn
with son Quinn and his friend, Max Penrod. Harris
how to
............ ABOVE: The students were properly
anxious to show off their newly put away
acquired sailing skills. the sail.
LEFT: Eight-year-old Nadia
Howell enjoys her time in the
water as well as at the barbecue.
Here, she enjoys her lunch with
her parents, Jennifer and Josh
Howell, and her grandparents,
Craig and Judy Biegler.
HEP-LD PH,-.T,-,S B. SLIE P-:', L'I : RIGHT: The boaters begin to come
back towards the shore for the
Joaquin Monge gets ready to set sail. barbecue.






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0 I I I ern~u
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Wednesday, August 28, 2013


NEWSPAPERS



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Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 5


HOMES FOR SALE
Z1020


BOBCAT TRAIL LAKEFRONT
Fero built. Great room plan
with heated pool & spa!
3/2.5 baths/2 car garage.
All tile. Deluxe master, huge
custom closet! Separate
guest wing.
$312,000, MLS# C7045094
"Selling With Integrity"
941-629-2100

AGGRESSIVE
Ir


UCCr EncEc,, -, -
Heated POOL Home. Storm
Shutters, Covered Lanai.
Well Maintained!
Doris Walters,
Bud Trayner Realty.






DEEP CREEK
3/2/2 Heated Pool Home
Updated Kitchen -
Wood Cabinets. Beautifully
Landscaped Property
Built in 2004 $239,000
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty

* 0 'I


ucr .rnc E -. ruV.L
Home, Spacious Family Rm.,
Breakfast Bar, Great Room,
& SO MUCH MORE!! This
Home is a MUST SEE!
$199,900. Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc


HOMES FOR SALE
1020


HOMES FOR SALE
Z1020


IN UI S I viI : .. i C ,i: p:r [,
fenced yard, quiet area,
W/D hookup, FREE water.
$45,000 Call Chris for appt
727-565-8817


3153 Oklahoma St.
Beautifully Remodeled 2004
Home, 3 bd / 2 ba / 2 car,
1784 Sft. Under Air, New SS
Appliances, Park Like Setting
With Brick Paver Patio.
Asking $159,900
Bay Bridge Homes
941-626-8200


21451 BANCROFT AVE.,
CUSTOM HOME ON TWO PICTUR-
ESQUE LOTS. 28x22 SCREENED
LANAI WITH SPA! GAZEBO! FRUIT
TREES! WET BAR! SKYLIGHTS!
BUY NOW AND COLLECT
INCOME/RENT 'TIL APRIL (TENANT
IN PLACE)! $167,700
PATTY GILLESPIE REMAX
ANCHOR 941-875-2755


PORT CHARLOTTE
22284 Laramore Ave.
RENTING? WHY? When you
can own this totally
remodeled, light, bright,
open 1100 SF2/1 on lushly
landscaped corner lot
Public water & sewer. No
deed restrictions. NOT in
flood zone. $78,000.
PATTY GILLESPIE
RE/MAX Anchor
941-875-2755


NEED CASH?


IruiA I .unuA
Remodeled 2/2/2 pool home
with dockage for 65' plus
sailboat, depth maintained by
city. Dead end street in
restricted neighborhood.
REDUCED! S189,900
Jerry Hayes, 941-456-1155
ReMax Marina Park
Seize the sales
with Classified!


ROTONDA
Like new 3 Bedroom, 2 bath 2
car garage pool home on over-
sized lot. Lots of upgrades
including granite, step & tray
ceilings, Large pavered
pool/patio area with a master
bath to die for! Only 269,900
Tarpon Coast Realty
Call Ron McGurie 941-2234781

YOU WANT ME
to List Your Home

SHELLEE GUINTA
22 YEARS OF AWARD
WINNING EXPERIENCE




ALMAR & ASSOCIATES


HOMES FOR SALE
Z1020






RESORT COMMUNITY






RENTALS FROM $850/Mo
JUST $299 1ST MTH RENT.
950 RIDGEWOOD AVE
VENICE, FL 34285
941-485-5444
Aged Qualified

WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


5242 Neville Terr.
Premier Boating 16000# Lift
Quick Harbor Access!
4 BR, 3 Bath, Key West Style
Tropical, Builder's Custom
Plan. $398,500.
Marianne Lilly, RE/MAX
Harbor 941-764-7585
WaterfrontHomeBuyer.com
f--GET RESULTS )
USE CLASSIFIED!


Lake Worth Blvd. 3/2/2
POOL Home! Formal Dining
Rm., Spacious Master, Dock
w/ Electric & MUCH MORE!!
Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
('",PIRI^II DIonIr nlrri-,R Dalh, Inr


WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


PUNTA GORDA ISLES
BY OWNER
Home with a view 3/2
with pool and Boat dock
with lift $423,900.
Tel. 941-637-7713


F -]


Lowest $ on PGI Canal!
80' Seawall. Cute & Retro.
2/2/2+ Lanai
FREE PGI Map $200,000. obo
Marianne Lilly,
RF/MAXHarbor 941-764-7585
WaterfrontHomeBuyer.com
( -NEED A JOB?-
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!

B


250+' of frontage. 1+ acre
house, garage, marina, pavil-
lion $225,000. 941-639-6269
L GOLF COURSE
COMMUNITY
1035


PORT CHARLOTTE- -in
Gate Maple Leaf Community.
Open Floor Plan. Great Rm.,
Breakfast Bar, Formal Dining
Rm. Furnished Turnkey!
$74,900. Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
('-,1^ I nl.,l D k IUr,",nrk, DRp I[KI Inr,


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
1040


ONLY 568
(MLS STATISTICS)
HOUSES, VILLAS, CONDOS
AREAVAIIABLE
AS OF TODAY
IN BEAUTIFUL
VENICE, FLORIDA
CALL US FOR SHOWINGS
ORTO LIST
We do all of Venice &Area
941-485-4804 Sales
941-484-6777 Rentals
1-800-464-8497






PORT CHARLOTTE
$67,000 SALE! (Full time or
seasonal rental also avail-
able) Lovely 2/2 completely
renovated condo with new
appliances & water heater.
For more information and
showing, please call 205-
451-8917 or 205-299-9149

1 M MMM _


PORT CHARLOTTE CONDO
Promenades East. Super
clean 2/2 courtyard view,
inside parking, completely
remodeled. Incl. all appli
ances. $76,000. For showing
call 248-420-5978.

ETT.:- .. I


24120 Green Heron Dr. #6
Beautiful 2/2/2 Villa w/
Outstanding Waterview!
Granite Counters. Like New!
Only $139,900
Jeff Runyan Re/Max Palm
941-979-2843


HAKMUUU UAKS
GATED COMMUNITY
(Adjacent to Deep Creek)
3Bdrm/2Ba/2CG.
Pool Home! $279,900.
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty


..g S

Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUN-"









NORTH PORT
1237 Rice Terrace, Beautiful
3-bd/2ba, 1267 SF move-in
ready home w/2-car garage,
fully fenced back yard & large
screened lanai. $148,000.
Patty Gillespie Remax
Anchor 941-875-2755


fORT CHARLOTTE
23204 Rountree Ave.,
Seller has lavished love, time
& money to totally update this
1020 SF 2/2/1 w/scr lanai.
Gorgeous NEW kitchen,
ceramic tile, granite counters.
$97,000
PATTY GILLESPIE REMAX
ANCHOR 941-875-2755

, :a.Tz:z--


"rui1 IlCrIOTLUi IT
23372 Mullins Ave
Lovely 3/2/2 pool home
in popular Sec 15.
$169,000.
June Poliachik,
Sun Realty, CDPE, SFR
941-916-0100


PORT CHARLOTTE,
24458 Pine Ridge PI.
Located in Gated Comm. of
Suncoast Lakes! 3Bed/2Ba/2CG
MUST SEE! MLS#C7043725
$189,950.
Linda 941-457-7245 or
Jill Brouwer 941-2764459
Jill Brouwer Realty






The Sun Classified Page 6 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
1040

LAKE SUZY 2/2 DenrPos 3rd
bdrm, beautiful, secl. yet min. to
golfing, interstate, beaches, must
see, $135,900 941-6258114





SUNRISE TOWERS
CARING WAY ON CANAL.
SHORT SALE 2BR/2BA WITH
CARPORT, INSIDE LAUNDRY
ROOM. HURRICANE RESISTANT
WINDOWS, HARD WOOD FLOORS,
ALL APPLIANCES INCLD. MOVE IN
CONDITION CITY WATER&SEWER,
BIG PACKAGE @ SMALL PRICE.
$45,000. CARON REALTY,
INC. 941-925-3300
RONNIEC@VERIZON.NET
Seize the sales
with Classified!
To Advertise in
The Showcase
of Homes
Please Call
866-463-1638
or Email;
special@sunnewspapers.net


PUNTA GORDA 2/1 Central air
and heat, small screened lanai,
$700/mo 941-6614482

MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
1090

MOBILES HOMES with
acreage. Ready to move in.
Owner financing with approved
credit. Lots of room for the
price. 3BR 2BA, no renters.
850-308-6473
LandHomesExpress.com
VENICE RANCH M.H.E.
Community is being Renovat-
ed! Lot rental community
12x46 2BR/1BA, furnished,
asking $3,500
24x32 2BR/1BA, unfurnished,
new appliances,
asking $5,300.
Others to choose from.
WALKING DISTANCE TO
PUBLIC & CVS
55+ comm. No pets
Call Jane
941-488-5672
www.VeniceRanch.com

MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE
1095

ARCADIA, Nearly New
3BR/2BA Manufactured
Home on 1/2 Acre.
Appliances Stay.
Financing Available!
Ready Now!
Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda
941-637-1122

S.. I


I InRU -I ruIn i. c -' c. :
carport. 211 Schooner St.
Premier Gated 55+ Comm.,
with marina & resort
amenities! 1344 SF
w/granite & all new appls.
ENJOY THE GOOD LIFE!
PATTY GILLESPIE
REMAX ANCHOR
941-875-2755


MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE
1095


* 4 aseli|


RAINFOREST
IMMACULATE!
1500 sq. ft. 3 bedroom.
Nicely furnished.
Oversized lot.
Air in Lanai and More.
$59,995
Call 941-356-5308
www.riversideoaksflorida.com






SETTLE ESTATE 29995
IMMACULATE 2/2 DOUBLE.
LOTS OF EXTRAS & UPDATES.
NEWER AIR & ROOF.
PUNTA GORDA
BETTER HURRY!
Call 941-356-5308
www.riversideoaksflorida.com


VENICE 2/2
Beautifully furnished,
includes gas grill & com-
puter. 1 block to heated
pool & tennis. Only 3
miles to gulf beaches!
$14,500 941-244-0514

HOMES FOR RENT
1210





3/2/1 Jockey Club, North Port........$825
2/2/2+Den, Villa, Port Charl............$900
3/2/2 Large Lanai, Port Char. $1000
3/2/2 Updated, Fenced Yard..........$1150
3/2.5/2 w/Lawn & Pool Care, NP...$1500
FULL PROPERTY LIST AVAILABLE ONLINE
www.almar-rentals.com
941-627-1465
800-964-3095
LET US MANAGE
YOUR PROPERTY




0 3/2/2 Canal S. Gulf
Cove 3110sqft $1400
* 3/2/2 Pool E. Eng SS
apple. Granite $1300
03/2/1 Pool, Rotonda
golf course 2249sf $1150
03/2/2 Pool NP $1050
02/1 cp dwntwn Eng $750
*1/1 utilities inc $800

West Coast Property
Mgmt 941-473-07 18
www.rentalsflorida.net

CALUSA SPRINGS
NORTH PORT
4BR/2BA/2CAR GARAGE
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES
Starting at $1050/mo
-AtABring your pets!A-A
Now Open Mon Fri 8-4
Evenings and Saturdays
By appt. only (941) 613-1469
SECTION 8 WELCOME


ULL r l rn P :
Large POOL, Fireplace,
Cul-de-Sac Street, Private
Preserve View. $1350/mo.
Call Donna 941-661-1202
ENGLEWOOD 3/2/2 Pool,
1900 SF, Split plan, new car-
pet, 7202 Mamouth St. 34224
1 Yr Lease, $1195/mo 1st,
Last & Sec. 941-214-0766


Great Deals in

the Classifieds!


HOMES FOR RENT
1210


ENGLEWOOD 2/2 970 Skip-
per Lane. Must see! Clean,
large, 2 lanais, quiet street.
$875 941-474-0932
ANNUAL & SEASONAL
RENTALS
Call The Pineapple Girls
941-473-_333
Pineapple Gulf Prop. Mgmt. Inc.
www.RentEnglewood.com

MAI&



For a Complete List Go To
eraportcharlotte.com
$1200...3/2/1 Pool, Canal, boatlif....PC
$1200.3/2/2 Pool serv incl..PC
$750....2/1 Triplex updated..PC
$700..2/1 1031 SqFt............PC
$550..2/1 912 SqFt Duplex..Eng
LET US RENT YOUR HOME
Agent Available On Weekends
We Forgive Foreclosures For Renters
0 NEED A RENTAL*
Paradise Properties &
Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT


InvestorsChoice Real Estate
A FaM-Based Business






VENICE
3/2.5 WOODBRIDGE CONDO $1900
PT. CHARLOTTE
2/2 BIMINI BAY CONDO $700
2014 SEASONAL RENTALS
Englewood, N. Port, Pt.Char
Rotonda and S. Venice
2/2 Homes from ... $1600
3/2 Homes from ... $1800
3/2 Pool Homes from..$2200
Diana Legg
Your Rental Expert
941-681-2053
941-681-1189
Website: www.icre.us
Call us for all of your
Real Estate Needs.
NORTH PORT Excellent bar-
gain for 2/2/2 POOL home
$1095 Call RIty Mgt at
941-625-3131 or view at
flarentals.net
PORT CHARLOTTE 21443
Gladis Ave. 2/1/1.5, fresh
water canal, centrally located,
No smoking. $675 mo. Avail-
able 9/1. 941-628-1796
PORT CHARLOTTE
Beautiful Private 4/2 SGC
$1250; 3/2 DC $1075,
941-321-7140 OR 941-321-7139
PORT CHARLOTTE, 2 HOUSES
2/2/CP, Tile, CHA. $650. Mo.
+ 1st, Last & Sec. Dep.
Immed. Occp. 941-924-2764
PORT CHARLOTTE, 2/2/1,
ABSOLUTE BEAUTY LAKEFRONT,
FAM. RM, DOCK, No PETS./
No SMOKE. ANNUAL $850/MO
SEASONAL $1,300/MO
1ST, LAST, & SEC.
(941)-456-3367
PORT CHARLOTTE, Newer
4+/2/2, Close to Shopping. Rent
$1,300.mo. or Purchase. Owner
Financing 941-763-9315
PUNTA GORDA 4br/2ba
pool Home available now.
$2000/mo Call for details.
239-404-2161
PUNTA GORDA Gulf Water-
front 2/2/2, appliances, seawall
property-sailboat, lanai, pool.
$1425/mo 941-889-8859 Tod
PUNTA GORDA ISLES
3/2/2 $1100 mo. unf. or
furn. $1200/mo
annual lease 941-629-3279



Reduced Mgmt Fees
4169-11


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR RENT
1240





ANNUAL &
SEASONAL RENTALS
IN BIRD BAY VILLAGE
Venice, FL
BIRD BAY REALTY, INC.
941-484-6777 or
800-464-8497

AWARD WINNING
SUNBELT MGT.
SERVICES
RENTALS *

P 2/2 No Pets,
Quesada Ave., P.C.
$600/mo
D 2/2 55+ Comm,
Forrest Nelson Blvd., P.C
$600/mo

*we welcome new listings*
COMPLETE LISTINGS
(941) 764-7777
sunbeltmngtservices.com
DEEP CREEP K 2/2 or 3/2,tile
cath. ceil, wood cab. granite,
W/D, lanai $725+ up, pets ok

f GET RESULTS --
USE CLASSIFIED! J
DEEP CREEK 2/2 1st FL,
Washer/Dryer, close to
pool, incl water. Annual
lease $650 941-380-0009
DEEP CREEK 2/2 2nd fl
lakefront $625 (inc
discount & water).
View at flarentals.net or
Call RIty Mgt 941-625-3131

CLEALISTING
DEEP CREEK
2/2 Furnished, 1st FL,
Utilities included,
except Cable, $825/Mo,
941-6298229, 941-661-9570


OSPREY 2/2 SPACIOUS.
CLEAN. BRIGHT. STEP IN
SHOWER, SCR. LANAI. POOL
TENNIS, GARAGE AND STORAGE.
FROM $1235. INCL WATER &
CABLE No SMOKING
941-966-9763
PORT CHARLOTTE 2nd
Floor, 2/2, New York Section
water, pool, incld. Sm pets ok.
$700 + sec. 941-286-6252
PORT CHARLOTTE Oak For-
est, 55+ 1/1, 2nd Fir w/lanai.
Steps to pool. All appl.
$625/mo 941-235-2379
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2 off
Kings Hwy, Pool, Tennis, newly
remodeled, small pet ok, water
incl. $725/mo 941-286-5003
PUNTA GORDA 1BR Condo
water, cable, pool, tennis &
boat dock. $700/mo +
electric. 941-661-8372

7 DUPLEXES
FOR RENT


PUNTA GORDA ISLES 2/2
end of canal, lanai, all appl.
dock avail. $750+water & elec
607 Via Tripoli 941-575-7867
PUNTA GORDA, large 1/1,
exc. cond., super clean,
encl. patio, w/d hkup,
recently remodeled.
$550/mo 941-875-5657


FOR RENT
1320


ENGLEWOOD
AFFORDABLE
1 BEDROOM APTS. 62+
Income limits apply.
O GROVE CITY
G= MANOR
P POUI 941-697-4677
TDD 614-442-4390


FOR RENT
1320





NOW ACCEPTING
WAITING LIST
APPLICATIONS 941-473-0450
MANASOTA KEY, 1BR/1BA
on priv beach w/big porch.Sm.
pets OK. $1200/mo util. incl.
6 Month min. 941-661-7120
STUDIO APTSV
Income-Based Housing
for those 62+ or HCA
Requirements. 941-624-
2266. Limited availability.
Restrictions Apply.
TTY: 1-800-955-8771


PUNTA GORDA 2bd/2.5ba
Furnished located directly on
waterway. Over 1,500sf ready
for immediate move-in.
$1,200/mo with lyr lease.
280 Lewis Cir. Punta Gorda
863-494-9693 Pictures and
more info available online at:
PeaceRiverCarmpground.com/condo
PUNTA GORDA Downtown,
2 room all utilities included. No
pets, $600/mo. Also 1 o4d
room apt., 2nd floor, all util
.i. No. pot, $775'mo
Call Jerry 941-391-4856
VENICE ISLAND APTS, 1
Bedroom Available. Close to
Beach & Downtown. No Pets,
No Smoking. 941-234-1454


LOOK
VENICE CLUBSIDE APTS.
1 Bedrooms Available.
$375 Move-in Fee.
Call 941-488-7766.
VENICE DOWNTOWN,
2br Apartment No smoking or
Dogs. $695/mo + deposit.
941-484-6022
VENICE ISLAND Efficiency
1 & 2 br, Immed. occup.
No pets, 1 yr lease
941-416-5757or 323-6466





VENICE STUDIO
S & 1 Bedroom
Accepting Section 8 Vouchers
941-488-7766
VILLA SAN CARLOS 2550
Easy Street Income based
62+ or needing features
of accessible unit. Restric-
tions Apply. 941-624-2266
TTY-1-800-955-8771
I_--

VILLA SAN CARLOS II
22250 Vick St.
Affordable-Income based
One bedroom apartments
for 62 or older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404
TTY-1-800-955-8771


WILLOW CREEK
Affordable 55+ community
tucked away in North Port.
Pool, Activity Room, Fitness
Center, Restricted Access
Entries. Great Specials on 1BR
& 2BR Apartments. Small Pet
Friendly. Call us Today for a
Tour of our Community!
941-429-2402


MOBILE HOMES
FOR RENT
1340



NOCATEE, Doublewide
$450/mo. ALSO Kigs H.
Area 2 Bdrm $100,/mo.
941-624-0355 or
941-875-5253


FOR RENT
1350

HARBOUR HEIGHTS close to
river, newly renovated efficien-
cies w cable & internet, Sunny-
brookMotel 941-625-6400
NOKOMIS Immaculate Effi-
ciency Walk to beach! Util-
ities & Washer/dryer incl.
$695. mo. No smoke, no
pets. 941-488-6565

L VACATION/
SSEASONAL RENTALS
1390

P.C, Furnished 2/1.5/1 w/
Lanai. Rent Varies by Month.
Avail. 9/1/13 941-628-9016

WANTED TO RENT
LZ 1420


SINGLE WOMAN, 50, Very
Clean, No Pets, No Smoke Liv
ng in Maine, Looking to Move
:o Florida. Seeking to Rent
Room in Private Pool Home
a/ Private Bath. References
Available. 336-823-4709

LOTS & ACREAGE
Z1500


SELLING YOUR
HOME, CONDO,
OR LOT?
We can help you.
Advertise your home,
condo or lot with us
and reach over
150 000 readers in
Charlotte Sarasota, &
DeSoto Counties and
online everyday.
Ask about our 90
day special.
Call one of our
classified experts for
all the details at
866-463-1638
Realtors Welcome!
NOKOMIS, Build 12-14 Res
Units on 3+ Acres. Owner
Finance. $347,000. West Coast
Real Estate 941-922-1870


NORTH PORT Sumter
Blvd. Great location. New
home area. $6,900 941-
457-6811
ROTONDA Pebble Beach
and Lakes. 2 vacant lots
available. Lakes on green-
belt and Pebble Beach on
golf course. Motivated. Will
negotiate. Seller/agent.
941-920-8970
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!

