Charlotte sun herald


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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

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US, Russia OK Syria chemical-weapons deal PAGE 1

Deal of the Day

1Chevy Cavalier,
30K, $2,000
In Today's

Morgan Wier leads North Port to 5th in Gorman volleyball
tourney; host Charlotte loses in final. SPORTS PAGE 1

Experts share shopping tips during National
Coupon Month, inside today's Flair.

VOL. 121 NO. 258



Armament aims at balance

Law officers issued weapons to 'keep up' with criminals

Capt. Sherman Robinson
has been with the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office for
31 years. The logistics division
commander is from Indiana,
where he learned about guns
he used to hunt with.
Now the CCSO's head armor-
er, Robinson has developed

even more knowledge of all
things firearms. And that
knowledge is used to help
ensure that the agency's weap-
onry is kept up to date, which
the captain says is necessary in
today's society.
"It's the world we live in," he
said. "We can't be outgunned
by the bad guys. And we're not;
we've caught up."
In 1989, Robinson

remembers that former sheriff
Glen Sapp standardly issued
Sig Sauer P226 9 mm pistols to
all deputies.
"We've issued that gun ever
since," Robinson said.
Deputies always have been
required to carry a pistol and
a shotgun, but prior to 1989,
they had to pay for them.
Now, pistols and long guns
are both standardly issued.

Beginning in 2005, the Sheriff's
Office introduced the option
of carrying a semi-automatic
M-16 assault rifle, in place of a
Robinson said the guns have
sufficient firepower for what
the agency might need, and
"they have a pretty good life
expectancy, so we can reissue
But some residents feel they

shouldn't be issued at all.
Gerald Duisberg, of the
Englewood Peace Initiative
Coalition, doesn't believe
law enforcement needs such
"A little 9 mm is also lethal
as hell," he said. "So semi-au-
tomatics, I'm not sure there's
a justification to have them.

~pr N

Diana Gutmann takes a better look at the sample of hurricane shutter screen from Harper's Manufacturing Specialities Inc. in Port Char-
lotte, which specializes in hurricane-protection items. Harper's was just one of many local businesses that took part in the Sun Coast
Home & Garden Show Saturday at the Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference Center in Punta Gorda.

Show draws down-to-earth fixer-uppers

PUNTA GORDA- Martha and
Paul O'Connor are enjoying their
Saturday afternoon at the Sun Coast
Home & Garden Show, planning
their next home project. But it's not
so much a specific task as a general
"We had our home built and we've
been there 10 years," Martha said.
"It's time to remodel."
Paul already has laid new

snap-together Pergo flooring and
put up crown molding, in addition to
his own handmade furniture strewn
about. He also plans to paint every
room in the house. "Colors, rather
than white," his wife added.
But the do-it-yourself die-hard is
wary of installing granite counter-
tops and a new sink in the kitchen,
which requires special tools for cut-
ting and edging. So the North Port
couple are getting information from
a professional at Granite Forever of
Port Charlotte, learning about the

different grades and prices.
"Of course, what I picked out was
the most expensive," Martha said.
But the beauty of the show was
the variety of available products
and services for whatever your
house needs, at every level of price
and quality all under one roof
at the Charlotte Harbor Event and
Conference Center.
The free event, organized by the
Charlotte Sun and featuring more
SHOW 113

Siblings reunited at last

DEEP CREEK The first thing
you notice is their eyes.
Jonna has playful, somewhat
flirty eyes. Her sister Maureen has
kind, considerate eyes. Maureen's
twin brother, Rob, his are sto-
ic almost sad. And Colleen,
the second youngest of Angela
Gallagher's children, has mischief
dancing in hers.
The resemblance is clear; there's
no denying they are siblings. The
DNA tests confirmed it. What's
more, they all share common
quirks. They hate seafood; love
Had they grown up together, one
might understand the idiosyncra-
sies. But until a week ago, the four


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pay more

ENGLEWOOD -The Sarasota-Charlotte
county line cutting through South Oxford
Drive exemplifies what is seen throughout
Englewood: Neighbors aren't always paying the
same rates on their property tax bills.
"I never thought about it," said John
Borkholder, who has lived for 10 years on the
Charlotte County side of Oxford Drive.
He had no complaint about his property
taxes, but said, "It doesn't seem right once you
think about it."
From East Dearborn Street to the 900 block
of South Oxford Drive, residents live in Sarasota
County. Charlotte County extends from State
Road 776 to the 800 block of Oxford Drive.
According to the Sarasota and Charlotte
tax collector's offices, last fiscal year, residen-
tial homeowners in Sarasota County paid a
lower ad valorem property tax rate than their
Charlotte County neighbors.
MORE |13