OUT OF TOWN LOTS
: 1520


NC MTNS
1.71 PRIME ACRES WITH
STUNNING MTN VIEWS,
LG HARDWOODS, LEVEL
ELEVATED BLDG SITE AND
PAVED ACCESS ONLY $34,900
FINANCING AVAIL.
866-738-5522 BRKR





Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 7


OUT OF TOWN LOTS
: ^ 1520

HUNTER'S PARADISE
WITH POND
$3375 PER ACRE! 45 minutes
from Nashville. TRacts from
41 to 560 acres with timber,
food plots and views. Call
931-629-0595.
COMMERCIAL LOT
Z 1530


PUNTA GORDA store for
lease. 2400 square feet.
Great for convenience store.
located on busy street.
Contact Tim Boff
941-815-0618
BUSINESS
FOR SALE


PART TIME Business for
Local area. Nets $57K, Full
Color Publication. Guaranteed
Clients. No Exp Nec. Will Train.
Work from your location.
$24,900 828-667-5371

AHOLLMARK
Ih .USIMES; ROK CI' Il
Turnkey Italian
Restuarant in Venice.
Recent expenditures of
200K+ in FF&E/Lease-
hold improvements &
attractive lease!
941-445-4726
www.hollmarkbrokers.com


BUSINESS RENTALS
Z:1610

NORTH PORT, FOR lease:
Fully furnished & equipped
medical office space.
1000 sq. ft. Off Toledo
Blade. Two exam rooms &
procedure room. If inter-
ested call (863) 381-0120.
PAULSON CENTRE
EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITES
Suites start at $299/mo
Virtuals start at $100/mo
Info call (941)-206-2200


2000


BUSINESS RENTALS
1610




Port Charlotte
Executive Office Suites
Receptionist, all utilities & other sup-
port services starting at $295/mo.
Omni Executive Center
A Friendly Place to be!
4055 US41
(Across from Bob Evans)
Call Maj or Shirley 941-627-9755
www.omniexec.net
VENICE Office/Warehouse
Space. 2300SqFt,
2600SqFt, 4800SqFt.
Call for Pricing 941-484-4316

INDUSTRIAL PROPI
1620


House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy
17 Frontage, Zoned Comm.
Info. 863-494-5540 or
863-244-3585





ENGLEWOOD 4680
Placida Rd. Retail Space
Available In Small Retail
Center With Direct Access
to Placida Rd. Lighted
Pole Signage Available. $9
PSF NNN, Plus FL Sales
Tax. 734-973-3185





ENGLEWOOD FOR SALE:
Retail center with
frontage on Placida Rd.
Total of 12 individual suites.
All leases are
NNN + FL Sales Tax
734-973-3185
Classified = Sales


PORT CHARLOTTE- Prime office
space, 3 units 1,000sf. ea. Brand
new. Sandhill Blvd. Turnkey/Fully
built out. (941)-624-5992
WAREHOUSE
& STORAGE
1640

CHARLOTTE HARBOR
Warehouse 5,000 sq ft.
with Office. $2000/mo w/
1st & Last ALSO 800 sqft
avail. 941-380-9212
Looking for
Adventure?
Find it
in the
Classifieds
CHARLOTTE HARBOR, IL,
1 Air Conditioned Office &
1 Bays w small office. Up to
1000 Ft. 941-626-6915
NORTH PORT 800SF Ware-
house $420/mo+tax. 400SF,
$215/mo +tax 941-661-6720

2000


EMPLOYMENT
EMPLOYMENT
2005 Services
2010 Professional
2015 Banking
2020 Clerical
2025 Computer
2030 Medical
2035 Musical
2040 Restaurant/Hotel
2050 SkilledTrades
2060 Management
2070 Sales
2090 Child/Adult
Care Needed
2100 General
2110 Part-time/ Temp
2115 Home Based
Business
2120 Seeking Employment


EMPLOYMENT

PROFESSIONAL
2010


WEILER
ENGINEERING
is continuing growth and
expansion in Punta Gorda
and the Fl. Keys. We have
available positions for
qualified applicants with
"El's with minimum 3-4
years' experience, Expe-
rienced Const/Utility
Inspectors or P.E., Pro-
ject Manager with experi-
ence" This Candidate
should have strong com-
munication skills and be
able to work with a team
or individually. WEC pro-
vides engineering servic-
es in the areas of site
design, roadway utilities,
structural engineering,
and marinas/waterfront
resorts throughout South-
west Florida and the
Florida Keys.
We offer an extremely
rewarding stable career
with full benefits, and
highly competitive
salaries.
FOR IMMEDIATE
CONSIDERATION,
please e-mail your
resume to Janeen Weiler
at Janeen@
weilerengineering.org

ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE!
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra!


U EU! _____________________________________


CLERICAL/OFFICE
: 2020

ACCTS PAYABLE Secretary,
F/T position. Must be profi-
cient in excel & word. Please
submit your resume in person.
No phone calls please. 1192
NE Livingston Street, Arcadia,
Florida 34266.
ADMIN. ASST. Computer,
AP and AR experience.
Benefit Package. DFWP.
Fax resume and salary
requirements to
941-205-2135 or email to:
service@raysplumbinginc.com


IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN.....
/Find a Pet
/Find a Car
/Find a Job
VFind Garage Sales
./Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
/Advertise Your
Business or Service

Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results


Turn your

trash into

cash!

Advertise

your yard

sale!


CLERICAL/OFFICE
2020


ADMINISTRATIVE ASST.,
for local company, F/T, M-Fri.
ONLY FAX Resume & qualifi-
cations to 941-766-1108
NO PHONE CALLS !!

ASST. OFFICE MANAGER
Prefer degree accoun-
tant or person with good
automotive accounting
background. Great work-
ing conditions. Full Time,
Many fringes, permanent.
Fax resume to
941-918-8511 Please
include desired income.
CUSTOMER SERVICE
DISPATCHER.
Positive People Oriented
Person Needed. The Applicant
will have a Strong Command
of Telecommunication
Techniques and Must be
Computer Literate. Bi-lingual
in Spanish/English a Plus.
Apply at: Young Trucking,
12164 Tamiami Trail.
Punta Gorda

FIND YOUR
BEST FRIEND
IN THE
CLASSIFIED!
OFFICE ASSISTANT, Part
time, experience in Excel,
Word, QuickBooks, multi
task and good phone skills.
Englewood 941-475-7699
OFFICE HELP NEEDED
Computer & bookkeeping
skills. Email resume to
bowersoxinc@comcast.net

MEDICAL
omwa:2030


Busy Cardiology office
seeks an ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT with 5 plus
years experience in
billing and coding,
Human Resources. Must
have organizational skills
and be detail oriented.
Send resume to vicky@
CENrERFORnI-ERFORMNHEARTS.COM
or Fax 866-906-1238.


'Senior iving


PREVENT Serious Bathroom Falls
__ Let Us Install A Port Charlotte
Safety Shower & Bathtub Villa San Carlos II-
GRAB BAR
Recommended by Doctors and AFFORDABLE
Physical Therapists
2 Post Stair Railings Over 20 years Experience InCOme based 1 bedroom
& Hallway Banisters Available Don't Wait To Fall to Call!
r i'I For 62 or older
Jim's Bathroom Grab Bars, LLC r L Apl
e941-626-4296 Income Limits Apply
941-626-4296 er, C61 -
rm jimsbathroomgrabbarsgmai.com i Call 941-624-4404 TTY-1-800-955-8771


ECC L
Safe &
Person
Respite
Private
94
w w w. p a
2295 Shreve


Alzheimer's
ALFc Care
re L
LICENSED
Secure Memory Care Living
alized Care Plans
e Stays
Accommodations
11-575 9390
imsmemorycare.com
Street, Punta Gorda, FL 33950


Senior Living



in te Se iorDretr

pesecl


U


A

First surgeon in
Southwest Florida offering
Bladeless Laser Cataract Surgery
FRANTZ
Cataract Center


109 Taylor Street Punta Gorda
(941) 505-2020
BetterVision.net


-


-E


Charlotte Mon.-Fri. 9am 6pm
charlotte Sat. 9am- lpmo Sun. Closed
^ Pharmacy 3231 Tamiami Trail, Suite G
10%A1Your FriendlyPharmacy' Port Charlotte, FL, 33952
We Do Accept All Insurances
Over 250 Generics For $1.99
Free Home Delivery
We Compound Fast Service

941-889-7239


4. I


I


i I


I, I I


I?!


AScicte -i .iI ii C i


n.


I






The Sun Classified Page 8 EINICIV ads .yoursun net Wednesday, August 28, 2013


L MEDICAL
low4:2030


BUSY MEDICAL BILLING
OFFICE HAS OPENINGS
for Full-Time (Days)
and Part-Time
(Evenings 5-9p) in AR
and Payment Posting.
Also Need Part-Time
(Evenings 5-9p) for
Authorizations/Eligibility.
Experience Required.
Excellent Benefits for
Full-Time Staff.
Please Send Resume to
medicalbiller448@
yahoo.com
CNA'S, HHA'S and
Caregivers
Find new clients by
advertising your services
in the Senior Directory
every Wednesday in
The Sun Newspapers.
This feature publishes in
Charlotte, Sarasota, and
Desoto Counties.
Market yourself reach
150,000 readers!


halNEWSPAPERS
Charlo-te DeS-lo Englewood N-rih Port Venie
Call 941-429-3110
for more information

DeSoto
Health & Rehab
has the following job
opportunities available:
*COTA, OT & PT
for PT/FT/PRN
eRN, LPN & CNAs
PRN/FT/PT all shifts
*Interim Dietary
Manager F/T
Fax resume to:
(863)-494-9470
For questions call:
(863)-494-5766

NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!


HARBCRCHASE
/_G\ebrating _


RESIDENT
ASSISTANT

FULL TIME
PART TIME / POOL
ARE YOU A HHA, PRIVATE
CAREGIVER OR NEWLY
LICENSED CNA LOOKING
FOR A CHANGE OR THAT
1ST OPPORTUNITY.

HARBORCHASE OFFERS
ON-THE-JOB TRAINING FOR
ANYONE LOOKING FOR AN
OPPORTUNITY IN THE
HEALTH CARE INDUSTRY.
COMPETITIVE WAGES AND
AN EXCELLENT
BENEFITS PACKAGE SUCH AS
MEDICAL, DENTAL,
VISION & 401K
PART-TIME TEAM MEMBERS
RECEIVE BENEFITS AT 20+
HOURS.
FOR CONSIDERATION
PLEASE APPLY
IN PERSON TO:
HARBORCHASE OF
VENICE
ASSISTED LIVING AND
SKILLED NURSING
950 PINEBROOK ROAD
VENICE, FL 34285
(941) 484-8801 PH
(941) 484-3450 FAX
EOE M/F/D/V


CHECK-OUT PERSON
Busy Primary Care Physician
office seeking an experienced
Check-Out Person to join our
team. Must be computer literate,
familiar with EMR and be able to
multi-task. Please email resume:
diu3910@aol.com
EXPERIENCED
COOK NEEDED
Must Have Minimum 3 Years
Cooking Experience,
in Hospitality or Restaurant
Industries.
Please Fax your Resume
to 941-423 2663.
Interview in Person will be
at: 4950 Pocatella Ave.,
North Port, FL
Between 2PM & 4PM

II aIIN
LPN for busy Physician's
office. Must be able to
multi-task and be a team
player. Experience
a must. Great Benefits!
Mail Resume to
PO Box 494710
Port Charlotte, FL 33949


CNA (F) from Venice area for
private home in Venice. Short
evening hours. 941488-6530
RN Full time, Nights, 7P-
7A, exp. pref. on ICU, OB-
L&D, ER & ER, 10A-10P
Nursing Admin: RN
Night Supervisor, full time,
7P-7A. RN Night Supervi-
sor, per diem, 7P-7A &
Weekend Days, 7A-7P
Med Surg: RN, Full time,
Days- 7A-7P & Full time,
Nights 7P-7A
Social Worker: Per
Diem, exp. pre., MSW req.



Human Resources
Desoto Memorial Hospital
900 N. Robert Ave.
Arcadia, Fl. 34266
OR
Fax Resumes to:
863-494-8400
E-mail: hr@dmh.org
Phone Number:
863-494-8405
I Emnlllo Clasifirll I


MEDICAL MEDICAL
L ma2030 L 2030


MEDICAL
2030

DIRECTOR OF NURSING,
F/T, 2 Yrs. Clinical Manage-
ment Experience, FL RN rqd.
sroberts@volunteercare.org
HORIZON
qbHEALTHCARE
INSTITUTE
www.HorizonTechlnstitute.Com
"ADVANCE YOUR CAREER"
Licensed & Accredited School
Murdock Town Center on 41
1032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3
YOU can become a LPN
within 11 months
Enrollment ongoing
Call for Class Dates
PHLEBOTOMY, EKG, CNA,
Classes Start Sept 9 '13
LPN-next class starts
Jan 20th '14
Start Working In 2-5 wks'
Classes Start Each Month
Call For Class Dates
* Nursing Assistant (120hrs)
* Home Health Aide (75hrs)
* Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs)
* EKG Tech (165hrs)
* Patient Care Tech (600hrs)
* Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans
Call Now to Register!
941-889-7506


RESTAURANT /
HOTEL
Z*^ .2040TU


L MEDICAL
low4:2030

CNA, for psychiatric office in
Venice, FT, exp req, fax resume
and salary req to 941-412-0477
MED.SECRETARY/ Optical trainee
FT, exp. pref. & organized, ppl
skills Fax PC 941-883-3938
L MUSICAL
wawa:2035




Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)
SUN-'


NEED






CUSTOMERS?






I.'.. ... ....'.... .


(941) 206-1000


Display Ads




(941) 429-3110


Classified Ads


IBAItbNUbK, IViust De Lxp.
Apply in Person White Elephant
Pub 1855 Gulf Blvd. Englewood

PUT
CLASSIFIED
TO WORK
FOR YOU!

FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!


The Sun Classified Page 8 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013






Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 9


RESTAURANT/
HOTEL
2040


BUS STAFF
& PART TIME COOKS
NEEDED
for Seasonal Position.
MUST Have Minimum of
2 Years Club Experience.
Apply in Person to
Fill Out an Application at:
Heron Creek Golf & CC,
5301 Heron Creek Blvd.
North Port
COOK/PREP, Days,
No Sunday. Apply within
Wee Blew Inn, Venice.

SKILLED TRADES
L ^ 2050


AC INSTALLERS
Mike Douglass Air Condi-
tioning seeking qualified
A/C Service Technicians.
Min 5 yrs. exp. Must be
well groomed & have clean
driving record. We offer a
Competitive compensation
package including benefits.
This is a drug free work
place.Call 941-473-
2344AC INSTALLERS,

Busy Local Cabinet
Company Looking For

& INSTALLATION HELP.
Reliable Transportation,
Clean Drivers License &
Able To Pass A Drug Test
A Must. Apply Within:
6522 SAN CASA DR.ENG
Advertise Today!

(Healthcare Support)




Venics eFil;R im Cma nic

MAINTENANCE
TECHNICIAN-GROUNDS
Full-Time Position with
Excellent Benefits
Building Maintenance,
HVAC, Electrical,
Plumbing 2 Years Related
Experience / Training
Required
Come Join Our Team!
Email:
ilitchfield@sarasotabayclub.net
DFWP/EOE




MAINTENANE
THE CITY OF VENICE IS
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS
FOR THE POSITION OF
MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN
AT THE VENICE AIRPORT.
SEMI-SKILLED MANUAL
LABOR AND SKILLED TASKS
IN THE INSPECTION,
INSTALLATION,
MAINTENANCE, REPAIR AND
REPLACEMENT OF ALL
AIRPORT EQUIPMENT AND
FACILITIES. SEE JOB
ANNOUNCEMENT FOR
DETAILS. UPON OFFER,
CANDIDATE MUST PASS
PRE-EMPLOYMENT
REQUIREMENTS
(PHYSICAL, DRUG/
NICOTINE SCREENING,
BACKGROUND
INVESTIGATION,
REFERENCE CHECKS).
START $13.1057/HOUR
DOE. APPLY ON LINE AT
WWW.VENICEGOV.COM OR
AT CITY HALL,
401 W VENICE AVE,
941-486-2626,
X21003, E-MAIL
KSMITH@VENICEGOV.COM.
DEADLINE: 9/6/13
DFW/EOE


SKILLED TRADES
2050


EXP. SKID STEER OPERA-
TOR Needed ASAP, call
Bryan at 941-915-7095
PLUMBER Construction,
Remodel, and Service Expe-
rience a must. Benefit Pack-
age. DFWP. Ray's Plumbing
941-205-2133
PLUMBER, Exp plumbers
only.New construction through
service, positive attitude and
clean driver's license a must.
Call 941-624-3150




phases of plumbing incl.
Service, Trim & punch
out, DFWP, references,
clear driving record.
PLEASE CALL Jimmy @
941-625-9981
PRESSER EXPERIENCED,
needed at Vanity Dry Cleaners,
Call 941-204-3224 for Appt.
SKILLED CARPENTER
Must be able to hang windows,
doors & roof framing.
941-457-0960
TOOL REPAIR, Sales
counter person. Good peo-
ple skills, efficinecy on
computer, dependable &
honest imperative. Insur-
ance and benefits avail.
APPLY IN PERSON: Tropi-
cal Tool Repair. 18480
Paulson Dr, Pt. Charlotte.
See Joe

SALES
Low 2070


ADVERTISING
ACCOUNT
EXECUTIVE

SUN NEWSPAPERS IS LOOKING
FOR MOTIVATED SALES PROFES-
SIONALS WITH A COMMUNITY
SPIRIT WHO ARE READY TO
COMMIT TO A LONG-TERM
CAREER WITH AN ESTABLISHED
SUCCESSFUL MEDIA COMPANY.

DOES THIS DESCRIBE
YOU?
AGGRESSIVE
COLD CALLING PRO
DEAL CLOSER
STRONG WORK ETHICS
MONEY MOTIVATED
EXCELLENT COMMUNICATION
SKILLS
PEOPLE PERSON
COMPUTER LITERATE
*EXCEPTIONAL CUSTOMER
SERVICE SKILLS
*MARKETING FLARE
*ABILITY TO WORK
INDEPENDENTLY

WE OFFER:
*COMPETITIVE SALARY PLUS
COMMISSIONS
VACATION
*HEALTH INSURANCE
*SICK AND SHORT TERM
DISABILITY
*401(K)
*TRAINING
*ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNI
TIES

WE ARE AN EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER & A
DRUG AND NICOTINE FREE
DIVERSIFIED WORKPLACE.
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG AND
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED.

IF WE DESCRIBED YOU, SEND
OR EMAIL YOUR RESUME TO:
ENGLEWOOD SUN
ATTENTION: CAROL MOORE
120 W DEARBORN
ENGLEWOOD, FLORIDA
34223
FAX: 941-681-3008
EMAIL:
CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COM
-NEED A JOB?- -
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIEDS!


SALES
2070


Advertising Sales
Executive

The Charlotte Sun is
looking for "Winners" to
join our team of
professional Advertising
Sales Executives.

If you are never satisfied
with average successes,
are self-motivated, goal
oriented, confident,
enthusiastic and believe
that the customer is all
important, we would like
to talk to you.

The successful
candidates must possess
good oral and written
communication skills, be
organized and a team
player. Sales experience
a plus but we will train
the right persons.
We offer:
Competitive salary plus
commission
Vacation
Health insurance
Sick and short term
disability
Training
Stable company that is
very Community minded
and involved.
Please send resume to:

Advertising Director,
Leslee Peth
Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Road
Charlotte Harbor, FL
33980
Email:
Lpeth@sun-herald.com

We are an Equal
Opportunity Employer &
a Drugand nicotine Free
Diversified Workplace.


READY TO MAKE
MORE MONEY?

SALES/NEW BUSINESS
DEVELOPER

Come work with the Sun
newspapers Telephone
Sales, New Business
Developer team
S located in
North Port Florida.

We are America's Best
:Community Daily newspaper,:
with the largest classified
section in Florida. This is an
outstanding opportunity to
join a company where you
make the difference. We are:
looking for a full-time
person, with computer skills
and with a positive,
energetic, can-do approach
to join our telephone sales,
new business developer
team. We are looking for a
highly motivated individual
who thrives on challenges,
loves learning new skills and
enjoys working in a positive
team environment.

We offer:
* Training
* Stable company that
is very Community
minded and involved.
* Opportunity to expand
your business skills

Please email your resume
to:
Jobs@sunletter.com

Equal Opportunity
Employer/Drug & Nicotine:
Free Diversified Workplace.
Pre-Employment Drug &
Nicotine Testing Required.


Have A Garage
Sale!


Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.


CLUES ACROSS
1. Droop
4. Rested in a chair
7. Thai (var.)
10. Draw out wool
12. Coatis genus
14. Taxis
15. Beige
16. Supplementing with difficulty
17. Capital of Norway
18. A personal written history
21. Cologne
22. Australian flightless bird
23. Lowest freeman; early Eng.
25. 18th C. mathematician
Leonhard
28. Cabinet Dept. for homes
29. Languages of Sulu islands
33. More scarce
35. Before
36. Swiss river
CLUES DOWN
1. Midway between S and SE
2. Genus of birds
3. Personal spiritual leader
4. Japanese rice beverage
5. Eared owl genus
6. Wood oil finish
7. Hyphen
8. Competently
9. Equal, prefix
11. Broad-winged soaring
hawks
12. A collection of star systems
13. Be in accord
14. Links subject & predicate
(linguistics)
19. Paddles
20. Asian river between China
and Russia
23. Physicists Marie or Pierre
24. Excessive fluid accumula-
tion in tissues
26. __Dunlap, pageant title-
holder


37. Actress & director Lupino
38. Edges
41. Thousand Leaves prefecture
44. Soldier hero of Spain El
45. Gains through work
47. To the front
49. I (German)
50. Price label
51. Barack's 1st lady
58. Drench with liquid
59. Child (scot.)
60. "Aba ____ Honeymoon"
62. Disappearing shade trees
63. Cricket frog genus
64. Union busting worker
65. A priest's liturgical vestment
66. Previously The Common
Market
67. Upper left keyboard key


27. Made again
28. Norse goddess of death
30. A waterproof raincoat
31. Express pleasure
32. Lanka
34. Radioactivity unit
39. Clay blocks for building
40. Linear unit
42. Conductor tools
43. Whale ship captain
46. Queen who tested Solomon
48. Good Gosh!
51. A gangster's girlfriend
52. Unstressed-stressed
53. Draw through holes
54. Old Italian monetary units
55. Musician Clapton
56. Ceremonial staff of authority
57. Fabrics of camels or goats
58. Large body of water
61. Basics





The Sun Classified Page 10 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


SALES
Lwow 2070


SALES **
** CASH PAID DAILY**
Excellent workplace! Great
hours & benefits. Base vs.
Generous Commission aver-
age $15+/hr. Port Charlotte
941-625-8800
SHOWROOM
SALES PROFESSIONAL
Needed for Busy Flooring
Store. Experience,
Multi-Tasking & Computer
Skills a Must! Email Resume:
puntagordajob@gmail.com

L CHILD/ADULT
CARE NEEDED
2090

NURSERY ROOM TEACHER
1603 Casterock Ln,
Port Charlotte
PRE-SCHOOL TEACHERS
AND BUS DRIVERS PT CDL
& FCCPC Required Venice
941-484-8707
GENERAL
2100


3AM-12PM 30 PEOPLE NEED-
ED IN OSPREY, CLEANING,
STOCKING, PAINTING.START NOW
EXPRESS EMPLOYMENT-
2394 TAMIAMI TR.PC
941-629-2611
BIKINI DANCERS WANTED
for local sports bar ALSO
Nude dancers needed
for Gentlemans Club.
Please call
941-766-1161
DRIVER, Mature Female for
after school program. Must be
100% reliable with valid DL and
love kids! Bckgrd & Drug chk
mandatory. M-F 2-3 hrs day,
Call 941-255-3323 for appt.
Drivers-HIRING EXPERI-
ENCED / INEXPERIENCED
TANKER DRIVERS! Earn up
to $.51/mile! New Fleet Volvo
Tractors! 1 year OTR exp. req.
Tanker training available. Call
Today: (877)882-6537.
www. OakleyTransport. com
$$ FLOORING INSTALLERS
NEEDED $$
For year-round work!
2 Years Experience. Must have
van, tools, plus Corporation/LLC,
GL insurance, pass background
check, speak English.
Call 855-256-3675 or go to
http://contractor us-installations.com

GROUND MAINTENANCE,
F/T in North Port area.
MUST be able to work out-
doors! Benefits included.
Must pass background &
drug test. Driver's license
required. Experience in
electrical, plumbing, a/c &
landscaping a plus. DFWP
Please email resume:
hoa.lacasa@verizon.net
or fax: 941-426-9484
INSTRUCTIONAL AIDE,
ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTION
(PT) Open Until Filled.
Please visit:
http://sfsc.interviewexchange.com
for detailed position
posting. 863-784-7132.
EA/EO/VETERAN'S PREF.
FLORIDA


A Bargain Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds First!
A Whole
Marketplace of
Shopping is right at
your
Fingertips!
LABORER, Pool construction,
willing to learn, MUST
have FL Driver's License.
Apply at Grant Pools
1800 State Road 776, PC


LANDSCAPE CREW LEADER,
must have experience (NOT
mowing). Must have good DL.
941-662-8733
MAINTENANCE MAN, P/T
maintenance man for Lake
Suzy condo. Experience &
good people skills a must.
Background check mandatory.
Fax resume to 941-423-8286.
Maintenance Supervisor
Sun Coast Press is looking for
an enthusiastic individual to
join our team. We are a family
run, well-established & rapidly
growing multi-newspaper
media group and commercial
print operation on the sunny
Southwest Florida Gulf Coast.
We have the following full time
employment opportunity in
our Venice print facility at The
Venice Gondolier.
Job Responsibilities Include:
Lead and assist staff to main-
tain production and building
equipment to manufacturer's
spec. Repair & maintain
production equipment for
two print facilities. Daily
continuous improvement,
leadership, On-Call status
24/7 for emergency repair of
critical equipment
Skills Required: Extensive
experience, preferably 10
years plus, in repair &
maintenance of newspaper or
commercial printing presses.
Supervisory or management
experience in a production
environment preferred.
Ability to troubleshoot, repair,
and maintain according to a
preventative/predictive main-
tenance plan to ensure opti-
mal equipment performance
and minimize downtime of
production equipment.
A thorough understanding of
machine schematics, industry
standards, tolerances, gears,
bearings, drive systems,
electrical, etc.
Community and Urbanite
presses, Martin & Jardis
splicers, and Rima &
Gammerler stackers.
Mueller and Harris
inserters, Quipp stackers,
Dynaric strappers, and Mueller
stitcher/trimmer.
Peripheral equip. such as lift
trucks, compressors, dryers, etc.
Building facilities at all
locations with assistance
from outside vendors.
HVAC, Plumbing, Electrical,
Fire safety, Landscaping, etc.
Good working knowledge
of computers: email,
spreadsheets, word
documents. The ability to
work independently and solve
problems working in a fast
paced, dynamic environment.
Good verbal and written
communication skills.
We offer health insurance,
AFLAC, paid holidays, paid
time off, and 401K. We are a
drug & nicotine free work-
place. Pre-employment drug &
nicotine screening required.
Interested candidates please
send a resume to ccham-
bers@suncoastpress.com or
contact Chuck Chambers at
941-206-1418 to arrange an
interview. Be prepared to
furnish an up to date resume
at time of interview.
TECHNICIAN, Swimming
Pool. If you are an
upstanding person with
excellent work ethics
applications accepted
between 9 12noon.
$11.00/HR TO START.
Must have Florida drivers
license. MUST HAVE 5 ys
of driving with absolutely
clean driving record.
Howard's Pool World,
12419 Kings Hwy.
Lake Suzy.
NO PHONE CALLS

and your Best
Friend In dhe
Classfleds!


LAWNCARE/1ANDSCAPING
PT-FT YEAR ROUND Engl, FL
Lic, A-Z 941-474-2554 Iv msg
POOL TECH Needed Part-
Time. Must have driver's
license. Exp a plus. DFWP
Call 941-456-4406

E ANICEUI ~
V Gondolier Sun




THE VENICE GONDOLIER SUN
IS NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
FOR CARRIERS IN VENICE AND
SURROUNDING AREAS. MUST
HAVE DEPENDABLE VEHICLE, A
VALID FLORIDA DRIVERS
LICENSE AND PROOF OF INSUR-
ANCE.
APPLY IN PERSON:
200 E. VENICE AVE.
VENICE, FL 34285
No PHONE CALLS PLEASE.
WELDER/MECHANIC,
NEEDED. Must have exp in
metric & inches measure-
ments. SE NECESITA
TORNERO/SOLDADOR.
Requeremos que tenga expe-
riencia en medidas metricas
y en pulgadas. Punta Gorda
area. Call JC 941-655-8196
WINDOW TREATMENT
& decor company is
seeking individual with min.
3+ yrs. exp. in soft goods
window treatments
and decorating.
eddie@mycreativewindow.com

PART TIME/
TEMPORARY
2110




COME WORK WITH THE SUN
NEWSPAPER CLASSIFIED TEAM,
LOCATED IN NORTH PORT,
FLORIDA. WE ARE AMERICA'S
BEST COMMUNITY DAILY
NEWSPAPER, WITH THE
LARGEST CLASSIFIED SECTION
IN FLORIDA! THIS IS AN
OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITY TO
JOIN A COMPANY WHERE YOU
MAKE THE DIFFERENCE!
WE ARE LOOKING FOR A
PART-TIME PERSON WITH
COMPUTER SKILLS AND A
CHEERY PHONE PERSONALITY
TO JOIN OUR TEAM.
WE OFFER TRAINING IN A
STABLE AND COMMUNITY
INVOLVED COMPANY.
PLEASE EMAIL YOUR RESUME:
HR@SUNLETTER.COM
EOE DFWP
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG &
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED

3000









NOTICES

ANNOUNCEMENTS
3010


z" ----
100% FREE ATM MACHINE
ATM NETWORK 585-4517
**LIMITED TIME ONLY**
atmasap@att.net
retail/restaurant/marina ect


GENERAL GENERAL
2100 2100


ANNOUNCEMENTS
3010


ADOPT: A Childless
Couple seeks to adopt
Loving home with tenderness,
warmth, happiness. Financial
security. Expenses paid. Regis
& David (888)986-1520 or text
(347)406-1924.
www.davidandregisadopt.com
Adam B. Sklar FL # 0150789
ADOPTION
Childless, loving couple
pray to adopt. Stay at home
mom, successful dad, great
dogs & devoted grandparents.
Legally allowed expenses paid.
Bill & Debbie 800-311-6090.
Attorney Susan Stockham
Bar # 0342521


**VENDORS NEEDED**
Food, Gifts, & Spirits for
Bayshore Beer & Wine Fest.
Saturday October 12th.
All Booths $30.00
Call 941-627-1628 ext 101

HAPPY ADS






Place your Happy
Ad for only
$10.75
3 lines 1 day.

Add a photo for
only $10.00!

Please call
(866)-463-1638



Find the
perfect
companion
in the
Classifieds!

PERSONALS
S3020


ADORABLE TASHA.
Stretch & Relax Therapy
941-497-1307
FEMALE HAIRSTYLIST, 46,
looking for Companion, 47-65
Venice-Brad 941-201-9853
FRENCH Hairstylist, looking
for Companion 30-65 yrs of
age. Call 941-228-9270



1225 US 41 UNIT B3.
SCHARLOTTE TRADE CENTER
N OF 776 941-625-0141
RELAXATION AND MORE
CALL TODAY 941-681-6096
RELAXATION
Located in Englewood
Call Stormy 941-549-5520
THE GIRL NEXT DOOR,
SUMMER SPECIALS
941-483-0701 North Port

7 SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION
La: 3060



CNA, HHA, MED ASST, CPR.
Onsite testing/finance avail
941-429-3320 IMAGINE
CNA & HHA CLASSES:
Days, Eves, Weekends. $449.
Small Class! CPR/First Aid
Incl. 941-966-2600
www.SunCoastCNA.com


SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION
3060

ED KLOPFER SCHOOLS OF
CNA TRAINING 1 wk class $250.
Locations: Sarasota Port Char-
lotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570
BORED WITH TAE KWON
DO & MIXED MARTIAL
ARTS? Try Somthing New.
FREE Classes Available in
Tradional Shaolin Kung Fu
More Info Call 941- 204-2826
UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your
Commercial Driver's License
(CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join
the Ranks of Employed Truck
Drivers Nationwide. Located
Punta Gorda FL. SunCoast
Trucking Academy. 941-855-
0193 941-347-7445
BIBLE STUDY
& CHURCHES


CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH
1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice
Friday at 9am.
Study features video teachings
of noted Bible Scholars on
various subjects.
For more info. Call Rev. Jones
at: 941-485-7070 or visit
www.CBCVenice.com
COMMUNITY CENTER
4PM 7PM each Wednesday.
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
PC, Open to All Ages.
For more info 941-766-9357
FAITH BUILDERS
A Basic Study to Build your
Christian Faith. Call Pastor
Parsons at Christ the King
Lutheran Church for times.
941-766-9357 Port Charlotte
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
278 S. Mango St. Englewood
Monday & Thursdays
at 9am. Offering chair exer-
cise classes For more info.
Call 941-474-2473
LOST & FOUND
L ::3090


LOST CAT in the
Cranberry/Tishman area of
North Port. Orange short hair
with white paws. Male
unneutered named Frankie.
Reward. Please call
(941)423-0171





LOST DOG: SHI-TZU MIX
Small Female off white with
grey 15-201bs MISSING
since August 4th from Alton
& Midway/Stanford area Pt.
Charlotte. Pink & tan collar,
microchipped, 9 years old
NEEDS MEDS**REWARD
941-613-4064
LOST Orange 2 pocket folder
w/child's important medical &
school documents. Between
Baker St. (near pawn shop)
and imogene (near West Elem)
Arcadia Call 863-990-1263


LOST RX GLASSES Black
Blue Mirror at Light House
Beach. Reward 941-740-0173
LOST: TOY POODLE
Female, white w/black
markings on face & back.
Missing from North Port
5/17/13.
Elderly owner heartbroken!
REWARD! 941-426-2909
ARTS CLASSES
L ^ 3091


MAGIC OF MOSAICS
Classes & Workshops
Rosemary, Artist/instr
941-697-7888/941-258-6873
www.FlamingoFanny.com


COMPUTER CLASSES
3092



Repair & Virus Removal
Computer Classes & Lessons
941-375-8126 goodhands.org
L EDUCATION
:3094


AIRLINE CAREERS
begin here Get FAA approved
Aviation Maintenance Techni-
cian training. Housing & finan-
cial aid for qualified students.
Job placement assistance. Call
AIM 866-314-3769.
MEDICAL OFFICE
TRAINEES NEEDED!
Become a Medical Office
Assistant! NO EXPERIENCE
NEEDED. Online training at SC
gets you job ready. HS Diplo-
ma/GED & PC/Internet need-
ed. (888)374-7294.
| EXERCISE CLASSES
z ^3095


GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE
151 Center Rd.
Wednesday 5:30pm
Thursday 9:00 am
Saturday 8:30am
YOGA FOR BEGINNERS
Proceeds to
Venice Wildlife Center
Call Rick or Mary
941-488-1769
RELIGION CLASSES
L 3096


BEGIN YOUR DAY IN
DEVOTIONAL STUDY
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
TUES & FRI 9:00-9:30 am.
For more info 941-766-9357
Port Charlotte
FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH
4005 Palm Drive, Punta Gorda
Various Days & Times
CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY
Adult Infomational Class
941-639-6309
OTHER CLASSES
L ^ 3097


CONCENTRATIVE MEDITA-
TION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m.
every Monday at Unity Church
of Peace, 1250 Rutledge
Street, off Veterans Boulevard
between Orlando Boulevard
and Torrington Street, Port
Charlotte/North Port line.
Free; open to the public.
941-276-0124

| NEED CASH? I

5000







BUSINESS SERVICES
AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC.
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational
licensing bureau to verify.
A CHILD CARE
5051


ALL CHILDCARE
FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE,
WITH ADVERTISEMENT,
STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY
LICENSE NUMBER.
FLORIDA STATE LAW
requires all child care centers
and day care businesses to
register with the State of Flori-
da. The Sun Newspapers will
not knowingly accept advertis-
ing which is in
violation of the law





Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 11


COMPUTER SERVICEI
5053

COMPUTER TUTOR
(Your home or mine)
ONLY $25.00 an hour!
Please call Steve at:
941-445-4285
We Come To YOU! *
SUMMER SPECIAL
$30 Flat Rate
CERTIFIED COMPUTER
REPAIR
Free Computer Checkup *
Virus/Spyware/Malware
Removal
941-404-5373

CONCRETE
W 55057


CONCRETE
Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks,
House Slabs, Etc..
Decorative Options Available
Free Estimates
941-286-6415
Custom Design Driveways
Pool Decks Patios.
Decorative Concrete/Natural
Stone. A-1 COATINGS
941-426-9354
Lic# CC13-00001693
Seize the sales
with Classified!
RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC.
Honest, Reliable work!
LIC/INS New Const &
Remodels. Rusted bands
& wire lathe repair.
spraycrete & dry-wall
repair (941)-497-4553


A CLEAN SWEEP Residen-
tial & Commercial Honest &
Reliable. Serving Sarsota
County. 941-223-0303
L HOME / COMM.
IMPROVEMENT
ot 5100

CARPENTER, INC. Handyman
Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia,
etc. Phil 941-626-9021 lic. & ins.

Fimd it in the
classified!

DAN THE HANDYMAN
Bath rm & kitchen remodels
Painting, Carpentry, Anything?
941-697-1642
DAVE'S HANDYMAN
Honest, Knowledgeable & Reli-
able. Call for all your needs,
Sm/Lg 941-628-8326 Lic/Ins
WILLY D'S HOME Improve-
ments, Inc. for all your Building
needs. (941)-716-3351

SLAWN/GARDEN
& TREE
: 5110

AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational licens-
ing bureau to verify
FAMILY TREE SERVICE Tree
Trimming, Free Estimates. Call
Today 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins.


_-L_ -Jl- -
6 7 2 38

42 35

8 5

1 3 2

2 8 5 9 1

4 1 9

5 1 4

8 352 9

8 6 7 5
Level: Beginner


LAWN/GARDEN
& TREE
5110

SOD WORK REMOVE &
REPLACE SMALL JOBS OK, ALL
TYPES OF SOD941-716-9912
PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
Z 5140

r -------------------

BEST PRICES -- QUALITY JOB
Best Coast Painting
Residential/Commercial
Handyman services also!
10/0 Off With Ad!
941-815-8184
S AAA0101254-
ALL PHASE HOME TREATMENTS
GET THE BEST FOR LESS!
PAINTING, PRESSURE WASHING,
COATINGS & SEALERS, MORE
LIC/INSU 941-321-0637
WAYNE PATTON PAINTING
PRESSURE WASHING & REMOD-
ELING. WE DO IT ALL. 30 YRS
EXP. LIC/INS. 941-258-5089
We Do It A Shade Better!
LARRY BATES PAINTING
Free Estimates
Locally Owned & Operated
941-625-1226
Lic/Ins #RRR0002261

PRESSURE
CLEANING


BAILEY'S PRESSURE
CLEANING Tile roof Clean-
ings starting at @$150.
Call 941-497-1736


Fun By The
Numbers

Like puzzles?
Then you'll love
sudoku. This
mind-bending
puzzle will have
you hooked from
the moment you
square off, so
sharpen your
pencil and put
your sudoku
savvy to the test!


Here's How It Works:
Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine
3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each
row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will
appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The
more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

S 9 Z L 9 8 V L 6
6 1 9 Z 9 SL 9


L 8 6 8 9 1 6 Z


Z 9 6 1 L t, 8 6 9
9 L 9 L 6 8
9 6 L 8 9 1 1 LZ
8 e i 8 6 Z 9 9 1
:EI3MSNV


ROOFING
5185


PAUL DEAO ROOFING
PROTECTING YOUR BIGGEST
INVESTMENT. 22 YRS EXP. -
941-441-8943 Lic#1329187
Reroofing Solutions-Products
for all roof types.
"Why replace when you
can Save it"
A-1 COATINGS
941-426-9354
Lic# CC13-00001693

6000
q v D


MERCHANDISE
GARAGE SALES


6001
6002
6003
6004
6005
6006
6007
6008
6009
6010
6011
6012
6015
6020


Arcadia
Englewood
Lake Suzy
Nokomis
North Port
Port Charlotte
Deep Creek
Punta Gorda
Rotonda
Sarasota
South Venice
Venice
Out Of Area
Flea Market
Auctions
MERCHANDISE


6013 Moving Sales
6025 Arts & Crafts
6027 Dolls
6030 Household Goods
6035 Furniture
6038 Electronics
6040 TV/Stereo/Radio
6060 Computer Equip
6065 Clothing/Jewelry/
Accessories
6070 Antiques &
Collectibles
6075 Fruits/Veges
6090 Musical
6095 Medical
6100 Health/Beauty
6110 Trees & Plants
6120 Baby Items
6125 Golf Accessories
6128 Exercise/Fitness
6130 Sporting Goods
6131 Firearms
6132 Firearm Access.
6135 Bikes/Trikes
6138 Toys
6140 Photography/Video
6145 Pool/ Spa & Supplies
6160 Lawn & Garden
6165 Storage Sheds/
Buildings
6170 Building Supplies
6180 Heavy Constr.
Equipment
6190 Tools/Machinery
6220 Office/Business Equip
& Supplies
6225 Restaurant Supplies
6250 Appliances
6260 Misc. Merchandise
6270 Wanted to Buy/T rade

NORTH PORT
GARAGE SALES
6005

[-FRI.-SUN. 8-? 1205
LRamrod St. Household,
women's clothes, kitchen appli-
ances & much more.
-GET RESULTS --
USE CLASSIFIED! ,
PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP
CREEK GARAGE SALES
6006



"'LIQUIDATION SALE"
EVERYTHING MUST GO !!!
SALE DATE: MON, TUES,
WED, THURSDAY ONLY
10:30 AM 3:00 PM -
1205 ELIZABETH ST,
STE J, PUNTA GORDA, FL
(954) 218-6863


MOVING SALE
Furn, poker table w/4 chairs,
16' alum ladder, lanai set. Call
for details, 941-204-6375

L S. VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES
6010

-SAT. 8-2 4276 Tennyson
"Way. Woodmere Lakes.
MOVING SALE Household,
Christmas, & More!
m SAT. 9-1 805 W Baffin Dr.
Chest Freezer, Household,
some furniture & much more.
Anything and Everything.

GARAGE SALES
6011


lE.sta.e &ICe
SAT. 9:30AM-2PM
624 Alhambra Rd. Venice
(Go West on Venice Ave.
to Harbor Dr. South &
Follow to Alhambra)
Henry Link: Dining Room
Table, Chairs, Buffet, Server
& Armoire. 2 Florida Style
Twin Bed Sets, Mirror, Set of
Mikassa China, Collectables,
Costume Jewelry, Desk,
Computer Table, Bookcase,
Recliner, Lladro Figurines,
Cut Glass, Silver Plate,
Decorative Accessories,
Kitchenware, Linen, Books,
Puzzles, Christmas &
MUCH MORE!!
Sale Conducted by
Palma Sola Sales
(Numbers Given out at 8AM)

FLEA MARKET
6015







BE YOUR OWN BOSS.
BECOME A VENDOR AT THE
SUN FLEA MARKET
RENT A BOOTH FOR 1 MTH
GET 2ND MONTH FREE
LEASE OPTIONS AVAILABLE.
CALL 941-255-3532
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
OPEN FRI SAT & SUN 9-4PM
18505 PAULSON DR.
PT CHARLOTTE FLORIDA.
ALL VENDORS SUBJECT TO APPROVAL BY
MGMT.

AUCTIONS
6020


VISIT THE
VENICE AUCTION
EVERY THURSDAY AT
5:00PM 1250 US 41
BYPASS SOUTH
VENICE see our website
for pictures
VeniceAuction.com
941-485-4964
JOE LARAVIERE AB2444
AU3066 10% BP

ARTS AND CRAFTS
S6025

I NEED HELP... unravel
Macrame Hammock 941-697-
1219
MEMORY BEARS Custom
bears made from loved ones
clothing $50 941-429-0772
7 DOLLS
6027 S


CLOWN DOLL Collection
Includes famous clown dolls.
Call for info 941-661-2321
MADAME ALEXANDER Dolls
Have 50 plus in Osprey start at
$15 941-600-1442


HOUSEHOLD GOODS
z ^ 6030


AREA CARPET plush,nice for
wood floors $85 941-822-
3837
AREA RUG 5x8 w/ rugpad &
Matching 2x3. GUC. Kas.
$200, OBO 941-391-1797
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
BED SPREAD king or
queen hand made $200
941-227-0676
BED SPREAD white hand
made king or queen $400
941-227-0676
CALPHALON/UTENSILS 7
pieces like new $70
941-575-4364
CANVAS WALL DECOR
Fla.colors w/driftwood, shells.
$35 941-505-5747
CARPETS PERSIAN Style,
Brand New 11 x 13 Sage
green $350 941-240-6134
CHANDELIER PINEAPPLE
Chand, 4 light w/design. $75
941-429-8507
CHANDELIER,BRASS-CRYS-
TAL, 8 lights, chain, 15wx30h
$45, OBO 941-697-1110
CHINA DINNERWARE beauti-
ful serv for 12 w/serving pcs.
$300 941-429-9305
CONVECTION OVEN: BAKE,
BROIL OR GRILL. FAST & EASY
$50 941-575-8881
DISH SET 44 pc.
Floral/White.
$25 941-875-6271
DISHWASHER AMANA,
white, works good. $50 941-
456-1231
DISPLAY RACK, Double Tier,
2001b capacity. Folds.
$125 941-286-5159
ELECTRIC SKILLET west
bend.hardly used. $15, OBO
941-235-2203
ELECTRIC STOVE Amana
glass-top, white, self clean,
great. $75 941-456-1231
ELECTRIC STOVE Like new
with hood Great deal $200,
OBO 575-590-0305
EXTERIOR DOORS metal and
wood/storm screen each $75
941-822-1429
FLUORESCENT LIGHTS 4 ft
New in box $40, OBO 941-
697-111010
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
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and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
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and the ad must be placed
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GEORGE FOREMAN GRILL
MACHINE work good in
Osprey $10 941-600-1442
GOTHIC/MEDIEVAL 8 Lights
Chandelier $50 941-763-
0018
GRAND FATHER CLOCK.
HOWARD MILLER MAKE OFFER
862-812-0995
LACE TABLECLOTH 64" x
108" and tablerunners $8.00
$15 941-613-6839
LAMINATE FLOOR Like New
12mm w/pad handscraped
250ft $499 941-429-8507


Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.







I I


SUNA E
NEWSPAPERS


I ind mte people nere to Keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly '
Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 866.463.1638..


- 4aitng (


~0~


) Pinin


WaynePatton:
Painting
Custom Painting, &
Pressure Washing t
Insulative Roof Coatings
I Pool Decks. Rescreening I
Custom Epoxy Garage FloorsI
I Concrete RoofCleaning I
941-258-5089
We Do ltAIl.TopTo Bottom.
I 30Yrs. Experience
1Ic/lns #99-0010109060
---------


LARRY
ESPOSITO
PAINTING, INC.