Vocalists voice


PUNTA GORDA For the students in
Charisma, an elite Charlotte High School
choral ensemble, the last few months have
been an emotional roller coaster.
An audition tape won them an invitation to
perform at Carnegie Hall in New York City next
March. In August, only shortly after hearing
the good news, their chorus teacher, Jaclyn
Cushman, fell from a ladder, fracturing her
right wrist, the fingers in her left hand and two
ribs, and has been unable to come to school
"It was surreal," Bailey Tietsworth, a junior,
said late last week. "I didn't really believe
myself when I was thinking about it."
The group needs to raise money to go to
Carnegie Hall, and the singers had planned to
do that in partnership with the drama depart-
ment and jazz ensemble in an event called Side
By Side on Oct. 4.
News of Cushman's injury had drama
teacher Cheryl Waal worried about running
the fundraiser. She said she thought, "'Now it's
fallen to me to do the whole thing. I can't do
this by myself.' Then the kids came to me and
they said, 'We want to do this, we want to do it
for Mrs. Cushman.'"
Since then the group has had to find new levels

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harlotte SunflN



Long-lost siblings (adults, from left) Jonna Dean, 50, of Deep Creek; Colleen Michalowski,
43, of Illinois; 53-year-old Rob Sharp of New Jersey, and his twin sister, Maureen O'Donnell
of New York, met each other for the first time last week. They are joined by Dean's son,
Bradley (far left). The siblings celebrated their family "birthday" last Friday at Dean's Deep
Creek home. "This is a dream come true. This is a birthday; this is the birth of a whole new
family," said Dean, who was adopted when she was 5 and grew up an only child. "This is a
new beginning."


I 1



Spa offers unique beach experience

Today, Silhouettes Day
Spa will open a second
location in Englewood.
At the new site, owner
Charity Stipp won't be
breaking ground, but
rather staking out sand
on the beach.
"We'll offer massages
and body treatments
using all the elements
found on Englewood
Beach," she said. "My
goal is to get you un-
plugged and ready for
your experience."
The journey begins at
any one of three cabanas
set up on the beach near
three of the boardwalk
entrances to Englewood
Beach. A canopy near
the restrooms will serve
as a reception desk for
scheduling appoint-
ments. Each of the
magenta cabanas will be
outfitted with massage
tables, changing rooms,
clean linens and natural
The other tools for
the spa experience
come directly from the
surroundings. Colorful
sand buckets filled with
saltwater warming in

the sun form a border in
front of the cabana like
a picket fence lining a
yard. The warm water is
used to cleanse feet and
remove sand or debris
from the body before
starting the massage.
Seashells selected from
the beach by the client
can be used as massage
tools as the curved ridges
of the shell are gently
kneaded into the skin.
Even the fine sand can be
used in body scrubs.
Thursday, Stipp and
her team practiced
setting up and taking
down the cabanas to
prepare for Sunday's
opening. The Beach Spa
by Silhouettes Day Spa
will operate seven days a
week with a minimum of
two massage therapists
on staff. The tents will be
taken down daily.
"We got a contract with
Charlotte County Parks
and Tourism," Stipp
said. "They've been very
supportive of our team.
Charlotte County really
wants to help tourism at
Englewood Beach and
make it a destination
Stipp said the business
also had to comply with



Silhouettes Day Spa owner Charity Stipp will be opening The Silhouettes Day Spa massage therapist Rachel Bazley massages
Beach Spa today on Englewood Beach. The outdoor spa will be Sun correspondent Erin Moore on Englewood Beach Thursday
open from 9 a.m. to sunset Monday through Saturday, and from afternoon. The Englewood day spa was awarded a contract from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday. Charlotte County Parks and Tourism to offer messages and other
services on the beach.

licensing requirements
for massage establish-
ments. Her team has
worked together to figure
out the challenges of
unpredictable weather
and creating an aesthet-
ically pleasing setting in
the open air cabanas.
After spending more
time at the beach with
her husband's new boat
rental business, Stipp
began to consider the
added location.
"I recognized the
tourists wanted the spa

services, but typically
only had one vehicle
between several people,"
Stipp said. The Beach Spa
also provides a benefit to
members of Silhouettes
Day Spa on McCall
Road, giving them a
second location to receive
discounted services.
Appointments at
the Beach Spa can be
made for 30-, 50- and
80-minute massages,
as well as four different
body treatments lasting
80 minutes each. The

Beach Spa is open to the
public, but members
receive 50 percent off the
Stipp strives to create
a relaxing, tranquil
experience for her clients
with attention to detail
and by embracing the
natural elements at
hand. Following the
massage, guests will
receive a sachet with his
or her shells used during
the massage and a small
bottle of beach sand.