*1O%OFF
4941.764.1171


Licensed Insured


GMRK 71!I EI


) Plumhing/ Leak DetectIo n 4


UNLIMITED14
WHERE
QUALITY&
VALUE MEET
Call Now For a
Free Estimate
941-979-7947
Licensed & Insured
AAA1200015I


NATHAN DEWEY
PAINTING
Residential/Commercial
Interior/Exterior
Drywall repair
Pressure washing
Popcorn and wallpaper
removal
Handyman Services
Over
30 yearsA
experience I
Lic.& Ins. 4
Free Estimates
941-484-4576


Plac

Yor d


"Retired but Complete Plumbing Services
not tired" from Experts You Can Trust.
Faucets, Sinks, Replace, Repairs *REPIPES
Stools, Garbage & Remodels New Construction
tools, Garbage Backflow Slab & Wall Leaks
Disposals,
Pressure Tanks, Water
Softeners/filters Etc.
Most Anything. M ILUMBING
Just Ask Ross FULL SERVICE PLUMBING
Master Plumber
RF11067393
1-941-204-4286 9 4


) P S4


GLENS
POOL
SERVICE
Repairs
- Chlorine Generators
Pumps & Motors
Heat Pumps
-Weekly Maintenance
941-809-51211
CPC1 458222 Lic./I ns I I


l ailey'-s VENICE
Fhipper Pant
and PRESSURE
Pool & Spa Pressure CLEANING
Service & Repair leaning
Exterior/ Interior Painting NO WALK
Robin Kerns / Owner TILE ROOF
941-321-4496 gi CLEANING
CHAMBER MEMBER
SjYear Experience Lic.& Insured in Sarasota, 497-2493
- Free.EstimateNo.Port & Charlotte Counties ince 1984
1Associations Welcome!
Sic .ensed&.I.nsure.l. 941-497-1736 Lic./ Insured Free Est.


-4ooe


Deep Creek
Rescreening
Quality Rescreening
GUARANTEED!
-w
Accepted
Call John or Mary
941-626-7282
Lic# CBC1256778


John's
Rescreening
*Pool CagesT-.
* Lanai's & Entries 7
* 25 years experience
Don't let the bugs bite
Free
,Estimates
941-883-1381
Lic 9341 & Insured


)II Roing


ArIsE


Rescreens
Family Owned & Opeated
*Pool cages
eLanais
entrbljways
*Garage Sliders
Honest Dependable,
Quality Service
References Available.
FREE ESTIMATES
ULicensed & Insured.
94 1-915-7793


ni VOTED BEST OF THE
BEST IN CHARLOTTE
a REPAI COUNTY 2011 &201
Call Steve For a
FREE Estimate
METAL-TILE SHINGLE
FLAT ROOFS *
Over 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE
IN SOUTHWEST FLORIDA
Small or Large Repairs to Total
cement Steve's the Man for the Job!
Li. CCC-1326838 Bonded & Insured


$55 Tops, $30 Sides
Complete Rescreens
$1,295
(Up to 1500 Sq Feet)
Free Estimates
SCREENMACHNE
Licensed & Insured
(941) 879-3136




"Protecting Your
Biggest Investment."
Tiles Shingles. Metal
Insulation. Roof Cleaning
Serving Sarasota &


CaU
ENGLEWOOD
ROOFING
Family Owned Since 1961


NEW ROOFS
RE-ROOFS REPAIRS
Commercial & Residential
State LicUCCC 132567
Re-roots Are Our Specialty
Bus: 941-474-5487
Fax: 941-475-0799
Call Ron Call John


*6* 0


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)] Piig


') Painting


The Sun Classified Page 12 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


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ALLABOUTALWINUM
& INC.
SPECIAUZING IN
SCREEN ROOMS Licensed
NEW AND RE-SCREENS Free Estimates
20+ YEARS EXPERIENCE 25 Years Experience
Call Mike
See website for
Special Offers
Uo# SA37, AL0511993X
____6


F iEllI HM, IEW










SUNA-
NEWSPAPERS
f



, Find the people here to keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly.
Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 866.463.1638


)Roing


)II Roing-7


SI Ar I I M o I


t ^^Mark .
K" Kaufman
.. Roofing
REROOF & REPAIRS. Shingle. Tile *Metal Flat
Call Now for a FREE Estimate 941-473-3605
Coupons atwww.markkaufmanroofing.com Lic. #CCCO44038
2011 Remodeling Big 50 Award Winner ,Me
aBs "The Best of the Best" Chosen out of 800,000
remodeling contractors nationwide -]MG


Re-Roofing & Repair Specialists I T-
LEONARD'S ROOFING, WATER! CO
& INSULATION INC.
C__2A0WW Family owned and u"Sh ihiW
Certified operated since 1969 .oS*S RSW8M
yU,"STh*p', R*m9 cnOurspeckfty
SShingle Single Ply ow
*aTile *Metal #C*ossM8
"Built-up, Full Carpentry *aemeamee
SBuilt-up Service Available Pt Ifnaud


Reagan Leonard 488-7478
Lic.# RC 0066574


) Sod


LAWN REPLACEMENT
No Job Too BIG or Too small!
Maloney's


ww w.maloneysod.com
Pt. CharlottelPunta Gorda
. EnalewoodlNorth Port /


RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC.
New Constriction
& Remodels
Rusted bands &
Wire Lath Repair.
Spraycrete &
Dry-wall repair.

(941)497-4553


CERAMIC TILE
SALES AND/OR
INSTALLAIION
35 YRS EXP.
NO JOB TOO SMALL
12 yrs. In Rotondo West.
Free estimates.
Installer/Owner.
Call Jim
941-697-5948


ROBE JONE8 CERIC TILE
Installation Of All
& Repnlace Tile, Marble Stone
R>epar H1'"1 & Wood Flooring
Loose or Hollow Shower Bath Remodel
Floor file New Construction
& Remodeling
FREE ESTIMATES
Established 1988
941-204-2444
Lic. #AAA006338 & Ins


I. JL IL


LEMON BAY TILE
* Convert bath tub to
easy access shower
" Handicap access shower
* Shower repair & replace
* Free In-Home Shopping
* Licensed & Insured
" Owner/Install
* Over 20 Years in Englewood
20x20 Porcelain
from $3.69
Professionally Installed
474-1000


Remodel Baths Floors
YOUR TILE OR MINE
Stone Porcelain
Marble Wood Floors Installed
941-625-5186
CELL: 941-628-0442
MARTY-OWNER/TILE SETTER
Lic/ins Workman's Comp.
Charlotte County Since 1987
ULic.#AAA006387


Trailer Repair
Major & Minor
Boat/Utility
Trailers
Springs, Axles
Bearings, Tires
Lights & Wiring
Englewood
Trailer Center
941-460-9700


"We do it all!!'
SPressure Cleaning
Rescreening I
* Demossing Trees
Tree Trimming/Removal
SLandscaping .
SSodding/Weeding o ,
Lifetime Resident *!
Owner Operated -
David Sandefur A
30 years experience
SANDEFURS
Home & Tree Maintenance
, 941-484-6042 ,


S| Treemendous Tree
Good work isn't cheap
L ~~d cheap work isn't good!
SProfessional Certified Arborist
W Removal
SPrun ringing
SW Stump Grindring
Designs
I J Quality Service!
0 Locally Owned
/ & Operated
2 lISA Certified Arborist
John Cannon FL6444A
10% SENIOR DISCOUNT
941-426-8983
www.northporttree.com
Fully Licensed & Insured


,) Tree Ex pr


Expert
Sliding Glass
Door Repair
Rollers Locks Handles
Licensed & Insured
FREE ESTIMATES
941-628-8579
www.us-window.com
lJ JJ 1N1![l


Door &More


WhyDuyNew,
WhetnWeCan REDO!
941-706-6445
Wheels Tracks Locksets
FREE ESTIMATES
Since 1981


Custom Jome A&epairs, Inac

Windows, Doors &
more...I
Jeff Reinhardt
* Replacement Windows* Interior Doors
* Hurricane Protection Garage Doors & Patio Doors
* Exterior Doors Maintenance, Repairs, Install
Complete Handyman Service
Call today for your FREE ESTIMATE
941.321.1873
Lie. AAA01BO Insured


Put your roofing
business on top
with an ad in


I~K4


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potential customers with
your full color ad.
Call today to reserve your space.
941-429-3110
Email specialsunnewsPAPERS .net
Email: special@sunnewspapers.net


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Wednesday, August 28, 2013 Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 15





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The Sun Classified Page 16 EINICIV ads.yoursun.net


HOUSEHOLD GOODS
Z ^6030


MATTRESS, QUEEN & BOX.
Brand New- Will Sell $175.
Also Have KING.
941-629-5550
MATTRESS & Box Spring Like
New $100 941-421-4020
MICROWAVE AMANA 30"
over-range, vented,works
good. $35 941-456-1231
| Employ Classified! |
MIRROR 3 PIECE Gold
Trim/Flower Petals Big Wall
Clock $40 941-763-0018
MIRROR ROUND 36" DECORA-
TIVE w/ FLOWERS & PELICAN $75
OVAL MIRROR $20.00 LOTS OF
MISC. 941-275-7325



Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
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and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)
SUN




NEW BLOWER squierel cage
220 amp. $150 941-626-
3102
PICTURE 44WX26H.
Vases and Flowers. $25
941-875-6271
PILLOWS ALL sizes, colors
pillow from $3.00 to $5.00
each $5 941-613-6839
REFRIGERATOR GE, white,
top freezer, works good. $50
941-456-1231
RUG HAND knotted, Indo-
Tibetan,6.1+9.3, light beige
$495, OBO 941-639-1646
RUGS ALL sizes in blue shade
$4.00 to $10.00 $10 941-
613-6839
SHEETS QUEEN 15" Deep
Vera Wang cream VGC PGI
$60 941-575-2675
SHOE TREE Closet Carousel,
metal, 4 levels $42, OBO
941-876-4716
SINK/FAUWCET, VANITY,
GOOD,COND,31"H X 31"L X
18"D $90 718-986-3608
STEAM CLEANER SHARK
brand new many attachments
$75, OBO 941-822-3837
STEAM CLEANER SHARK
floor cleaner other parts.
$35, OBO 941-822-3837
STEMWARE CRYSTAL 18
pcs. 3 sizes. Mint cond. $35
941-875-6271
TABLE LAMP 36" brwn solid
wood, tan shade, brass base
$25, OBO 941-743-2656
TABLE WROGHTIRON 4
chairs 4by6 glass $75, OBO
941-204-3458
VACUUM, Kirby Sentra, All
attachments Pd. 2150, $500
828-777-5610 (cell)

HOLIDAY ITEMS
6031


COMFORTER SET KING
Snowflakes, snowmen, trees
$20 941-426-0760
LIGHTS XMAX, some unique,
NIB, $1.25 & up,941-624-
0928
FURNITURE
LOOOZ6035


ACCENT CHAIRS very comfy
with green fabric, pics on crg
list $175, OBO 561-222-6431

BAR STOOLS 3 metal & fab-
ric $75 941-575-8229
cao


FURNITURE FURNITURE
'0 ^6035 Lo 6035


BAR STOOLS Steel frames
w/beige mesh seats. $75
941-505-5747
BAR STOOLS Wrought Iron
cream color 29" ex.condition
$125 941-763-2769
BAR, Cherry wood w/brass
rails $200. COMPUTER
DESK $75. 941-625-3165
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New-Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
BED, TEMPER-PEDIC Rhap-
sody Queen, adj. base, NEW
$1,995 OBO 941-698-9899
BEDROOM SET 5 PCS WOOD
COST 3K; EXC DEAL! $499
941-924-6109
BEDROOM SET, Broyhill Full
like New $400, OBO
941-421-4020
BEDS (2) TWIN, BASSETT,
Sealy Posterpedic mattresses
& boxsprings, Ex cond.
$300/ea 941-235-7780
BEDS 2 Twin beds,mattresses
headboards. $125 941-505-
8832
BISTRO SET Metal Table with
4 wicker stools. New. $165
828-777-5610 (cell)
BUNK BEDS wood w/desk
and drawers.1 mattress includ-
ed $250, OBO 941-661-8842
CHAIR SET, LR Custom
Uphol Dk wood, reddish,
maroon $400 941-575-9800
CHAIR, RATTAN 2 BAR
STOOLS, EX. $25, OBO
941-391-6377
CHAIRS BLACK FOLDING
NEW (3) MATCHING TABLE
$25 941-763-2581
CHEST OF drawers chest of
drawers solid oak ex cond
$100 941-629-7418
CHESTS TWO, drawers $40
941-769-1275
COFFEE & 2 END TABLES
Smoky beveled glass inserts
$125, OBO 941-661-7132
COFFEE TABLE 3 tier
With glass top, new, $155
828-777-5610 (cell)
COFFEE TABLE 40"square
lass top. Tropical/island look
250, OBO 561-222-6431
COFFEE TABLE, End tables.
Glass tops w/metal bases.
$350 678-300-0779
COMPUTER DESK computer
desk real nice ex cond $100
941-629-7418
COMPUTER WORK STATION,
36X24 wood-metal exc. cond.
$55, OBO 941-698-8818
COUCH 76" Tropic back-
ground 941-4751268 $150,
OBO 941-475-8147
COUCH GREEN 80" $35
941-769-1275
CURIO CABINET dark wood
w/5 glass shelves & light
$200 941-426-1604
DESK CHAIR Taupe
suede, good, PGI. $45
941-916-1821
DESK/STUDENT W/HUTCH
also w/chair; all white pieces;
like new $85 941-624-2224
DINETTE set with 6 chairs on
rollers ex cond $100 941-
629-7418
DINETTE/CHAIRS, 48" wood
wrought iron frame, very nice
$100, OBO 941-830-8307
DINING BUFFET&TABLE
Montego Collection pedastal
table opens to 65" strong
mahogany expresso color
very good condition $900
941-255-0538
DINING ROOM TABLE GLASS
W/4 CHAIRS GREAT DEAL!
$150 941-924-6109
DINING SET beveled Glass
Top w/4 Parsons chairs VGC
$150, OBO 941-698-4768
DINING SET, 54" glass top
w/wood pineapple base, Par-
son chairs w/pineapple motif.
$550 678-300-0779


COUCH MULTI colored $150,
OBO 941-475-8147
ELECTRIC BED Nice quality,
full size, clean, was $1500,
now $450 OBO; trundle bed
$275, 941-698-8969
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
Dk wood, Italian, new, Pd
5000 $295 828-777-5610 (Cell)
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
solid oak.doors for tv.storage.
$155, OBO 941-235-2203
HIDE-A-BED COUCH Floral
design in excellent condition.
$150 941-629-6382
I BUY FURNITURE
Or anything of value!
941-485-4964
LAMP FLOOR, white, antique,
56" tall $30 941-408-6875
LAMPS 2 twisted bamboo
End table size,1960's $42,
OBO 941-876-4716
LIVING ROOM Set (sleeper)
White couch, love seat, chair/9pil-
lows New $499 941-681-2433
LIVING ROOM set Sofa,
Loveseat, Chair, ottoman. A
Must see! Neutral colors Exc
cond. $550 941-275-7325
MATTRESS & BOX.
New-Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
MATTRESS/BOXSPRING
FULL set, clean, North Port.
$85 941-276-2337
MIRROR DRESSER bed head-
board $80 941-769-1275
ORIENTAL MIRROR, w/gold
bamboo trim 28Wx39L. Ex.
Cond. $100 941-575-4364
PATIO TABLE Set Brown &
Jordon 42"sqGlass,4 swl/rock
$249, OBO 941-676-2711
PUB SET Black metal w/2
matching chairs and glass top.
$110, OBO 941-426-1604
PUB TABLE oak, leather
seats. 38"round. pics on crg.
list $250, OBO 561-222-6431
RECLINER LA-Z-BOY, beige,
great shape, Iv. msg. $100
941-493-0674
RECLINER/STRESSLESS
LANE Black Leather
w/ottoman. 2 yrs old. $250
941-830-8606
RECLINER/STRESSLESS
W/OTTOMAN. Dark
Brown leather. $200
941-830-8606
RECLINERS 2 w/ottomans
ch brown $400, OBO 941-
716-2225
Riverside Armoire $195;
Bassett Chest of Drawers
$50; Queen Anne Full Length
Dressing Mirror $125; Oak
Coffee Table $15; (2) Neon
Bar Lights $75 each, 214-
998-1429
ROCKER CHAIR Coco brown
941-4751268 $50, OBO
941-475-8147
ROCKER RECLINER grey.
non-smoker. $75, OBO 941-
235-2203
RUG 11X8 Nourison French
Aubusson Design 100% Wool
$250 941-681-2433
RUG BRN/GREEN fern pat-
tern 5/8 L/N $75 941-661-
7132
SECTIONAL SOFA Ficks
Reed dark wicker rattan VGC
$499 941-627-6542
SETTEE, CHARMING "Down-
town Abbey"-style, 60"X21", Lt
Burgandy, Pics Avail $175
OBO, 386-846-0840
SEWING MACHINE
CABINET wood $50, OBO
941-698-8818
SHELF 4 BRASS, GLASS,
NEW ,COND, 72"HX33"WX12"D
$95 718-986-3608
SOFA AND CHAIR pastel
colors, like new $150,
OBO 941-830-8307
SOFA AWESOME rarely used
Like new. Steal it now. $325,
OBO 561-222-6431


L FURNITURE
Z6035


SOFA BED
blue and mauve, like new
$25 941-764-0162
SOFA BED QUEEN GOOD
Light Color $150, OBO 941-
743-5762
SOFA BLUE leather 3 piece
Natuzzi sectional $495, OBO
941-639-1646
SOFA BROWN, plush
w/matching pillows- 1 yr old
$300 941-429-9305
SOFA dark brown, leather,
$150. Dresser, 7 drawers w/
mirror. $100 941-474-2089
SOFA SLEEPER & LOVESEAT
Bed W/Plastic Great Shape
Floral $225 941-460-6006
SOFA SOUTHWEST COLORS
EX. COND. $175, OBO 862-
812-0995
SOLID WOOD Cherry 4x6, 7
Drawer, Desk 1950's Design
Elegant $225 941-681-2433
TABLE PATIO WHITE PVC, 6
chairs, 2 lounges w/cushions.
$200 309-303-0504
TABLE W/ LEAF & 4 Padded
High Back Chairs Whitewash
$150 941-460-6006
TABLE WHITE FORMICA
ROUND NEW CHAIRS AVAIL-
ABLE $115 941-763-2581
TABLE, Dining Rm St. Pierre,
dbl-pedestal ,45x72, 20" leaf
$399, OBO 941-766-0857
ELECTRONICS
4:: 6038


CELL PHONE & Case LG Cos-
mos 2 (Verizon) Excel Cond
$20 941-626-5468
CELL PHONE Cosmos Touch
Excel Cond (Veriz) $20 941-
626-5468
COMPUTER HP Fresh Win
XP, a1400e flat monitor.
$160 941-473-9269
CONTROLLER, XBOX Orig. &
Spiderman game great cond.
$25, OBO 575-590-0305
FURMAN POWER Conditioner
8 outlets and light $65 941-
575-8229
NINTENDO DS Including
Charger, Case, 4 Games. EC
$75 941-875-6271
PEAVEY/DJ/KARAOKE
SETUP everything needed
$425, OBO 941-465-8844
SHARP PHONE fax copy
works well paper rolls941-716-
2225 $35 974-716-2225
STEREO COMPACT SYSTEM
speakers, turntable, casset,
eqaul. $80 718-986-3608
VCR PLAYER & RECORDER 4
Head w/digital track. LN $24
941-697-1102
TV/STEREO/RADIO

L 6040

FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
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merchandise ad go to:
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T\7/STEREO/RADIO
6040


SPEAKERS JENSEN, ::,
\ith 12 ,',lev r 1.41:1 i::;ll
94 i.2'-4, -2
STEREO-KENWOOD CD.
i letter.tte, I5c' e r:.e- n'il-t .
'.99 94 '- .0':-.':--4
T.V. 32" .011:i E:RAVIA LE:D
FLAT .':R-REEII "i-'.. 941 .42

TV 27" RCA Ic:eriunm 4 d-ee.
FIjt '-.,een n o' : -e ,t ':.'-.0,


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S(COMIPUTER
IEQl'IPNIENT


COMPUTER WORK -TATI:[i
ADJU':.TI'., -:' IT 4;. HII.H.
'-.HELFI'., '.40 '7 4 4. .- .
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l,nh V, l, ,, rn ,Ii.. .n l
l, < 1 2. [ '- ,1 *'-l 1 i, ;,., ;,, ,
GEEK BATTERY E:,icu.,
vor : ; at breL'ir:, u; d III-
ner t 5'.'u ,E:, 941 I46-.. 44
' NEED AJOB?
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!


COMPUTER
EQLiQUIPIENT
6060

LAPTOP COOLER STAND,
. : 11 '4146'-.1 44
MONITOR 17" DELL Il:t
C:,inel r :sdlu't:st le .ed:srt ,l.
LiI -:4 ':941 .' *I I. L.2
MONITOR, 17". Gre:t .,ture.
F It, .:,r-een T, not ;, thEi L D[
L'. I 94 .-4 -:.. .:,.
POWER SUPPLY, DELL
,-. :U':i.n ,.:le nr. s:r noted 5. I0.

SATELLITE DISH Huohj'i.e
, n:modn, u: e, 1 n-rion






BEDOUIN DRESS
Vi et e hri. c.~: v 'c coloi,
"titc ,l'rine i .1 ,44 1 .4 ', '-
CLOTHES. Jurnoir (.n).All
Is:,n, E: :,nrd L_ E::,e- Illed 2
to C. 5. I 4 0 *l : ,.':4 .:I '
SAdvertise Today!
COACH PURSE :.old leather
tote NW I Other: :,v:l. l1':.

JACKET-US ARMY FIELD ':,D
ov re n. ,' vrn vt i ,,',r n i,'
liner .'-, : 4 ?1 l.44':- ',- :- 9
JEANS, Le vi, ':.0i:- fe '.i:e
:4 ,' :JL. '. 10 l. i .-:.. l
LAB COATS W'i:, 1AIl WHITE
(l ) _.. .., : 941 .4 2 .4 1'.
LADIES 1ST 'e:,r Le:,thre
,:,to,:, ,l Jj, -et '-. ', ',':
*4 1 "!,; l ':" :"--,4
LEVI 569 Je:sri: le\ ,. i.e
:S.W -: L. '1. 10 941 .. '1
2-1
NEW SHOES u-, ARI1, E:I:,l
e- .-leA .te ill in bL,- ,-e
9*' i 1 .44':- .':-. I9
NURSES SCRUBS LAD, 5
'lE 1HEDIUUll IEW -:.3: 9'41
42 .*41'-'.
SHOE 7 FIR All i nrridr
'-.on,, li Anne ,:un We-de 'i.ie
I ntn9t~s41 I





11 1/21N v:rnn: Whito doll
,, o_. Lnitd. od. 1 1 .
42- 2':.: ':.
ALWAYS BUYING
ANTIQUES. ART. SILVER
NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES
(941) 639-9338
ANTIQUE CHAIR ,urinri (ri:h
ne"e l, ,: I. :. l
$.42'-.. ,:E:,: 94 1.4 :,...> ".


'Yourself...


w. Ai

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M. III, I [I n -


I1 I l ,,I


,.' : i.,.;.:= Ca .a, i. tf. ,.{ HC .,. .U-i.!l^,


1i455 E.[ Venice Aenue ULni[ 211
Venice PL -'42 2.**'L 4 *-4 -52i*C


,e9 1/ore Guslomers /

e7 ff76f1s Jfo w 7

'amper J7emsefoes/

Gaff429-3117 or 429-3109


The Sun Classified Page 16 E/N/C/V


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W ,:inr', .:o, Auju.'.t 28 201...


Simplicity Salon
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*
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Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 17


COLLECTIBLES
6070

ANTIQUE CLOCK ANSONIC
CO. PERFECT TIME, CHIMES
$195 941-764-7971
ANTIQUE PEN knives price
for all 8 pen knives. $150,
OBO 941-735-1452
BABE RUTH Plaque Sultan of
Swat.EC. $15 941-875-6271
BOBBLE HEAD SB XXXVII
Joe Jurevicius #8. $10
941-875-6271
BOBBLEHEADS BUCS,
Jurevicius and Gruden.
$20 941-875-6271
BOOK "LINCOLN" 1924 EDI-
TION GREAT CONDITION $15
941-764-7971
BUCCANEERS SANTA
Tampa Bay Danbury Mint Col-
lectible $25 941-426-0760
CASH PAID**any old mili-
tary items, swords, medals,
uniforms, old guns. Dom
(941)-416-3280
CHARISMA BLACK 8 plc extra
pieces ex/c $300 pic. aval.
941-575-4364
CIVIL WAR NEWSPAPERS,
85 issues. Great Gift Your
choice $20/ea 941-488-8531
All war News- Venice***
COFFEE TABLE Mersman,
mid-century $65 941-268-
5403
COFFEE TABLE Octagon 2-
Tier Glass Top, Biege, $75,
941-639-2815
COIN 1908S INDIAN PENNY
GRADES XTRA-FINE, MUST
SEE $140 941-457-0155
COINS NICE 1911 UNC.
PENNY COLLECTOR COIN
$20 941-457-0155
COINS NICE 1918 UNC.
PENNY SOME RED MUST SEE
$16 941-457-0155
COINS PROOF FRANKLIN
HALVES MULTIPLE DATES
$16 941-457-0155
CREAM AND Sugar Belleck,
Clearly Cream,1946-55. Per-
fect cond. $20 941-624-2105
DINKY TOY Reconnaissance
Car late 1940's? Nice. $125,
OBO 941-735-1452


DISHES SANGO Classique
set of 6 + extras $75, OBO
941-697-8598
EMENEE ELEC. organ Old
table top mdl. Made in USA.
Works!! $50 941-423-2585
FIESTA JUICE glasses, 6 col-
ors and yellow pitcher,$160.
941-623-0346
FIESTAWARE VINTAGE
Fiestaware about 25 pieces in
Sarasota $5 941-600-1442
GOLF CLUBS 1930s Five
wood shaft-Putter- mashie
niblics $50 941-445-5619
LADYS WATCH/CASE 14k
white gold Jurgensen, unused
$250 941-735-1452
LAMP, STAIN GLASS HANG-
ING STAG STYLE-1950's $59
727-906-1754
LENOX SPICE VILLAGE 24
PIECE 24KT SIGNED WITH
SHELF $110 941-429-8415
LIONEL TRAIN wall map of
railroads, 1950's made Lionel
item. $125 941-735-1452
MEAT GRINDER hand turn
$6 941-227-0676
NEWSPAPER 100 yr. old.
London Times. TITANTIC Great
gift. $25 941-488-8531
OLD WAGON WHEEL WOOD-
48' Diameter $75, OBO 941-
743-2842
PLATE, Major Kira Nerys of
Star Trek by Hamilton w/cert
$20 941-423-2585
SILVER-CERT 1953 five dol-
lar blue seal faulty alignment
$125 941-697-6592
SILVERWARE NRA engraved,
Sterling, 6 place settings
$375 941-637-9979


ANTIQUES
COLLECTIBLES
6070

STONEWARE JUG
"1800's".malcomb.ex.cond.
$85, OBO 941-235-2203
U.S. AIR Force Thunderbirds
Framed 16"by20" pic. w/sig-
natures $25 941-423-2585
WINE GLASSES 12 Cranber-
ry Ex/Condition Etched Grapes
$100, OBO 941-575-4364
MUSICAL
S6090


CRATE GX-15R amplifier w/
cables, works but needs some
cleaning $50 941-743-2656
GUITAR AMP. PEAVEY 25W
8" speaker 2 channels,$85.00
941-623-0346
PIANO ONE owner since
'59. $475 941-916-1821
TEISCO DELREY El10 mid-
1960 vintage elec guitar, exc
cond $250 941-743-2656


V6095


FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**If you have never
placed an ad online,
you will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**
GUARDIAN 3-IN-1 Elongated
Steel Bedside Commode New
$100, OBO 941-586-8649
LIFT CHAIR RECLNER ELEC-
TRIC. Great up/down orig 900.
$425 941-822-3837
SCOOTER BOB cat new
never used $499.99
941-227-0676
SCOOTER LIFT Harmar, AL-
100, w Harmar class III hitch
adapter. $900 941-505-1548
TUB/SHOWER BENCH
Padded transfer bench, leave
msg $45 941-493-0674
WALKER COLLAPSIBLE,
with four feet, leave msg $15
941-493-0674
HEALTH / BEAUTY
S6100


HAIRSTYLE & BARBER LIFT
chair v-good condition $110,
OBO 718-986-3608
REBOUNDER, GOOD Quali-
ty $70, OBO 941-875-3710

TREES & PLANTS
L: 6110

AGAVE/CENTURY PLANTS
12" or less. Larger plants avail-
able. $2 941-496-8349
BANANA Papaya Trees U
Get 2 One of each Sweet Tasty
Fruit $25 941-204-9100
BIRD-OF-PARADISE, TI
amaryllis, date palm, dracena,
ice plant $10 941-882-3139
BROMELIADS/ RAINLILIES
liriope, mexican petunia, oys-
ter, snake $3 941-882-3139


TREES & PLANTS
6110


CITRUS TREE Fruited 5G-Pot
Delivered Orange-Grapefruit-
Keylime $40 941-204-9100
CROTON HIBISCUS, olean-
der, pineapple, pencil cactus,
plumeria $10 941-882-3139
DESERT ROSE areca/coleus/
kalanchoe/purple queen/spi-
der/aloe $5 941-882-3139
DESERT ROSES Flowering 4
Years Old From Seed Very
Nice BIG $35 941-204-9100
FIG TREE Sweet Fruiting Plant
For Sale 3 Gallon Pot $20
941-204-9100
FLOWER POT RACKS HAVE
2,HEAVY DUTY, 3 SHELVES
$120, OBO 941-627-6780
LARGE STAGHORN Fern With
PUPS, You Move it! $250
941-423-3693


ORCHID LARGE Plants Purple
Flowers in bloom $20 941-
698-9798
PALM TREE roughly 14 feet
high. In ground -you move
$100 941-624-6980


VIBURNUM GREAT FOR
PRIVACY HEDGE 3-15GAL,
BARREL, SYLVESTER PALMS
PIGMY PALMS, DUVENIA, Fox
TAIL & MANY MORE PALMS
Su's NusuRY 941-488-7291
POINCIANA TREES Dwarf
Red full bloom $10 941-697-
0987
POINCIANA TREES Dwarf
Yellow Full Bloom $10 941-
697-0987
BABY ITEMS



BABY CARRIAGE 2 seater
VGC, Navy, clean $30
941-627-6542
CLOTHES, baby girl 0 to 18
month.Over 50. ex. con. $25,
OBO 941-697-1137
CRIB SET Jungle Babies Nojo
COMPLETE Nursery Set. EUC.
$175, OBO 941-391-1797
CRIB, Graco Converts to tod-
dler bed. In great condition.
$85, OBO 239-789-8260
HIGH CHAIR Fisher Price,
Space Saver, Tan tones. EUC.
$35, OBO 941-391-1797
INFANT CAR SEAT Graco Tan
/Sage Green tones. EUC. $35,
OBO 941-391-1797
STROLLER DUO Like New
graco quattro str,neutral.
130 941-429-8507
GOLF ACCESSORIES
6125


CLUB CAR DS
"WHITE" GARAGE KEPT
4 PASSENGER, FOLDING REAR
SEAT, 1 YEAR OLD BATTERIES
HUGE DASH FAN, NEW SEAT,
WINDSHIELD, CHARGER,
LIGHTS AND FULL SERVICE
GREAT CONDITION
$2575 941-830-2415
CLUB CAR DS GOLF CART
Brand New Batteries
(08/2013)
Full service & new blue paint!
New headlights & rear lights
4 passenger w/ new
folding rear seat. Excl. cond.
$2595 941-716-6792
GOLF CART w/out charger or
with $499 941-822-1429
GOLF CLUBS 35 assorted
brands with bag $1. each or all
$25 941-625-2779
GOLF SHOE'S NEW, women
SZ.8 NIKE,BLACK LOAFER
$20, OBO 941-627-6780


EXERCISE/
FITNESS
wr4 6128

AEROBIC STEPPER 3 Tier
like new Cash only priced firm
at $29 941-493-3851
AIR BIKE Proform whirlwind
dual action air bike. Like new.
$100 941-423-0793

I Find it in the
Classifieds!

ELLIPTICAL RUNNER Trainer
$475, OBO 941-628-8781
ELLIPTICAL PROFORM 390-
E, 12 PERFORMANCE LEVELS
$285 941-764-76971
EXERCISE BIKE Pro-Form
recumbent w/magnetic resis-
tance $225 941-493-0674
EXERCISE CARDIO FORCE
Exerciser $25, 941-639-2815
SCHWINN RECUMBANT
exercise bike like new. $120
941-626-9027
SKY GLIDER Folds for
storage, hardly used.
$50, OBO 941-766-0857
YOGA MATS BRAND NEW
GAIAM YOGA MATS. MANY
COLORS! $20 941-240-6134
SPORTING GOODS
L6130


AIRBED QUEEN SIZE IN BOX
NEW $35 941-429-8415
BASEBALL CARDS 1990's,
12,000 CARDS $25 941-
496-8349
CATCHERS MITT RAWLINGS,
like new, $45.00 941-624-
0928
FIREWOOD No camping
trip is complete without it!
Pine, Oak, or Citrus
Split, Bundled, and ready for
the firepit!
941-468-4372
FISHING HEAVY ACTION
SABRE ROLLER RODS $50
714-599-2137
GATORS COLLECTABLES
Nice collection 1996 champ. 7
pieces $50 941-276-4721
GOLF CLUBS LADIES Cobra II
Iron & Wood Set. Good Condi-
ton. $150 941-426-0760
RACK FOR Ball storage. BIk
Metal. 42Hx15Dx41W, EC.
$20 941-875-6271
SCUBA TANK, Catalina Alum
80cuft, Full Air, In Hydro, $95-
941-276-5143
S FIREARMS



BUYING
WW II Memorabilia
Guns, Bayonets, Daggers,
Swords, Helmets, insignia,
etc. etc. Eric, 941-624-6706


di-'
GUN & KNIFE SHOW
German American Club
2101 SW Pine Island Rd,
Cape Coral, FL.
Sat 8/31 9-5pm and
Sun 9/1 9-4pm.
Admission $5.00 under
12 FREE & FREE PARKING
CWP Classes $49.95
11am & 1pm daily.
Lee County Gun
Collectors LLC.
(239)-223-3370
BUY-SELL-TRADE
www.capecoralgunshow.com
Higher Power Outfitters
1826 Tamiami Trail in PG
Guns*Ammo*CCW
Financing Available!!
Buy*Sell*Trade
941-347-8445
HOG STOPPER! Taurus 44
Mag, 4" ported barrel, SS, in
box $500 firm, Must have CCP
941-468-7757


S FIREARMS
wa aZ6131


MAUSER 30.06 Mod. 98
Matched #'s-200 Rounds
$450.00 941-468-5890




MORE GUNS,
TOO MANY TO LIST !!
SELL, TRADE, BUY*
CALL 941-416-2986
RUGER 357 MAG.
Stainless Steel. $400.
**SOLD IN 1 DAY!**

I FIREARMS
ACCESSORIES
% 6132

GUN SAFE Winchester $250
**SOLD IN 1 DAY!!**

7 BICYCLES/
TRICYCLES
L%% 6135

3 WHEEL bike back
basket/big seat new tires nice
$199 941-626-3102
3 WHEELER Restored w/ new
tires & tubes looks & rides
great $225 941-474-1776
BICYCLE MENS SCHWINN
1980S WORLD TOURIST 5
SPEED $200 941-275-5837
BIKE AIR PUMP ravX brand
with gauge, 26" tall $35 941-
493-0879
FIRESTONE CRUISER New
Tires/Paint refurbished, NICE!
$95, OBO 307-332-5389
HERMOSA CRUZIN' Frame
Mens 6sd, 26" refurbished.
NICE. $75 307-332-5389
HUFFY MENS Bike w/25cc
helper motor 26". $325
941-629-1560
MENS BIKE 28" 5 SP, EXCEL-
LENT CONDITION, BALLOON
TIRES $110 941-493-0879
RECUMBENT BIKE Alum
frame/Air Shock Rear Suspen.
$499 307-332-5389
SCHWINN DOUBLE Seat Chil-
dren's Bike Trailer $85 941-
624-6980
TOYS
6138


JOHNNY EAGLE Red River
pistol, nice, $55.00 941-624-
0928
MEGABLOKS 1000'S
PIECES/MISC $25 941-924-
6109

PHOTOGRAPHY/
VIDEO
6140

HANDYCAM, SONY dcrh21
800xD 20xOptial 8mm W acce
$65 941-421-4020
TRIPOD VANGUARD VT-558
new in box. $80, OBO Cost
$150 941-697-1110

S POOL/SPA/
& SUPPLIES
L%% 6145

Local manufacturer offer-
ing to sell direct to public
@ wholesale pricing.
Fiberglass swimming
pools, swim spas & hot
tubs. Local: 941-421-0395






**SPAS & MORE**
TRADE-IN'S WELCOME
WE BUY USED &
MOVE HOTTUBS.
www.spasandmoreflorida.com
941-625-6600


POOL/SPA/
& SUPPLIES
6145

HOT TUB cover lift Good con-
dition. $50 941-766-0857
POOL COVER Reel System,
Rocky's Easy roller, 16.5' L
$175 941-412-4695
SHOCK: NO JUGS. USE DRY.
11 BAGS $30 941-575-8881
SWIMMING POOL HEATER
Heat Pump, Aquacal. $2,000.
obo 941-544-0284

L LAWN & GARDEN
:Z^6160


BLADES 42X2 Star Center
Hole NOS New Old Stock
EACH $10 941-497-3702

Riders New Old Stock
$10 941-497-3702
BLOWER/VACUUM
Toro, w/vacuum bag
$15 941-764-0162
CHAINSAW MCCULLOCH
10-10 20"& 16" bar 70cc runs
good $155 941-697-6592
CHAISE LOUNGE, White
Fiberglass. $175
941-639-2815
Cuddle up by the fire!
Firewood Split, Bundled and
ready for the firepit!
Pine, Oak, or Citrus,
941-468-4372
DRIVE DISC SNAPPER RIDER
NOS Yard sale pricing $3 941-
497-3702
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be
placed online by you.
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price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**If you have never
placed an ad online, you
will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**





FRONT LOADER, 1968
SEARS antique, 1 owner,
$2,150. Call 941-626-0218.
HEDGE TRIMMER
Black & Decker, 16", electric
$10 941-764-0162
JET PUMP SHALLOW WELL
Starite 1/2 hp cast iron, rebuilt
$125, OBO 941-485-0681
JOHN DEERE Garden/Dump
trailer $125 941-474-1776
LAWN BOY 20" 6.75 hp B&S,
mulcher, self propelled $125
941-474-7387
LAWN EDGER B&D ELECTRIC
EXC. COND. $30 941-764-
8068
LAWNMOWER ELECTRIC,
Black & Decker w/Elect. Weed
wacker $75 941-575-9023
LAWNMOWER
Highwheel, Englewood
$80 941-716-4195
LAWNMOWERS, Many push
and selfprop. $50 125,
Englew. 941-716-4195
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!
LINE TRIMMER Murray 25cc
like new $60 941-485-0681





The Sun Classified Page 18 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


LAWN & GARDEN
6160


TORO SELF PROPELLED |
21" MULCHING MOWER
w/ rear bag, excellent cond.,
Includes Craftsman Edger
$350 941-485-1786
MOWER BLADES New many
to choose from, $3 to $9 each
941-497-3702
RIDER MOWER 42"cut 17.5
hp runs and cuts good $150,
OBO 941-628-5139
| Classified = Sales |
RIDING LAWNMOWER 42"
Yard Machine 15.5 hp for
parts $100 941-485-0681


LAWN & GARDEN
6160


RIDING MOWER 42" 14.5HP
CRAFTSMAN $250 941-624-
0084
RIDING MOWER, 17.5HP
42" cut, runs great, $450 obo.
Call 941-380-4442.
SELF PROPELLED TROYBILT
TB210 EXC COND.1 YR OLD
$180 941-828-0226
STRING TRIMMER Craftsman
Gas Powered Ex.Cond. $60
941-697-0155
TRANSMISSION FOR TORO
21332 w/b s/p mower. NEW.
$35, OBO 207-319-6141


LAWN & GARDEN
6160


WASHING MACHINE GE
sup.cap. Englewood $145
941-716-4195
BUILDING
SUPPLIES


150 AMP FPE indoor Panel
W/Breakers (used)good condi-
tion $125 941-883-1463
1 Employ Classified!'
A/C EVACURATING PUMP
/A/C FOR HOUSES $195
941-626-3102


CROWN MOULDING & other
types,primed make offer
8'sticks $3 941-426-8353
SINK ALUMINUM WITH
FAUCET NEW TO INSTALL $25
941-763-2581
SINK BATHROOM WHITE
NEW READY TO INSTALL $25
941-763-2581
STORM SHUTTERS METAL
Hardware incl. Call for sz/pics
per sq. ft. $1 941-286-1976
THERMALPANE WINDOWS
(5)w/ screens 54x71" per set
only $50 941-474-1776


EQUIPMENT
Z! 6180

GENERATOR 4400 watts
push button electric start runs
great $245 941-626-3102
|TOOLS/ MACHINERY
Z 6190


BELT SANDER Craftsman
3"X21" Variable $55 941-255-
8420

Great Deals in
the Classifieds!


).


TOOLS/ MACHINERY
6190


BLACKLIGHTS (2)
Fluorescents, 23" long. $15
Call 941-276-4721
CHAINSAW MCCULLOCH
10-10 16" bar& chain runs
good $145 941-697-6592
CHAINSAW PIONEER -Part-
ner pro-52 20" bar new chain
vintage $185 941-697-6592
CLAMPS LARGE Bar,
4-12", 3-24", 1-36" $25
Call 941-276-4721
CUT SAW Ridgid 12" Metal
Carbon $75 941-485-0681
DRYWALL JACK panel lift by
Telpro, 11'5" reach $195
941-628-2311
GENERATOR MCCULLOCK
FG 5700AK Brand new Garage
kept $350. 941-496-9873
JOINTER BY JET More
Machinery Available $495
941-460-6006
LADDER HYBRID Climbtex-
12 positions,Aluminum $125,
OBO 941-743-2842
LATHE WOOD 14" DELTA Vari-
able Speed Other Machinery
Avail. $495 941-460-6006
METAL SHOP EQUIPMENT,
Drill Presses, Saws, Tools &
MORE! 941-628-9016
MITER/CHOP SAW 12" Pro-
Tech w/Blades carbide tipped
$125, OBO 941-743-2842
RADIAL ARMSAW Craftsman
10" Exc.Cond. $175 941-
255-8420
RECIPROCATING SAW w/
various cutting blades $65
941-766-7466
ROUTER CRAFTSMAN 1.3hp
w/light & 12 bits in case $50
941-766-7466
RYOBI 18-VOLT C/L 4 PC
COMBO KIT BNIB $75 714-
599-2137
SANDER HAND HELD Crafts-
man w/bag $50 941-412-
7050
SCROLL SAW Craftsman 14"
Good Condition $60 941-255-
8420
STRIP NAILER, Heavy Duty,
Hitachi, NR83A, 2"-3.25", Sell
for $150 941-639-8308
TABLE SAW craftman $125
941-227-0676
TABLE SAW CRAFTSMAN
$150 941-227-0676
VINTAGE TOOLBOX solid,
20x10x9, nice $15 941-445-
9069
WEED TRIMMER Sears 12
inch wheels,5 H.P.walker
$200, OBO 941-276-0029
WORK BENCH Solid maple
top, 1 drawer/cabinet. $65
941-204-1277
WORK BENCH/TOOL Stor-
age 48"W x 37"H x 20"D
$100 941-255-8420

| OFFICE/BUSINESS
EQUIP./SUPLIES


OFFICE OUTFITTERS
Pre-owned & new office furniture.
VENICE 941-485-7015
CHAIR STEELCASE OFFICE
ec adj seat and back like new
$150 941-629-9552
| Advertise Today! |
OFFICE CHAIR Black Office
Chair with Massage $10 941-
600-1442

SUPPLIES
6225

CAFE CHAIRS ROUND SEAT
HAIRPIN BACK ALL NATURAL
WOOD EA $60 941-275-5837
JUICER HB96500 ASK FOR
PRICE FOR MIXER & SLICER!
$125, OBO 941-275-5837
TABLE/(4)CHAIRS SET(S)
OUTDOOR RESIN BURGUNDY
$250, OBO 941-275-5837





Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 19


BIRDS
L 6231


LOVE BIRDS, $20 EACH,
Hand-Fed, North Port,
828-421-8178
SUN CONURE, BEAUTIFUL
male, with cage. $75
941-875-3505
CATS
6232


NOTICE: Statute 585.195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.
ADORABLE KITTENS to
Approved, Loving, Good
Home. $5. ea. 941-237-8376

DOGS
6233


NOTICE: Statute 585.195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.