"They are taking that
journey home with
them," Stipp said.
Appointments for
the Beach Spa by
Silhouettes Day Spa can
be scheduled through
the beach reception
canopy, by visiting www., or
calling 941-548-1148. The
Beach Spa is open from
9 a.m. to sunset Monday
through Saturday, and
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.

At Habitat, teamwork makes dream work

Ten enthusias-
tic volunteers
dressed in match-
ing red shirts, along
with future homeowner
Ashley Taylor, recent-
ly descended upon a
Joseph Street house in
Port Charlotte to help
with her sweat equity
Bank of America
organized the team,
spearheaded by Edward
Luecke, complex
director for Bank of
America/Merrill Lynch
Wealth Management

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.
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
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.


in Sarasota, and Jeff
Leedy, resident director
of Bank of America/
vice president at
Merrill Lynch Wealth
Management in Punta
Earlier this year, Bank
of America donated the
property to Charlotte
County Habitat, so this
location seemed appro-
priate for it to organize
a group build.
Painting was on the
agenda for everyone
that day, along with
creating an emotional
bond with Ashley.
Ashley and her three
children moved to
Charlotte County
Habitat in search of
a decent, affordable
home after living in a
deplorable, overpriced
rental home that had

leaks and water issues
that destroyed her
personal property and
forced her to move back
home with her mother.
The dream of having
a new home in which to
raise her family did not
seem possible. Because
of Ashley's dedication
to qualify for a Habitat
home, along with local
businesses and individ-
uals willing to partner
with the local affiliate,
Ashley will soon have
a safe, decent, afford-
able home to raise her
Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity
has committed to
helping 25 families this
year. Your help is also
needed for us to ac-
complish this goal. We
ask you to partner with
us by making a finan-
cial contribution either
individually or through
our Businesses Building
Hope Program, donate
gently used items to


Featured Events

Exotic Bird Expo, The Expo will be held
Sunday 9/22, 9 am-4 pm at the Charlotte County
Fairgrounds in Port Charlotte. Exotic birds on display
and for sale. Bird toys, cages, food and other needs.
Information. RAFFLES! Lunch and snacks on premises.
$5 adult. Up to 18-free. Contact Nikki Chouinard at
Charlotte County Browns-Backers,
Cleveland Browns fans, join us on Sunday's at Emil's
Deep Creek Bar & Grill. Watch the games with us on
their giant TV screens. For more info, 941-764-0640.
Republican Social Mixer, Join fellow

Volunteers from Bank of America, along with future Habitat homeowner Ashley Taylor, recently
descended on a Joseph Street house in Port Charlotte to help with her sweat equity hours.

our resale stores, or vol-
unteer your time. For
additional information,
call 941-639-3162.

Republicans and politicos for fun evening, Monday,
September 16, from 5-7 pm at St. Andrew's Golf Club,
1901 Deborah Dr., Punta Gorda. Free hors d'oeuvres,
with cash bar at happy hour prices. For more info, call:
Swingin' On Mondays, Swingin'On
Monday presented by Charlotte County Big Band,
Sept 16,7 pm. Theater of Cultural Center of Charlotte
County, 2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte. $85 season
ticket, eight shows, saving $11. Featuring music from
1938, "The Year That Was" For more info call, 941-
962-4175, ex 221.



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

Post 103 Cafe, Breakfast,
7-11,Thu-Sun. Public welcome.
Best sausage & gravy this side of the
bridge! 2101 Taylor Rd. 941-639-6337
Post 103 Marketplace,
Stop by for great selection & price
of fruits, vegs, plants, crafts & more!
7 am-2 pm. 2101 Taylor Rd., PG.
Breakfast Fundraiser,
St. Charles Knights of Columbus,
8-10:30 am. 21505 Augusta Ave.,
PC. $5/kids free. For more info,

Ellen Cardillo is the
special events coordina-
tor for Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity.