ADORABLE GOLDENDOO-
DLE (F2) puppies for sale.
Born on 07/20/2013, ready
for pickup in early Septem-
ber. $800 each, reserve
yours now for $300 deposit.
Please call or text me at
941-201-9395 for more infor.
BOXER FEMALE PUPPIES,
Champion Blood Line, AKC,
Tails Done. 8 Weeks. (239)-
282-1135 or (239)-671-6993
L APPLIANCES
me 6250


DEHUMIDIFIER LG NEW
45 pint $80 727-906-1754
DISHWASHER very clean.
$100, OBO 941-421-6107
DRYER $45 MICROWAVE
$65 STOVE $99
Call or text: 941-661-0883
DRYER GE Spacesaver,
White, Newer $250, OBO
941-698-2904
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end ..you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**If you have never
placed an ad online, you
will need to register when
you get to the
sign in page)**
MICROWAVE Maytag White
over the range or free stand.
GC. $95 941-548-1224
RANGE, GE SPECTRA S/C
SOLID SURFACE WHITE V.G.
$130 727-906-1754
REFRIGERATOR BLACK,
TOP FREEZER, 2YR OLD $225
941-223-5159


APPLIANCES
6250


REFRIGERATOR GE 25CF
SxS White Ice maker VGC
$350, OBO 941-698-4768
REFRIGERATOR KENMORE
White s/s, ice/water, Exc. Cond,
$225 OBO, 941-639-2815
REFRIGERATOR KitchenAid,
White, Ice Maker & Freezer on
Top, $225. 941-276-2510


REFRIGERATOR LG
French Door Model
LFX25978 Black Like
New (June 2012) $1,000
941-575-1889
REFRIGERATOR, AVANTI-
DORM-OFFICE NEW -3.4Cu.Ft.
$110 727-906-1754
STOVE HOT Point=White
Stove very clean.Coil Type.
$100 941-421-6107
STOVE MAYTAG coil top
white can del. local for sm fee
$95 941-625-2779
WASHER GE, SPACESAVER,
White,Newer $250, OBO 941-
698-2904
WASHMASHINE KENMORE
super cap. Englewood $140
941-716-4195
MISCELLANEOUS
L ^ 6260


AFFORDABLE SMOKES
$1.30/PACK $13./CARTON
ROLL YOUR OWN AT HOME!
TOP BRAND TOBACCOS, TUBES,
CASES, RYO MACHINES & PARTS
VAPOR E-CIGS
E-LIQUID MADE IN USA
LOW PRICES!
ROLL A PACK TOBACCO
2739 Taylor Rd. P.G.
941-505-2233
ANTIQUE Marble Top 3 draw-
er, 1 door wash stand. excl
cond. $199 941-492-3430
ANTIQUE Slant front oak
showcase w/sliding back
doors $175 941-492-3430
AUTOMATIC POWER Injector
Cigarette Roller King/100's
New $65 941-681-2433
BASEBALL CARDS 2002
Rays team-23 cards-Gomez,
Vaughn etc $3 941-445-5619
BEACH BAG GUY HARVEY
New. Quality piece. Beautiful.
$10 941-875-6271
BIG SPIDER BLACK JUMPING
& SCARY 4 HOLLOWEEN. NIB
$55, OBO 941-627-6780
BOOK, THE SHOE SIGN BY
WILLIE 25.00 $20, OBO
941-391-6377
BREW KIT works awesome,
lot of extras $75, OBO
941-465-8844
CAR RAMPS steel ec $35
941-629-9552
CARRY CASE w/handle
water-proof 1'x32"x4" $22
941-496-9252
CHANDELIER, TIFFANY
STYLE $35 919-223-5159
FIREWOOD Split, Bundled,
and ready for the firepit!
Perfect for these cooler nights!
Pine, Oak, Citrus
941-468-4372
LADDER 8' Learner Fiber-
glass-Aluminum $75 941-
496-9252
LADDER, FIBERGLASS 20 ft.
Werner. very good condition.
$125, OBO 941-697-1137
LADDER, WOODEN 12 ft.
stepladder. Good con. $75,
OBO 941-697-1137
LIVE BLUE CRABS
12390 Placida Rd, Placida
FL 33946 941-697-3181
MIRROR CONVEX ROUND
new-in-box $22 941-496-
9252
MOSQUITO LANTERN, THEY
work, $18.00 941-624-0928


MISCELLANEOUS
Z6260


NEW POOL /filter/ pump in
box/cover /ladder/ chemi-
cals/etc $495 941-626-3102
OPRY TICKETS 9-14, Sect
4, Row E, sts 2-3. were
120.oo $30 941-624-2105
PIANO BENCH Nice-condi-
tion $59 941-496-9252
PLANTATION SHUTTERS
Interior,27 3/4 x 51 1/4 2
available $35 941-627-6542
POLE SAW electric reming-
ton, as new $70 941-629-
9552
PRESSURE WASHER
Husky,1750 near mint cond
$100 941-629-9552
REFRIGERANT 30 LBS R22
GENETRON $250 941-924-
6109
SHEETS ALL sizes fitted and
flat from $5.00 to $8.00 $8
941-613-6839
SHELVES STAINLESS STEEL,
Seven @ $15 each avail. 12" X 36"
$15 9414968349
SLEEPING BAG
Reversible.Burg/gold.
EC. $10 941-875-6271
SOLAR PANEL YINGLI POLY-
CRYSTALLINE 39"x65" $195
941-889-9080
STORM PANELS: 6@51";4@
55":$10ea 7@67 1/2":$15ea
$15 941-240-1780
TABLETOP 3-IN-1 CASINO
BJ/Craps/Poker. W/chips.NIB
$36 941-697-1102
VENETIAN BLIND (1) (mini)
alum. white opening 60W 60H
$5 941-764-8068
VENETIAN BLINDS (4) (mini)
alum. white opening 52H 61H
each $5 941-764-8068
VERTICAL BLIND for 6ft. slid-
ing door white vinyl like new
$25 941-764-8068
WORK LIGHTS 500w halogen
new in box $15 941-766-
7466

L WANTED TO
I BUY/TRADE
am% 6270



Cash paid FOR WWI WWII
Korean Vietnam,German,
Japanese, etc Military items
(941)416-3280
WANTED TO BUY: Grady 20'
white walk around in good
condition. with or without
motor 772-334-7774
WANTED: MOVING BOXES
941-268-6315 Port Char-
lotte/Punta Gorda Area Only.

7000


TRANSPORTATION

BUICK
Lao 7020


1999 BUICK LESABRE
Custom, 96,162 mi, $3,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 BUICK LUCERNE
54K $14,988
877-211-8054 DLR

S CADILLAC
mvmZ7030


2002 CADILLAC DEVILLE
30K actual mi, as brand new,
silver frost/platinum Ithr, nice
access., brand new tires & full
svs 8/1, retiree owned &
garaged, CARFAX cert., MUST
SEE. $9975, 828-777-5610 Cell


CADILLAC
ora L7030


2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE
Sedan, 66k mi., Carriage Roof,
Clean $5950 941-979-6234
2007 CADILLAC SRX, AWD, Only
70K Miles! Absolutely Gorgeous!
$14,988. 941-639-1601 DIr.
2008 CADILLAC SRX
$18,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2008 CADILLAC SRX
76,278 mi, $15,874
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 CADILLAC STS
21K $23,990
877-211-8054 DLR

CHEVY
7040


1993 CHEVY CAVALIER
4Dr, 4 cyl, sr owned, auto,
a/c, 42K orig. mi, excl. cond.
in/out $3200 941-468-8083
2002 CHEVY SUBURBAN
$9,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2003 CHEVY CORVETTE
ANNIV. ED. $24,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2008 CHEVY AVEO LS, 30K
mil, auto, 32mpg, $9,995
Jeffsautosales.net 941-629-1888
2009 CHEVY COBALT
57,548 mi, $13,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 CHEVY COBALT,
PW, PL, Cruise! New Tires!
$9,988 941-639-1601, DIr.
2010 CHEVY EQUINOX
32,719 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 CHEVY MALIBU
36,372 mi, $15,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 CHEVROLET SPARK
Black, 4Dr, 3,765 mi,
$13,875 877-219-9139 DIr
CHRYSLER



1995 CHRYSLER LEBARON
Convertible, 74K mi, runs good,
$1250, Call Bob, 941-493-0321
2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING
Gold, 69,720 mi, $6,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2003 CHRYSLER 300M
V6, AUTO, White, 4 door
$5932 941-916-9222 DIr.
2004 CHRYSL. SEBRING, 50K
Miles! Auto, A/C, Full Power!
$6,488. 941-639-1601 P.G.



2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING
LXi, white, taupe leather, V6,
auto, 49.6K, CD, full pwr,
$6,250 423-432-9853
2004 SEBRING CONV.
Tan, sporty! $5993
941-916-9222 DIr.
GENEGORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2005 PT CRUISER CONV., Only
58K Miles! $7,988. 941-625-
2141 C.C. #1 Used Car Dealer
2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING
59,217 mi, $12,874
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 CHRYSLER 300 Touring,
13K, Ither, sunroof, navi, Estate
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
DODGE
7060


2002 BUICK CENTURY tour-
ing. Beautiful and well main-
tained! $4700 941-763-0608
2004 DODGE INTREPID
Gold, 4 door., roomy & clean,
runs great!! Mattas Motors
941-916-9222 DIr.
2005 DODGE RAM 150
60,570 mi, $15,874
877-219-9139 DIr


DODGE
7060


2010 DODGE GRAND
CARAVAN 18,879 mi,
$16,950 877-219-9139 DIr
2010 DODGE GRAND
CARAVAN 52,042 mi,
$16,745 877-219-9139 DIr
2011 DODGE RAM 150
21,486 mi, $21,457
877-219-9139 DIr

FORD
Low 7070


1997 FORD TAURUS-GL
158k mi, Very Clean, AC,AII
power, sun roof, New tires.
$2250. 941-628-8965
2002 FORD TAURUS
59,291 mi, $5,578
877-219-9139 DIr
2003 FORD FOCUS SE,
4 Door, auto, air $3,395
941-916-9222 dlr
2003 FORD TAURUS
4DR Wagon, brown $5673
941-916-9222 DIr.
IAPVENFrTFSE." J
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2006 FORD MUSTANG CONV.,
67K Mi! Loaded! $12,988.
941-625-2141 #1 Used Car Dealer
2006 FORD TAURUS SE, auto,
loaded, 3 to choose, $6,995
Jeffsautosales.net941-629-1888
2007 FORD EXPLORER
65,859 mi, $14,411
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 FORD FOCUS SE,
9500 Mi, Exc. Cond., Sirius
radio+, $9500 941-626-9652
2009 FORD MUSTANG
85,356 mi, $11,477
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 FORD EDGE 48,500
mi, white Ltd Ed.,leather, all
options, exc. cond. $21,000,
OBO 941-625-2210
2011 FORD EDGE Sport
AWD, 41,269 mi, $29,548
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 FORD E350
32,039 mi, $19,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 FORD FOCUS 40,563
mi, $15,411
877-219-9139 DIr



Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUN'-:




GMC
F7075


2010 GMC SIERRA
EXT. CAB 54K
$14,988 877-211-8054 DLR
2011 GMC YUKON
SLT, 50,330 mi, $27,950
877-219-9139 DIr
7 JEEP
7080


2007 JEEP COMMANDER
61,978 mi, $13,745
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 JEEP GR. CHEROKEE
LAREDO, 4x2, 4 Dr., All Power.
$13,988 941-639-1601 P.G.
2009 JEEP LIBERTY, 4x2
Sport! 40K Mi! Black on Black!
$15,988. 941-639-1601, DIr


LINCOLN
7090


2002 LINC. CONTINENTAL
CE ED. 1 Owner FL car.
Immac. $4850 OBO
941-979-6234
MERCURY
7100


2005 MERCURY GRAND
MARQUIS, 71,000 mi, Colony
Park GS, metallic tan, Looks
and runs like new, $7,500
315-723-8973
2006 MERCURY GRAND
MARQUIS GS,45242 mi, ex
cond,$12385, 941-613-2940
PONTIAC
7130


2001 PONTIAC TRANS AM
WS6 RAM AIR $8,998
877-211-8054 DLR
2007 PONTIAC SOLSTICE
47,574 mi, $14,578
877-219-9139 DIr

SATURN



2004 SATURN L-300 (BEST)
1 Sr. Owner, Low miles
Garage kept, 26 mpg
All Records from day 1,
Like buying a new car.
No Dissapointments
$5975/obo Call Joyce
941-468-3375
2009 SATURN VUE
HYBRID, Flat Towable!
$14,988. 941-639-1601 P.G.

NEED CASH?
USED SATURN Sedans &
Wagons $2,150 & UP.
SUV'S $3,695 & UP.
"The Saturn Guys"
Pro Power Auto Sales
4140 Whidden Blvd PC, 33980
941-627-8822

USED CAR DEALERS
LZ 7137

Mattas Motors
941-916-9222
Buy Here Pay Here

ACURA
7145


2007 ACURA 3.2 TL
51,007 mi, $18,745
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 ACURA TSX
27K $21,411
877-211-8054 DLR
2011 ACURA RDX
27K $29,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2012 ACURA MDX
16K $39,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2012 ACURA TL 3.2
16K $31,990
877-211-8054 DLR

BMW
Lwa 7148


1990 BMW 325 Convertible,
2nd Owner with all Service
Records. $5,000.
941-629-3449
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2005 BMW 325, Loaded!
Extra Clean! $9,988. 941-625-
2141 C.C. #1Used Car Dealer
2008 BMW 3281C
$27,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2009 BMW 3281C
$29,990
877-211-8054 DLR






Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.
I I


*** 5-@+ C C x 1+61 + -s A C *00 ti__$
ABCDEFGHiJKLHINOPQRSTOVWXYZ


CRYPTO FOON

bDeEerMLKe Eke. coce. Eo reveaL Eke oasuer!

Solve the code to discover words related to farriers.
Each number corresponds to a different letter.
(Hint: 22 = o) |


26 22 10 2 17
Clue: Riding animal


2 26 22 17 2
Clue: Covers feet

26 22 22 1
Clue: Horny part of the foot

3 10 22 9 17 12 9


WORD SCRAMBLE
Rearrange the letters in the word to spell
something pertaining to horses.


RRAREIF




lsa!jJV :Jawsug


EQUESTRIAN WORD SEARCH


W E L A D S E D Y L C B
H E Y 0 TY SY NAG H
N S K C 0 H I A C G N
D R A K I C I B K R N N
RU O Q GBQHRA E
EQSFANEYLIML
SUDRSAE CCNB
SYAHLIQNABOD
A N B H E G U K N L L C
G DA A E LI H T U CO
E D G I H E N Y E C Q C
I G K G S B E T R W W B
B D N B F U D I T B K N
A Q EI A N L E C Q T M

NC K K E E R 0 D A A D

D R T K A R A R L G A N
F U B S A BA M BQ BU
U C T W N W B R E I R R


C L
U H
R U
D E
T R
B S
E L
D T
E A
E H
D Y
D L
H S
L S
N U
S 0
I C
M D
K S
F W


N H Y
F S D
S H R
K A K
M B U
T A Y














R 0 G


Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle.


AGED
ALBINO
AMBLE
ANDALUSIAN
ARABIAN
BALD
BARN
BARREL
BASCULE
BELGIAN
BIT
BLISTERING
BLOODSTOCK
BREEDING
BRINDLE
BUCKSKIN
CANTER
CINCH


CLYDESDALE
COACH
COLT
CURB
DAM
DRESSAGE
EQUINE
FARRIER
FORELOCK
FROG
HEELS
HOCKS
IRONS
MANEGE
MARE
MUSTANG
SADDLE
WITHERS


Born on July 22, 1940 in Canada,
I began my career as a newscaster
but went on to become a long-running
host of a popular TV quiz show.



plqa., xajV :.jaAsuy


WORDS


The Sun Classified Page 20 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013





Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 21


BMW
Lww 7148


2010 BMW 3281C
$33,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2012 BMW 528XI
15K $43,990
877-211-8054 DLR

SHONDA
7160


2001 HONDA CR-V 138k mi,
cool a/c, good tires, exc. cond.,
$4,500 941-473-3693
2003 HONDA ACCORD
92,037 mi, $9,989
877-219-9139 DIr
2003 HONDA ACCORD Ex,
4 dr, loaded, very nice $8995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888
2004 HONDA CR-V
93,961 mi, $8,759
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 HONDA ACCORD
100,318 mi, $9,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 HONDA S2000
CONV, 76,126 mi, $19,784
877-219-9139 DIr
2006 HONDA CR-V EXL,
53,461 mi, $15,478
877-219-9139 DIr
2006 HONDA CR-V EXL,
88,964 mi, $13,574
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 HONDA CR-V
58,909 mi, $17,854
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 HONDA CR-V
76,548 mi, $13,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 HONDA FIT
96,613 mi, $14,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
15,806 mi, $18,975
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
31,745 mi, $16,455
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
38,921 mi, $16,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
52,427 mi, $13,770
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
56,639 mi, $16,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
82,126 mi, $14,758
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 HONDA CIVIC EX
49,638 mi, $13,425
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA ACCORD
76,267 mi, $13,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA CIVIC
44,592 mi, $15,784
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA CR-V
29K $17,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2009 HONDA CR-V
40,961 mi, $21,245
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA FIT
15,397 mi, $14,985
877-219-9139 DIr
Seize the sales
with Classified!
2009 HONDA FIT
52,258 mi, $13,654
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA ODYSSEY
82,631 mi, $17,845
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
28,458 mi, $15,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
34,750 mi, $18,477
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
57,510 mi, $16,587
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
Black, 40,702 mi, $15,987
877-219-9139 DIr


2010 HONDA ACCORD
EX, 20,934 mi, $18,744
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC
35,247 mi, $14,540
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC 4 DR
23,614 mi, $12,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC
58,015 mi, $13,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V
17,197 mi, $21,745
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V 2WD,
LX, 12,055 mi, $19,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V
43,160 mi, $17,988
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA FIT
41,800 mi, $13,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA FIT
41,836 mi, $13,875
877-219-9139 DIr
Classified = Sales I
2010 HONDA INSIGHT
47,088 mi, $12,897
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
39,554 mi, $21,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
11,413 mi, $17,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
20,361 mi, $16,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
39,880 mi, $15,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
LX, 23,325 mi, $17,854
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CIVIC
9,479 mi, $17,844
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
Blue, 33,727 mi, $18,744
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V EX,
34,492 mi, $18,478
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V EXL,
10,345 mi, $23,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V EXL,
31,197 mi, $23,578
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V EXL,
31,933 mi, $23,541
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V LX,
35,911 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA FIT Sport,
28,178 mi, $15,784
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
17,863 mi, $22,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
19,987 mi, $20,477
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT., 18,517 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT., 20,220 mi, $20,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT., 23,491 mi, $21,477
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
Grey, 12,764 mi, $19,887
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD SE
CERT., 30,522 mi, $19,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
31,372 mi, $15,874
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
32,173 mi, $17,859
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC 4DR
CERT. 7,387 mi, $18,950
877-219-9139 DIr


2012 HONDA CIVIC EXL,
CERT. 18,158 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA CR-V
CERT., 19,297 mi, $24,788
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA FIT
19,541 mi, $15,747
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT LX
18,149 mi, $29,744
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA ACCORD
CERT. 6,023 mi, $21,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA PILOT
CERT., Touring, 1,755 mi,
$36,547 877-219-9139 DLR

/ HYUNDAI
7163


2004 HYUNDAI XG350 L 57K,
leather, sunroof, pearl, $8995 Jeff-
sAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
2006 HYUNDAI ELANTRA |
Burgundy, Auto, $6987
941-916-916-9222 DIr.
2007 HYUNDAI SONATA Ltd,
33K mi, loaded, sunroof, $12,995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
2010 HYUNDAI TUCSON
26,314 mi, $20,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT
21,447 mi, $11,457
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HYUNDAI SONATA
Lmtd, 36,466 mi, $17,950
877-219-9139 DIr
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2012 HYUNDAI SONATA,
Factory Warr! $15,988. 941-
625-2141 C.C. #1 Used Car DIr
2012 HYUNDAI SONATA
9,920 mi, $16,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HYUNDAI TUCSON
19K, Silver, Like new condi-
tion! $20,000 941-429-2315
2013 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
17,741 mi, $22,874
877-219-9139 DIr

/ INFINITI
L44wa:7165 T


2009 INFINITI G37
CPE 23K $26,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2013 INFINITI G37
$29,990
877-211-8054 DLR

KIA
7m 7177


2010 KIA FORTE Koup, SX,
17K, auto, sunroof, loaded, $15,995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
2011 KIA SORENTO
EX, 43,961 mi, $16,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 KIA OPTIMA, EX, 21K,
leather, navi, sunroof, $22,995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888

7iLEXUS
L 7178


1994 LEXUS ES300, 90K Miles!
Leather, Loaded, Moonroof!
$3,488 941-639-1601 DIr.
2002 LEXUS ES 300
$10,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2002 LEXUS ES300,
Leather, Moonroof, Low Miles!
$11,988. 941-639-1601 DIr.
2004 LEXUS ES 330
76,390 mi, $10,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 LEXUS ES 330
$12,988
877-211-8054 DLR


HONDA HONDA
7160 7160


LEXUS
7178


2005 LEXUS RX 330
$18,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2005 LEXUS RX 330,
72,500 miles, leather, wood
trim, tow bar, $16,500
941-629-2099
2006 LEXUS RX 330
46K $22,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2007 LEXUS IS 250
41,575 mi, $19,870
877-219-9139 DIr
2007 LEXUS LS 460
$29,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2007 LEXUS RX 350
42K $22,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2008 LEXUS IS 350
56,858 mi, $21,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 LEXUS LS 460
$32,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2010 LEXUS ES 350
CERTIFIED $27,911
877-211-8054 DLR
2011 LEXUS ES 350
CERTIFIED $28,911
877-211-8054 DLR
2011 LEXUS RX 350
41K $33,988
877-211-8054 DLR
2011 LEXUS RX 350
CERTIFIED $33,911
877-211-8054 DLR
2012 LEXUS ES 350
CERTIFIED $33,911
877-211-8054 DLR
2012 LEXUS RX 350
CERTIFIED $36,911
877-211-8054 DLR

MAZDA
Low 7180


2005 MAZDA TRIBUTE, 68K
mi, 6cyl, loaded, perfect $9995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888
L MERCEDES
OZ7190


2001 MERCEDES-BENZ E-
320, good condition, available
immed. $8000 518-793-2980
2003 MERCEDES C230
70,503 mi, $9,547
877-219-9139 DIr

7 MITSUBISHI
7195 9 '


2008 MITSUBISHI LANCER
ES 50K, loaded, 30mpg $10,995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
2011 MITSUBSHI ECLIPSE
SPYDER 23,286 mi,
$15,875 877-219-9139 DIr
NISSAN
7200


2005 NISSAN 350Z
49,256 mi, $18,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2005 NISSAN SENTRA S
48K, All pwr, auto, Jaded $9995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
2007 NISSAN ALTIMA 3.5
SE, V6, only 16K mi, Silver
$13,000 **SOLD in 1 DAY!!**
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2007 NISSAN VERSA., 4 Dr.
35K Mi! $9,988. 941-625-
2141 C.C.#1Used Car D.
2011 NISSAN VERSA Htch-
back, 44,197 mi, $11,787
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 NISSAN MURANO
12K $29,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2013 NISSAN TITAN
13,908 mi, $25,477
877-219-9139 DIr


SPORTS CARS
1 1Z 7205 ^


2001 PORSCHE BOXSTER
27K $19,990
877-211-8054 DLR

SSAAB
L ^ 7206


2003 SAAB 9.3 CONV.,
Only 79K Miles! Sweet Ride!
$7,988. 941-639-1601 DIr.


L00 TY7208 ^


2004 SUZUKI XL-7
33,000 MILES $8,990
877-211-8054 DLR

L TOYOTA
L lm:72100


2001 TOYOTA AVALON XLS
low mi, pearl wht, perfect $8995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
2002 TOYOTA SOLAR
CONV., 185k mi., new tires,
$4500 941-484-5550
2005 TOYOTA SEQUOIA
118,719 mi, $13,245
877-219-9139 DIr
2006 TOYOTA MATRIX 97k
miles, 1 owner, Exc. cond.
Looks sharp $8,995 941-786-
7777
2008 TOYOTA AVALON
35K $15,990
877-211-8054 DLR

You Save
Big Bucks
Shopping
Classifieds!
2008 TOYOTA TACOMA
77,343 mi, $19,758
877-219-9139 DIr
2008 TOYOTA TUNDRA
33,628 mi, $24,385
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 TOYOTA CAMRY
41,727 mi, $18,744
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 TOYOTA SCION XD L
64,277 mi, $10,875 877-
219-9139 DIr
2010 TOYOTA SIENNA
59,109 mi, $22,547
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 TOYOTA AVALON
16K $27,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2011 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
23K, Ither, alloys, warr. $16,995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888
2011 TOYOTA PRIUS
$18,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2011 TOYOTA RAV4
$12,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2011 TOYOTA SIENNA
34,351 mi, $22,457
877-219-9139 DIr

7 VOLKSWAGEN
7220


2007 VOLKSWAGEN RABBIT
75,435 mi, $9,950
877-219-9139 DIr

VOLVO
Low 7230


2005 VOLVO S60, 60K Miles!
Leather, Loaded, Moonroof!
$12,988 941-639-1601, DIr
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2008 INFINITI M35 Loaded! A
Must DrWie! $20,988. 941-625-
2141 C.C.#1 Used Car Dealer
2008 VOLVO XC90
$23,990
877-211-8054 DLR


WE BUY CARS
$400 CASH + UP
Frank 941-276-0204














I ACCESSORIES
7270

1967-69 CAMARO FACTORY
MUNICIE 4 SP SHIFTER $210
941-629-6429
CLUTCH PETALS & BRAKES
68 to 72 NOVA 4 SPEED
$125 941-629-6429
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**If you have never
placed an ad online, you
will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**
HOLLEY CARB 4 BBL $75
941-629-6429
HUB CAPS SET OF (4) GMC 8-
NUT WHEEL CTR $50 714-
599-2137
HUBCAPS, 1956 Oldsmobile
Spinners $500
941-626-0218
OXYGEN SENSORS FOR A
1993 SERIES FORD EXPLOR-
ER $30 714-599-2137
P/U TOOLBOX toolbox for
ranger,small pickup $100,
OBO 941-380-6042
S ARTING OUT 200 I
MUSTANG PREMIUM.
CALL 941-380-6162


S BUDGET BUYS
L Z 7252


1998 MERCURY GR. MAR-
QUIS, Only 99K Mi! Cold A/C
$2,988 941-639-1601 DIr. P.G.




AUTOS WANTED
L ^ 7260


CASH FOR JUNKERS
Available 24/7
941-286-3122, 623-5550
$$ TOP CASH $$
FOR CARS & TRUCKS.
DEAD OR ALIVE.
941-485-7515





The Sun Classified Page 22 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


VANS
Low 7290


2001 MERCURY VILLAGER
Low Miles! Leather, Moonroof,
Dual A/C. Loaded, Alloy Wheels!
Clean Car Fax! Exc. Cond!
$3,500. obo -SOLD-
2002 CHRYSLER LX 7
pass.looks and runs excellent
priced to sell $3995.
941-626-7682
2003 CHEVY VENTURE, All
Power! Loaded, 3rd Seat!
$2,488. 941-639-1601, DIr.
2005 CHEVY UPLANDER LS
62K, Loaded, 3rd row, mint $9995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2005 DODGE CARAVAN 28K
Mi! Handicap Access. $8,988.
941-625-2141 #1 Used Car DIr.
2006 FORD FREESTAR,
Leather, TV, Fully Loaded!
$7,988 941-639-1601 DIr
2009 HONDA ODYSSEY
61,981 mi $22,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2009 HONDA ODYSSEY
73,725 mi $19,758
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 CHRYSLER JOURNEY
35,415 mi, $14,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 CHRYSLER SEBRING
27,824 mi, $13,776
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 DODGE Grand Caravan
WHEELCHAIR van, 10" lowered
floor & ramp. 941-8704325
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
50,533 mi, $23,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
52,012 mi $20,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
54,240 mi, $24,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2010 JEEP PATRIOT
61,913 mi, $12,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
40,420 mi, $28,745
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 CHRYSLER TOWN &
COUNTRY 38,094 mi,
$22,477 877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
16,877 mi, $29,758
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA ODYSSEY
10,719 mi, $36,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA ODYSSEY
5,800 mi, $38,754
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA ODYSSEY
7,030 mi, $36,987
877-219-9139 DIr
2013 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT., 4,761 mi, $37,950
877-219-9139 DIr
TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS
7300


1996 DODGE 1500, Regular
Cab, 98K Miles! $2,488. 941-
639-1601, DIr.
1998 FORD F150 Supercab,
auto, V8, cold a/c only $4,995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
(-GET RESULTS-
USE CLASSIFIED!
2001 DODGE DAKOTA SLT
Crew Cab, Small V8, tonnau
cover, white, new tires & battery,
excl. cond. SOLD--

2003 DODGE RAM 1500 crew
cab, 4X4, Hemi, leather $10,995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2008 TOYOTA TUNDRA, 4 Dr. All
Pwr. Clean! $17,988. 941-625-
2141 C.C.#1Used Car Dealer
2012 HONDA RIDGELINE
31,557 mi, $26,475
877-219-9139 DIr


TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS
S. 7300

F ------- EI

DON'T WAIT. DRIVE TODAY
GUARANTEED CREDIT
APPROVAL
941-473-2277
I www.pctcars2.com I
F --------JE
WE BUY CARS *
I Top Dollar for your car
or truck Call us today
941-473-2277
I www.pctcars2.com

[ WE FINANCE"
EVERYONE
MUST HAVE INCOME
& DOWN PAYMENT
I 941-473-2277 I
www.pctcars2.com
L--------J
I SPORT UTILITY/
VEHICLES


2004 JEEP WRANGLER X, 4X4,
95K, A/C, Khaki, $12,995
JeffsAutoSales.net 941-629-1888
2005 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
Ultra new tires all options 98K
mi. $9200 bo. 941-391-3528
2005 DODGE DURANGO LTD,
Hemi, Ither, 3rd row, DVD $9995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888
2006 FORD EXPEDITION,
King Ranch, 57K, Leather, sun-
roof, DVD, 3rd row $16,995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-18888
GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2006 FORD EXPLORER XLT,
Loaded! $11,988 941-625-
2141 C.C. #1 Used Car Dealer
2007 FORD EXPEDITION
LTD, Leather! TVs, DVD!
$15,988. 941-639-1601, DIr.
2008 HONDA RIDGELINE
AWD, 85,505 mi, $18,547
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT EXL,
49,142 mi, $27,856
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
Gray, 25,232 mi, $29,950
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 JEEP COMPASS lati-
tude, 5500mi, sunroof, $19,995
JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888


Low 7310


GENE GORMAN
FAMILY MOTORS
2009 HUMMER 3T, Low Miles!
Must See! $26,988 941-625-
2141 C.C. #1 Used Car Dealer!
| BOATS-POWERED
L ^ 7330


10' PLASTIC FLAT BOTTOM
self bailing fold seats trolling
motor $495 941-822-1429
17' SKIFF 1999 POLAR
SERIES, 40HP YAMAHA, CEN-
TER CON. LIVE WELL, BIMINI
TOP, TROLLING MOTOR AND
TRAILER. LOTS OF EXTRAS.
$6,000 941-716-1023
19' PALM BEACH 2010
Only 87hrs on Yama 115hp
stroke, GPS,bait tank, Mag-
icTilt, all like new. $18,399,
OBO 760-579-3232





20' CUSTOM DUSKY CC
New T-Top incl upper & lower
helm, outrigger bases, rod hold-
ers, bait well, 225 HP Johnson.
Lift stored. Prof maintained.
Turn-key. $12,500, Dep. Req'd.
Michael, 863-990-1393


BOATS-POWERED
7330


20' 1994 BAYLINER Needs
Starter. Make Reasonable
Offer. 5262 Lovett. NP 941-
268-2121


U' nuRRnn lnMi ruIN uUKr\
198R,2003, 90hp Yamaha,
2Stroke,<20hrs. Bimini top,
Trolling motor, Magic Tilt
trailer. (Toyota T-100 available
as package deal $13,000.)
$8,500 941-766-0637
FREE CONSIGNMENT!
No fees to sell your boat
in our indoor showroom!
Sales Service Body
Shop Upholstery
Charlotte RV & Marine
4628 Tamiami Trail at
Kings Hwy., Port Charlotte
941-244-5288
CharlotteMarine.com


w/ trailer. ',r console, Yama-
ha 130 2 stroke w/SS prop,
EC $6,900 941-626-4571 or
941-627-5777


BOATS-POWERED
7330


25' SEA RAY Weekender, 1989,
with 5.7 Mercruiser, runs, looks
great $2,900 EW 941-416-1455





40'DEFEVER TRAWLER
1980, twin diesel, new fiber-
glass decks, fuel tanks, water
tanks, $49,000
231-218-9920
MIN


- Totally Refurbished with
rebuilt diesel Ford Lehman,
fiberglass hull. Full new tanks.
Asking $75,000. Call 941-
408-9572
REDUCED !!" ,'-


. VI,, I / I I V l IU 1I
Live Your Dream! 15.5' beam,
diesel, live-aboard/cruiser. Exc
condition $115,000 $92,500
Englwd 941-266-6321
WANTED TO BUY: Grady 20'
White walk around in good
con. with or without motor
772-334-7774/772485-5884
SAILBOATS
7331


Around w/alum. trailer, 150
merc, like new, always cov-
ered! $13,900 941-544-1975


4 u B -YLINI'E BhMV'.I 5
300 HP, F/1, full cabin, lift kept,
nice, $14,900 941-613-1903

:. ^ w


' ,n-IMrMR nnAML u,
Loaded, full canvas & screen-
ing, new engine 2009. Two
biminis, galley, enclosed head,
sleeps 4, fridge, inside stor-
age, galvanized trailer.
$18,500. (941)-493-8320
28' ENTERPRISE Fiberglass
Inboard Boat. 1966 Hull w/
Twin V8 350 Chevy Straight
inboards. Needs Lots of TLC.
$1,500/obo 941-626-6627





28' RAMPAGE Sport Fisher-
man, 1989 (Nokomis), T/270
Chrysler l/B,Garmin color plot-
ter, V berth & pilot berth, enc.
head. $26,900. $21,000. Bob
Nordstrom CPYB. 978-852-
4844 World Class Yacht Sales





29'6" REGAL COMMODORE
2002 Twin 10 Radar, GPS,
AC, Loaded. $41,000
508-942-4600


3O l19 L8n VLEn
Mariner 350, Twin Merc
Cruisers, All electronics,
Shows like new.
$69,900 941-255-5311


Yammar, AC, heat, in mast furl-
ing, 1 owner, $79,000. 941-
347-4670
e-mail irvina32@centurylink.net
S PERSONAL
WATER VEHICLES
7332

2001 DOUBLE JET Ski Trail-
er with '95 Tigershark Jet Ski
$1000. Call 941-286-4625.

BOAT STORAGE/
DOCKING


DOCK FOR RENT, No Bridges,
Good Water. Close To Harbor.
Up To 36'. Chris 941-627-1414

MARINE SUPPLY
& EQUIP.
L 7338


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Z 7338

BOAT CHAIR White, $30
678-300-0779
| CANOES/ KAYAKS
Z 7339


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Fiberglass. Exc. Condition!
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F TRAILER
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: 7341

18' MAGIC TILT TRAILER,
good wheels, rubber, frame.
for parts $25 941-235-0026
2013 FREEDOM 8.5 X 12
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1998 HARLEY DAVIDSON
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^ ^7370

2002 5th wheel 29'must go
very clean $10,000 941-809-
1458 leav mesg,








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RV World Inc. of Nokomis
2110 US 41 Nokomis,
941-966-2182


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Wednesday, August 28, 2013 ads .you rsun net EINICIV The Sun Classified Page 23


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it
-



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in.
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Classifies!

SUNi


MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
7380


2014 WINNEBAGOS
2013 Model CLEARANCE!
NO.1 SELLING RV
RVWorld of Nokomis Inc.
2110 US 41, Nokomis
1-75 Exit 195
1-800-262-2182
www.rvworldinc.com

ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!


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'02 GEORGETOWN 34' 2
slides, 4 new tires, generator
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[ 1



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RVs WANTED
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RVWORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
2110 US 41-NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
SATURN TOW-CARS
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PRO-POWER AUTO SALES
4140 Whidden Blvd PC 33980
(941) 627-8822.
mwffiqfffS
S^^^^^^^^


GOREN BRIDGE

WITH TANNAH HIRSCH
@2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
TOO MANY MAXIMS


Both vulnerable. North deals.


WEST
4Q53
Y J 10 8 2
09765
Q 8


NORTH
6 10842
A AQ
0AJ2
4K765
EAST
46
S97543
0 Q 1083
461094
SOUTH
AAKJ97
K K6
OK4
aAJ32


The bidding:
NORTH EAST
14 Pass
34 Pass
40 Pass
5P Pass
60 Pass
Pass Pass


SOUTH
24
464
4NT
5NT
64


WEST
Pass
Pass
Pass
Pass
Pass


Opening lead: Jack of
Bridge is a paradise for those who
like to cite maxims. Most of them are
true in general, but they are not
designed to meet specific situations.
Here is a case in point.
South's hand is one of two types
that qualify for a jump shift: a
powerful holding with a good suit
and a fit for opener's suit. South
clarified this sort of hand after
receiving a raise and, following a
diamond cue-bid from North, drove
to the spade slam. South's request for


kings was to offer partner the
opportunity to bid a grand slam with
additional values, such as the black-
suit queens.
West led the jack of hearts, and
even the small slam was no laydown
- there were potential losers in both
black suits. The percentage play in
trumps is to try to drop the queen -
"eight ever, nine never" correct on
this deal, but no luck. Rather than try
the club finesse immediately,
declarer cashed the other high heart,
followed by the ace, king and a
diamond ruff. South then exited with
a trump.
In with the queen of trumps West
remembered another bromide -
"never give declarer a ruff-sluff' -
Unfortunately, in an attempt to
disguise his holding, West exited
with the queen of clubs. Declarer
won and, when both defenders
followed to a second club, claimed
the small slam.
It seems pretty clear from the play
so far that declarer's distribution was
5-2-2-4, verified by East's careful
count signals. In that event, a ruff-
sluff would do declarer no good -
there could still be a club loser.
Unless declarer was a peeker, the
percentage play in clubs would be to
take the finesse down one.
(Tannah Hirsch welcomes readers'
responses sent in care of this newspaper
or to Tribune Content Agency, LLC,
2010 Westridge Drive, Irving, TX
75038. E-mail responses may be sent to
gorenbridge @ aol.com.)


7 Little Words

Find the 7 words to match the 7 clues. The numbers in parentheses
represent the number of letters in each solution. Each letter
combination can be used only once, but all letter combinations
will be necessary to complete the puzzle.

CLUES SOLUTIONS -

1 relating to the percentages (11) __

2 really excited (6) __

3 greedy sorts (6) __
0
4 threw into disorder (9)

5 "Maple Leaf Rag" composer (6) _

6 neighbor of Albania (9) __

7 like croissants, often (7)


ED


ATI


PED


MAC


TAK


RU


LIN


ERY


STI


BU


PT


NIA


ST


ERS


CAL


TT


PUM


JOP


EDO


DIS


Tuesday's Answers: 1. MEMORIZING 2. CROSSTOWN 3. COOLING
4. FOAMIEST 5. DUCKED 6. ALBA 7. TRIMMING 8/28


ACROSS
1 Messy person
5 Doctoral exams
10 Multiplied
14 Opera by Verdi
15 Usual practice
16 Sherpa's
sighting
17 Lascivious
glance
18 Trump ex
19 Jack rabbit
20 Stone believed
to be lucky
22 Flat cap
23 Ms. Hagen of
films
24 Itinerary word
25 Glossy fabrics
29 Leading lady
33 Push down
34 Ovid's route
36 Stumble
37 Homer's dad
38 Shelley
contemporary
39 Incan treasure
40 Writer -
Morrison
42 Flush with
43 Nonswimmer,
maybe
45 Caldwell of
"Tobacco Road"
47 Chisholm Trail
town
49 "Evil Woman"
rockers


50 Wear and tear
51 Door frames
54 Red Tag
reduction
(hyph.)
60 Underway
61 Design
62 Industrial giant
63 Futile
64 Beyond's
partner
65 Vivacity
66 Pavlova or
Karenina
67 Bounded along
68 "Great" dog
DOWN
1 Ice melter
2 Stead
3 Baltic feeder
4 Sailing vessels
5 Akron resident
6 Shankar the
sitarist
7 Arab cloaks
8 Draw the-
9 RR terminal
10 From memory
(2 wds.)
11 Caboose's spot
12 To be, in
Bordeaux
13 Lose some
21 Sporty trucks
22 Morsel
24 Old TV hookups
25 Heavy rainfall


PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED


GLANCE MAPNCU ED
REGARD ALENARGO
REASON SIR TARO
0 ISWASH BUCJ CK L E R
PIEIIN IST
PECA L l ISTS
OAH MJON
L GE EATYE BASSETS
EER PEP ESE DAP
DRIP R DO GSA
M RES FSENB ATTT
EL FI LAC SORES

AXI ORI BLE
DENT IVA ADR IT
ERGS HAH NET LE
8-28-13 @2013 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS


Where roses
climb
Prom attendees
Kitchen strainer
Hartford rival
Carve a canyon
Femme fatale
Mushroom-to-be
- kwon do
Numbers game
Art of flower
arrangement
Trace of smoke
Warned
They, in Calais


Polished
Coffee or island
Strong ox
Chow -
Boxcar rider
On the summit
Exist
Cuba, to Castro
"Misery" co-star
Sea eagle
- de mer


Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section.


TODAY'S

CROSSWORD PUZZLE


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 23






The Sun Classified Page 24 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


Wednesday Television
VEN-VENICE E-N-ENGLEWOOD SAR-SARASOTA PC-PORTCHARLOTTE ARC-ARCADIA SPG-SOUTH PUNTAGORDA


AUG. 28 E-f = PRIME TIME
ABC7News Wold News Millionre. To Be a TheMiddle iddle ddle Modem The ABC's The Lookout (N) (HD) ABC7News (35) Jimmy
ABC 0 7 7 7 10 7 7 at6(N) Diane Sawyer Oscar themed Millionaire? Playdate. ( A's FamilyCostco Neighbors at11(N) KimmelLive
(N) week. (R) (HD) scholarship. tip. (R) Driinglessons. (R)
ABC7 News World News The 7 O'Clock Entertainment The Middle The Middle Modem The ABC's The Lookout (N) (HD) ABC7News (35) Jimmy
ABC 2 7 11 7 @6:00pm(N) DianeSawyer News (N)(HD) Tonight(HD) laydate. ( As FamilyCostco Neighbors @11:00pm KimmelLive
(N) (HD) scholarship. trip. (R) Drving lessons. (N) (R)
WINK News CBS Evening WINK News Inside Edition Big Brother 15 New Criminal Minds: Nanny CSI: Crime Scene WINK News (35) Late
CBS 213213 5 5 5 at6pm(N)(HD) News(N)(HD) at7pm(N)(HD)(N)(HD) strategy;Power of Veto. (N) Dearest Kidnapped nannies. Investigation:Fearless Mud atllpm(N) ShowTy
(HD) (R)(HD) bath death. (R) (HD) (HD) Carter. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel Jeopardy!: Big Brother 15 New Criminal Minds: Nanny CSI: Crime Scene 10 News, (35) Late
CBS 3 10 10 10 lo6pm (N) News(N) (HD) Fortune: Best Teen strategy; Power of Veto. (N) Dearest Kidnapped nannies. Investigation: Fearless Mud 11pm (N) ShowTy
Friends Tournament (HD) (R) (HD) bath death. (R) (HD) Carter. (N)
NBC2 News NBC Nightly Wheel Jeopardy!: America's Got Talent: Live America'sGot Talent: Live (:01) Camp: Harvest Moon NBC2 News (35) The
NBC 0232232 2 2 2 6pm(N)(HD) News (N)(HD) Fortune:Best Teen ShowRecapPrevious Results Show Six move on; Mack's parents come to visit @11pm(N) TonightShow
Friends Tournament performance. (N) One Directon. the camp. (N) (HD) (N)(HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment America'sGot Talent: Live America'sGot Talent: Live (:01) Camp: Harvest Moon NewsChannel (35) The
NBC E8 8 8 8 8 at6:00(N) News (N)(HD) 8at7:00(N) Tonight(N)(HD) Show Recap Previous Results Show Six move on; Mack's parents come to visit 8at 11:00(N) TonightShow
performance. (N) One Directon. the camp. (N) (N)(HD)
FOX 4 News at Six JudgeJudy ParadiseTV MasterChef Top 5 Compete, Parts 1 and 2 of 2 Final five FOX 4 News at Ten Local FOX4 News FriendsTea
FOX 3 222222 44 4 Community news; weather; Road rage. (R) Hidden prepare Southwestern dishes at a ranch for charity news report and weather at Eleven (N) leaf prophecy.
traffic; more. (N) treasures. volunteers. (N) (HD) update. (N)
FOX136:00 News News TMZ (N) omg! Insider MasterChef Top 5 Compete, Parts 1 and 2 of 2 Final five FOX 13 10:00 News The FOX13 News Access
FOX ~M 11313 13 13 events of the day are reported. (N)(HD) prepare Southwestern dishes at a ranch for charity top news stories are Edge (N) (HD) Hollywood(N)
(N1) (HD) volunteers. (N)(HD) updated. (N)(HD) (HD)
BBCWodd Nightly The PBS NewsHour Last Nature: Cracking the Koala NOVA Making Stuff Cleaner NOVA Making Stuff Smarter Charlie Rose (N) (HD)
PBS M 3 3 3 News Business surviving speaker during march Code Bond with eucalypt trees Green materials and power New materials inspired by
America Report(N) (N)(HD) explored. sources.(R) nature. (R)
BBCWodld Nightly The PBS NewsHour Last Nature: Cracking the Koala NOVA Making Stuff Cleaner NOVA Making Stuff Smarter The March Story behind
WEDUl 3 3 3 3 News Business surviving speaker during march Cde Bond with eucalypt trees Green materials and power New materials inspired by 1963 March on Washington.
America Report (N) (N) (HD) explored. sources. (R) nature. (R) (R1 (HD)
21/2 Men 21/2 Men Big Bang Big Bang Arrow: Unfinished Business Supeatural: Hunteri Heroici WINK News @lOpm (N) (HD) How Met How Met
CW M 11 21 6 Sexysoccer Walden Teaching Physics Tracking down the Count. (R) Cartoon-like deaths are Mother Burger Mother The
moms. redecorates. football conference. (HD) investigated. (R) quest next step.
Queens Queens Motor 21/2 Men Rules Arrow: Unfinished Business Superatural: Hunteri Heroici 21/2 Men Engagement: FriendsTea Friends
CW 9 9 9 4 College course home holiday. Sexy soccer Engagement: Tracking down the Count. (R) Cartoon-like deaths are Walden Double Down leaf prophecy. Ballroom
(HID) moms. They Do? (HID) investigated. (R) redecorates. dancing.
Loves Seinfeld Family Feud Family Feud Numb3rs: Double Down Team Numb3rs: Harvest Black Seinfeld ScrubsTough Baggage (HD) Excused (R
MYN 36 11 11 1 14 Raymond Frank'scar (1VPG) (R) (1VPG) (R) investigates card counting market organ trafficking ring. Envelopes kill. evening. (TVPG) (H1D)
Debra chokes. trashed. scheme. (HD)
Access Seinfeld FamilyGuy: American Dad Numb3is: Double Down Team Numb3rs: Harvest Black FamilyGuy American Seinfeld AlwaysSunny
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Frank's car Perfect Cell phone investigates card counting market organ trafficking ring. "Star Wars" Dad!Stan Envelopes kill. Selling Paddy's.
(HD) trashed. Castaway idea. scheme. (HD) saga. worries.
Family Guy: Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Law & Order: Criminal Law & Order Criminal Intent: How Met How Met The Office The Office
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Perfect "Star Wars" Teaching Physics Intent: Folie a Deux Missing Wasichu Investigating lobbyist, Mother Burger MotherThe New buyer. (HD) Paired calls.
Castaway saga. football. conference youth. (HD) casino. quest, nextstep. (HD)
Law & Order Criminal Intent: WWE Main Event Aftermath WWE Main Event The latest Flashpoint First in Line Man Fashpoint The Element of Flashpoint:Asking for Flowers
ION 2 2 2 13 2618 17 PravdaReporter is murdered of this year's SummerSlam. updates on the Night of demands heart for dying SurpiseDrug bustgun fight. ()Copheld hostage by enraged
(HD) (R) Champions. (N) daughter. (R) (HD) relative.
A&E 26262626 3950 181 First 48 Deadly party. Duck () DDuck uck (R) Duck () Duck (R) IDuck (R) Duck (N) Modem Dad Modem Dad Modem Dad
3CSI: Miami: Tipping Point CSI: Miami: Head Case The Mummy Returns ('01, Adventure) Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. A boy finds The Mummy Returns ('01) A
AMC 5656656 30 Street gang. (HD) Bloodied amnesiac. himself in a tug-of-war between the Scorpion King and Imhotep. clash of deites.
APL 444444 44 36 68130 Gator Boys (R( (H(D) Gator Boys R) () GatorBoys (R) () GatorBoys () (H) Gator Boys (R) (HD) Gator Boys (R) (HD)
BET 35 353535 422270106 & Park Wild-Out Wednesday. Husbands Game (R) Game (R) Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Sunday( () (HD)
BRAVO 68 68 6868 51 185L.A. $14 million. (R) Los Angeles Low offer. Los Angeles Mentor. L.A. Sibling rivalry. (N) Masters Kids choices. L.A. Sibling rivalry. (R)
(:56) South Prk (:27) Tosh.O Futurama Futurama South Pk (R) South Pak (R) South Pk () South Pk (R) Futurama Futurama Roast of Pamela Anderson
COM 66 66 66661527 190(R) (R) (HD) (1V14) (R) (1V14) (R) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (1V14) (N) (1V14) (R) Grilling actress. ()
DISC 40 404040 2543120 Fast Loud (R) (HD)) Fast Loud (R) (HI)) Fast Loud (R) (HI)) Fast Loud (1R) ( Dempsey: Actor/Racer Fast Loud (R) (HID)
E! 46 4646 46 26196 Total Divas Surprise. E! News (N) (HD) Who Wore WhoWore Kardashians Placenta. Soup (N) Soup (R) C. Lately News (R)
FAM 55 5555 55 1046 199BabyDaddy BabyDaddy Melissa Melissa Melissa BabyDaddy Spell: Balloonatics (N) Melissa BabyDaddy The 700 Club (VG)
FOOD 37 373737 76 164 Diners (R) Diners (R) Restaurant: Villari's (R) Restaurant (R) (HD) Restaurant (R) (HD) Mystery Mystery Restaurant (R) (HD)
FX 51 51 51 58 53 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men Iron Man ('08, Action) A**-% Paul Bettany, Will Lyman. Tony Stark builds a powered The Bridge: Vendetta Following (T3) The Bridge: Vendetta
FX (51) (14D) ) suit of armor and becomes the superhero Iron Man. (PG-13) (HD)) a lead. (N)(HD1) Following a lead. (R)
GSN 179179179179 34179184 Fam. Feud Fam.FFeud Fa.FaFeud Fam.FFeud Fam.FFeud |Fam.FFeud Fa.FaFeud Fa Feud Fa Feud Fam.Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73240 Little House: Survival Prairie (1VG) A Cool, Dry Place ('98) **Jr Dad faces choice. Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier
HGTV 4141 41 41 5342 1651st Place 1st Place 1stt Plac st Place Love It No front door. Property Brothers (N) Hunters Hunters Brother (R)
HIST 81 8181 13365128 Modern Marvels: Saws PawnStars PawnStars PawnStars IPawnStars America (N) (HT) op Shot (N) (H)D) Hatfields Hatfields
LIFE 36 363636 5241 140 Unsolved (HD)) Unsolved (HD) Hidden Away (13, Thriller) Woman fakes death. Gone Missing ('13, Thriller) *** Missing daughter.
NICK 25~252525 2444 252Sponge Sponge Sam&Cat VICTOR. Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse
OWN 5858588 47 103161 Golden Golden LoveThy LoveTh Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy Love Thy
QVC 14 14 12 9 1413150 NuWave You're Home with Jill In the Kitchen with David: PM Edition Delicious dishes. Holidays@ Home
SPIKE 57 5757 57 2963 54 Cops (1HD) Jail (R) Cops (H1) |Cops (H1) Cops (1H1) |Cops (1) Cops (1HD) Cops (11) Cops (11) |Cops (1D) Jail (R) Jail (R)
SYFY 67 67 6767 64 80Joe Rogan ( Joe Rogan (R) Paranormal (R) Paranormal (N) Joe Rogan (N) Paranormal (R)
TBS 59 59559593262 52 Queens Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Family Big Bang BigBang Big Bang Big Bang Conan ((D)
(5:45) The Courtship of Eddie's Father ('63, Comedy) The Music Man ('62, Musical) AA*** Robert Preston, Shirley Jones. A Carousel (56, Musical)
TCM 65 65 6565 169230**% A boy plots his father's marriage. (NR) smooth-talking con man sells the citizens of River City, Iowa, a grand idea. (G) Changing wild ways.
TLC 45454545 57 72139 Cheer Columbus. (R) Cougar Age gap. (R) Honey Boo Here Comes Honey Boo |Cheer (N)(HD) Honey Boo Cheer (R) (HD)
Castle: Lucky Stiff Lotto Castle: The Final Nail Old Castle: Setup Conspiracy. Castle: Countdown Preventing Castle: One Ufe to Lose Soap The Mentalist Redwood
TNT 661611 1 285551 winner. (D)school friend. (HD)() H) chaos. (HD) opera drama. Reliing events. (HD)
TOON 124 801241244620 257Adventure Regular Orange Gumball Chima (N) TiansGo! King King Dad (HD) Dad (H) Family Family
TRAV 69696969 66 170 Bizarre Foods: Chile v Food (R) BBQ Crawl BBQ Crawl (N) Freefall Riding () Boardwalks Boardwalks Paradise (R)
TRUTV 63636363 50 30183 S. Beach S. Beach Dumbest (R) Jokers () Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Jokers (R) Top 20 Snowmobile. (R)
TVL 6262626231 54244 Memories of M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Raymond Raymond Cleveland The Exes Soul Man Queens
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 NCIS: Obsession (HD) NCIS: Patriot Down NCIS (H1D) Pains: Open Invitation (:01) NCIS (H1D) Suits: She's Mine (R)
WE 117117117117_ 149Roseanne Roseanne Rosanne Roseanne Tamar&Vince (R) Tamar&Vince (R) Tamar&Vince (R) Tamar&Vince (R)
WGN 16161619 41 11 9 Home Videos (VPG) Home Videos (TVPG) Rules Rules Rules Rules WGN News at Nine (N) Home Videos (IVPG)
CNBC 39 3938 39 37102 Mad Money (N) The Kudlow Report (N) Greed False identities. The Profit (R) Greed (R) Mad Money (R)
CNN 32323232 38 10 Situation Room (N) Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360 (N) (HD) Piers Morgan LIVE (N) Cooper 3600 (R) (HD) Erin Burnett (R)
CSPAN 18 181818 37 1219 House of Reps (N) Town Hall August (N) Ladies(N)Hearings Key Hearings (N)
FNC 64 6464 644871 118 Special Report (N) (HD) The FOX Report (N) The O'Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)(D) On the Record (N) (HD) The O'Reilly Factor ()
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 PoliticsNation (N)(HD) Hardball with Chris (N) Chris Hayes (N) (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) Last Word (N) (HD) Chris Hayes (R) (HPD)
CSS 28 28 2828 4970 The Best Dawg Rep. Talkin Football Minor League Baseball: Durham Bulls at Gwinnett Braves (aped)Talkin Football
ESPN 29 29 29 29 1258 70 SportsCenter (HD) MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Boston Red Sox (ive) (HD) Baseball Tonight (HD) SportsCenter (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 US Open Tennis (ive) 2013 U.S. Open Tennis: Men's First Round/Women's Second Round (ive) (HD) Olbermann
FS1 48 484848 4269 83 Football Daily (H)) FOX CFB Kickoff (HD) \[ UFC Fight Night: Condit vs. Kampmann II (Uve) (HD) FOX Sports Live (HD)
FSN 72727272 56 77 Access Marlins MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at Washington Nationals (ive) (HD) Marlins Marlins FOX Sports Live (HD)
GOLF 49494949 5560 304 GolfCntri TourWkly School (N) GolfAcdmy Tin Cup ('96) **1r/ A golfer competes to impress a woman. (R) Tin Cup ('96) Golfer loves woman.
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 (5:00) America's Shark: The Right Bite Shark Shark: Bananorized Shark Hunters Shark
SUN 3838 4014014557 76 Powerboat RaysLIVE! MLB Baseball: Los Angeles vs Tampa Bay (ive) (HD) Rays LIVE! Inside FOX Sports Live (HID)
Good Luck Jessie Man at Good Luck Austin&Ally Austin &Ally Austin&Ally Hannah Montana The Movie ('09, Drama) Toy Story DogWitha Jessie
DISN 136136136136 9945 250 Charlie:T. the fair. () (HD) Charie: Go Austn's video. Song stealer. Austin's Miley Cyrus. Starlet may stay in Toons Rex's BlogEllen's Seven-foot
Wrecks Teddy! (R) R girlfriend, small-town for man. (G) party, parrot. lizad. (R)
(:10) An Unfinished Life ('05, Drama) *** Robert Redford, Cold Creek Manor ('03, Drama) *1 Dennis Quaid, (:05) The Glimmer Man ('96, Action) Two L.A. (:40) Ghost
ENC 1501510 150350 Jennifer Lopez. Awoman and her daughter move in with her Sharon Stone. A family is threatened by the former owners policemen must race against the clock to Rider Spirit
estranged father-in-law. of the house they have moved into. catch a serial killer. (12) *1
(:15) Hard Knocks'13: (:15) Clear History (13, Comedy) Larry David, Jon Hamm.A The Newsroom: Red Team III Real Sports with Bryant Hari Knocks'13: Training
HBO 30230230230217 302400 Training Camp with the disgraced former marketing executive plots revenge against Rebeca examines staff's Gumbel (HD) Camp with the Cincinnati
Cincinnati Bengals (R) his former boss. (NR) depositions. Bengals (R) (HD)
Kingpin (96, Comedy) **1/ Woody Harrelson, Randy GLICKMAN The sportscaster's life is Devil (10, Mystery) **1 Five strangers The Newsroom: Red Team III
HB2 303303303303 303402 Quaid. A former bowling phenom who lost his hand explored, including his time as an Olympic get trapped inside an elevator with the Devil Rebeccaexamines staff's
grooms an Amish boy to play the game. athlete. (HD) in human form. (PG-13) depositons.
(4:45) American (:35) The Apparition (12, Horror) Ashley The Sopranos: The Happy Dark Shadows ('12, Comedy) **%' Johnny Depp, Seeking a Friend forthe End
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Dreamz(06) Greene. Young couple is plagued by the Wanderer Tony's Michelle Pfeiffer. A vampire imprisoned for 200 years of the World (12) **-
presence of an evil spirit. resentments. (HD) wakes up in 1972. (PG-13) Search for love. (R)
(:20) Strike BackVacation (10) Strike Back The team Strike Back Focus is put on The Man with the Iron Fists ('12) ** A (:50) Max Life on Top Feature 07: Back
MAX 32032032032063320420 interrupted; financier. (R) (HD) barely survives an attack. (R) a smuggling job. (R) (HD) blacksmith attempts to defend his village Quickies (R) on Top (11, Adult) Help with
(HD) from warriors and assassins. (HD) the list.
(5:50) Pariah ('11, Drama) (:20) Endure (10, Thriller) Joey Lauren Adams, Devon Sawa. Stigmata ('99, Horror) -k-/ A Vatican (:45) Midnight Run ('88) A bounty
MAX2 321321321321 321422 -'/ Struggling with sexual Detectve frantically searches for a kidnapped woman whose official investigates a hairdresser afflicted by hunter attempts to bring in a bail jumper, but
identity. (R) (HD) abductor is now dead. paranormal attacks. (R) the Mob wants him dead.
(:55) Step Up Revolution (12) An aspiring (:35) Ray Donovan: Road Trip (:35) ALL Richard Pryor: Omit the Logic Marina ALL ACCESS Venus and Serena (13) -k'/
SHO 34340340340 19 34365 professional dancerfalls in love with the Avi transports Sully to Los ACCESS Zenovich provides a profile of legendary Riseto fame of Olympic gold
leader of a dance crew. Angeles. () comedian Richard Pryor. () medalists.
Do the Right Thing ('89, Drama) ***12% Danny Aiello, Take This Waltz (12, Drama) *** Seth Rogen, I Don't Know How She Does It A married That'sWhat
TMC 35035035035020 350385 Ossie Davis. Racial tension in a Brooklyn neighborhood Michelle Williams. A happily married woman soon falls in woman attempts to balance her time She Said (12)
erupts into violence. (R) (HD)) love with an artist across the street. (R) between her job and family. *%
6M1 :30 7PM,17 a3 8P 83a 9PM 9:0a 0PMa *: a0,1 a *- M 11 a:30


Today's Live Sports

1 p.m. ESPN2 2013 U.S. Open
Tennis Men's First Round/
Women's Second Round. (L)
2:30 p.m. FS1 UEFA Cham-
pions League Soccer PSV
Eindhoven at AC Milan. (L)
FSN UEFA Champions League
Soccer Viktoria Plzen at Mari-
bor from Ljudski vrt Stadium. (L)
7 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Baltimore Orioles at Boston Red
Sox from Fenway Park. (L)
ESPN2 2013 U.S. Open Ten-
nis Men's First Round/Women's
Second Round. (L)
FSN MLB Baseball Miami
Marlins at Washington Nationals
from Nationals Park. (L)
SUN MLB Baseball Los Ange-
les Angels of Anaheim at Tampa
Bay Rays. (L)
8 p.m. FS1 UFC Fight Night
Condit vs. Kampmann II. (L)

Today's Talk Shows

7:00 a.m. ABC Good Morning
America Scheduled: Food Net-
work star and Chef Tyler Florence
visits. (N)
9:00 a.m. CBS LIVE! with Kelly
and Michael Scheduled: singer
Mariah Carey, actress Kerry Wash-
ington. (N)
9:00 a.m. CW Rachael Ray From
April: organization expert Peter
Walsh; fashion expert Gretta
Monahan.
9:00 a.m. IND Jerry Springer May
2010: emotions run high with
guests who have been involved in
threesomes.
10:00 a.m. CW The Ricki Lake
Show From June: families discuss
their severe food allergies; Dr. Rita
Kachru.
11:00 a.m. ABC The View From
July: Chuck Nice and Rachel Cam-
pos-Duffy host a "Famous From
The Web" show.
12:00 p.m. CW The Jeff Probst
Show From Feb.: Rainn Wilson
discusses "The Office" wrapping
up after nine seasons.
1:00 p.m. ABC The Chew Sched-
uled: Executive Chef Eric Ripert
visits to make Shrimp Bouillabais-
ese. (N)
1:00 p.m. MYN The Trisha God-
dard Show Scheduled: an ex-
boyfriend gets a paternity test for
his three children. (N)
2:00 p.m. CBS The Talk Sched-
uled: actor Cameron Mathison;
actors Melissa Joan Hart and Joey
Lawrence.
2:00 p.m. NBC The Doctors From
June: birth control & types of men;
CrankyFest creators; hip/knee
surgery.
3:00 p.m. NBC The Dr. Oz Show
From March: breakthrough in sci-
ence of sleep; food and sleeping;
sleep type.
4:00 p.m. ABC Access Holly-
wood Live Scheduled: NBA star
Shaquille O'Neal; actress Rachelle
Lefevre. (N)
4:00 p.m. CW Anderson Live From
March: fired for being attrac-
tive; pet psychic; anchor Cynthia
McFadden.
4:00 p.m. FOX Maury From Janu-
ary: DNA tests and family paternity
drama.
5:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil From April:
a man discusses his 'intrusive and
crazy' mother.
11:35 p.m. CBS Late Show with
David Letterman Scheduled:
Medal of Honor recipient Staff Sgt.
Ty Carter. (N)
11:35 p.m. NBC The Tonight Show
with Jay Leno Scheduled: actor
Matt LeBlanc; actress Kathryn
Hahn; rapper SkyBlu performs. (N)

Convenient Complete Satellite
ONLINE TV Listings
www.sun-herald.com/tv





Wednesday, August 28, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 25


Challenger


DIRECTIONS:
Fill each square with a number, one through nine.
* Horizontal squares should add to totals on right.
* Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom.
* Diagonal squares through center should add to
total in upper and lower right.
THERE MAY BE MORE
THAN ONE SOLUTION. 7
Today's Challenge 3
Time 9 Minutes I
O Seconds 5
Your Working
Time Minutes


23
26

20
18
2 22


Seconds 123120123 201 201 BEETLE BAILEY By Mort Walker


2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
solution -27 f
Yesterday's 3 3
Challenger 3 3 a
Answers a as

Cryptoquip 2011 by King Features Syndicate

8-28


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Yesterday's Cryptoquip: OLD TUNE FROM A
MUSICAL ABOUT A LARGE FELLOW WHO
CONSTANTLY MAILS LETTERS: "HEY, BIG
SENDER."
Today's Cryptoquip Clue: B equals N


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Chris Browne
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THE WIZARD OF ID By Brant Parker and Jo


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MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM By Mike Peters


"When I'm finished, it will mean you."


WORD HAVE A
SLEUTH SEAT
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Tuesday's unlisted clue: GOLF
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions -
forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
Wednesday s unlisted clue hint:A CHURCH BENCH


Bench
Bleacher
Couch
Daybed


Hassock
Highchair
Jump seat
Ottoman


Recliner
Rocker
Saddle
Shooting stick


(2013 King Features, Inc. 8/2E


Sofa
Stool
Throne


PICKLES By Brian Crane
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B.C. By Mastroianni & Hart


N N H D





The Sun Classified Page 26 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, August 28, 2013


HYUNDAI

941-639-1155 6
1950 Tamiami Trail
Punta Gorda, FL
PalmHyundai.com


Exercise benefits

all, even

Parkinson's patient


DEAR DR. ROACH:
Please discuss the
benefit of exercise for
treatment of Parkinson's
disease. I am a 78-year-
old woman who was
diagnosed with PD
in March and given a
prescription for car-
bidopa/levodopa. A
second opinion in
June confirmed the
diagnosis, but I am
reluctant to start taking
the meds. I work out
on a recumbent cross-
training stair climber
for 50 minutes, plus
other machines, three
days a week. I do aqua
aerobics on alternate
days. Is this voluntary
exercise beneficial as a
treatment for PD?
I have a limited hand
tremor and an occa-
sional buzzing sensa-
tion in my torso, which
feels like a tuning fork.
There is no rigidity or
fixed stare. My hand-
writing is normal. I am
perplexed by the lack of
symptoms while at rest
- or is the worst yet to
come? D.D.
ANSWER: Parkinson's
disease is a disease of
motor and other brain
function that is pro-
gressive. Generalized
slowness of movement
happens in almost all
people. While tremor,
rigidity and balance
troubles are common,
they are not universal.
The progression of
Parkinson's disease is
highly variable among
those affected. In gener-
al, people diagnosed at
a younger age may have
a more rapidly pro-
gressive course. Some
people have no signifi-
cant disability for many
years after diagnosis.
As far as exercise
goes, any exercise that
promotes good balance,
flexibility and strength
is helpful. Aqua aero-
bics are particularly
recommended. Since
you are doing well
with your Parkinson's
so far and are getting
very good amounts and
types of exercise on
your own, I don't see a
need for you to do ad-
ditional exercises with
a physical therapist.
(As a general rule, I am
a big believer in physi-
cal exercise, especially
when supervised by
a therapist, for many
conditions, including
Parkinson's). One good
study showed tai chi to


Dr. Roach
Readers may
write Dr
Roach at
PO.Box
536475, L
Orlando,
FL 32853-6475
be especially helpful for
balance in Parkinson's
patients.
DEAR DR. ROACH:
My question is whether
you can get too much
fiber. I have been taking
a medication that had
side effects of constipa-
tion for five months.
I would have a fiber
protein bar for breakfast
and then fiber cereal
mid-morning, then a
normal diet. I even tried
adding five to seven
prunes a day. I still had
constipation. When I
went on vacation I was
worried about a change
in routine no fiber
bar and no fiber cereal,
just a "normal" diet.
The constipation went
away and function was
returned to normal.
What's up with that?
- M.M.H.
ANSWER: The body
certainly is complex
and doesn't respond the
way it is supposed to
according to textbooks.
With what you were
taking, I would have ex-
pected to see an effect.
That being said, fiber
should be increased
slowly; too much fiber,
too quickly can cause
bloating and gas. Also,
fiber requires plenty of
water.
Most episodes of con-
stipation will go away
by themselves with a
"normal" diet my
guess is that's what hap-
pened while you were
on vacation. But stress
can cause constipation,
and good vacations are
great stress relievers.
Dr. Roach regrets that
he is unable to answer
individual letters, but
will incorporate them
in the column whenever
possible. Readers may
email questions to
ToYourGoodHealth@
med.cornell.edu or
request an order form
of available health
newsletters at P.O. Box
536475, Orlando, FL
32853-6475. Health
newsletters may be
ordered from www.
rbmamall.com.


Se4... Starting at
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REX MORGAN By Woody Wilson and (
SYEs, KNOW IT'S A
SERIOUS DOCUMENT,
BUT I ASSURE YOU
WE WILL BE FLEXIBLE
WITH SARAH!


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FORGIe M, BROCHURES
MS. LANNING, BUT THERE'S '
NOTHING& IN THE CONTRACT
ABOUT FLEXIBILITY!

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TUMM!


GARFIELD By Jim Davis


FRESHLY SQUEEZED By Ed Stein


MARY WORTH By Karen Moy and Joe Giella
AT SHANNON'S ff'I'M WRITING IN REGARDS
REQUEST, MARY J TO SHANNON BROWN
WRITES A LETTER ANMP WHAT OCCURRED
TO THE RESORT LAST MONPA'1.I SAW THAT
ADMINISTRATION. AGGIE MISUNPERSTOOP


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