She can be reached at
941-639-3162, ext. 413;
or events@charlotte

Chabad of Charlotte County, at The Chabad Center, 204 E.
McKenzie St., Unit B, Punta Gorda: All are welcome. There is no seat
charge; donations are greatly appreciated. Warm, friendly environment;
Hebrew/English prayer books will be provided. 941-833-3381 or info@
Sukkot: seven-day festival begins Wednesday. To join in the Sukka
and/or buy your own set of Lulav and Esrog, call 941-833-3381.
Simchat Torah night celebration: 8 p.m. Sept. 26, features
dancing and rejoicing with the Torah, lots of L'chaim, a light buffet and
Mitzva Auction.
Simchat Torah day celebration: morning service at 10 a.m.
Sept. 27, followed by the concluding of the Torah. Enjoy a Kiddush
Chabad of Venice & North Port, Chabad Jewish Center, 2169
Tamiami Trail S, Venice: All are welcome; services are free of charge;
no membership required. All prayers will combine original Hebrew/
translated English; special children's program. All remaining events held
at Chabad Jewish Center. Info/reservations: 941-493-2770 or www. Info, Holidays.
Sukkot: 7 p.m. Wednesday (preceded by services): social, featuring
a variety of soups and salads, refreshments and schmoozing in the
Giant Chabad Sukkah.

Temple Beth El North Port Jewish Center, 3840 S.
Biscayne Drive: Tickets required. All services are conducted by Cantor
Lyle Rockier. Temple Beth El is affiliated with the United Synagogue
of Conservative Judaism, as well as the Sarasota-Manatee Synagogue
Council. Info/tickets, 941-423-0300.
Sukkot, first day: 9:30 a.m. Thursday.
Shmini Atzeret: 9:30 a.m. Sept. 26, with Yizkor recited.

Log onto for the latest updates.

Thomas Quigley, MV.D.
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
941-639-2020 863-993-2020

I -- -- 1-
E E Hcomplete medical exam with one of our board certified
eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and
tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases.
IF Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older.
E YE EXAM ....... Expires 10/15/2013
Code: CSOO

TheSUN(USPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Grup, Inc.,23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL.Postmaster: Please send address changesto the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.

- - - - -

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

:The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


C OurTown Page 3

Death investigation near Port Charlotte

Detectives and a crime
scene team were sent to
a sparsely populated sec-
tion of North Port Friday
afternoon to investigate
a death.
The body of a male
was discovered around
4:30 p.m. in the area of
Sawyer Circle and Lisa
Boulevard, which is
just north of Veterans
Boulevard (near the
Charlotte County line),
near Interstate 75.
Neither the victim's
name nor any other
details have been
released, and an investi-
gation is ongoing. North
Port Police Capt. Tony
Sirianni said Saturday
afternoon that he will
provide additional infor-
mation once it becomes

Traffic enforcement
locations set
- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase
traffic enforcement at the
following locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Gulfstream Boulevard,
Peachland Boulevard,
Port Charlotte.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Conway
Boulevard, Port
State Road 776
(McCall Road) and
Spinnaker Boulevard,

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Matthew Ryan McCann, 34,
Broadmoor Road, Rotonda West.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Lisa Marie Peterson, 35,100 block
of Broadmoor Lane, Rotonda West.
Charges: two counts of aggravated
assault on an officer, firefighter or EMT;
and one count each of DUI, resisting
an officer, possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of

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

drug paraphernalia. Bond: none.
Shawn Albert Popp, 42, 3700
block of Sleepy Hollow Lane,
Punta Gorda. Charges: possession
of methamphetamine with the
intent to sell within 1,000 feet of a
specific area, and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $3,500.
Charles Keven Knight Jr., 30,
17400 block of Terry Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: possession of
more than 20 grams of marijuana
and possession of drug para-
phernalia. Bond information was
unavailable Saturday.
Ciara Lynne Matusik, 18,1000
block of Waterside St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: violation of probation,
grand theft, organizing theft/dealing
in stolen property and providing false
owner information on pawned items.
Danny Ray Almazan, 44, 4500
block of Ewing Circle, Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription,
possession with the intent to sell an
other controlled substance Schedule
III or IV, and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $8,500.
Rodney Alan Shields, 42, 4500
block of Ewing Circle, Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription,
possession of drug paraphernalia
and violation of probation (original
charges: possession ofa controlled
substance without a prescription and
possession of drug paraphernalia).
Molly Lucinda Millspaugh, 34,
4500 block of Ewing Circle, Port
Charlotte. Charges: two counts of
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription, possession
with the intent to sell an other
controlled substance Schedule III or
IV, possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $12,000.
*Valarie Kay Ashcraft, 48, 900
block of Silver Springs Terrace, Port
Charlotte. Charge: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: none.
Pamala Lynn Washington, 42,
100 block of Salem Ave. NW, Port
Charlotte. Charge: battery. Bond:
Robert Francis Hynes, 61,4200
block of Kilpatrick St., Port Charlotte.

Charges: two counts each of failure to
appear and violation of pretrial-release

conditions. Bond: none.
Paul Emanuel Powell, 43, of
Homestead, Fla. Charges: out-of-
county warrant, DUI and driving
with a suspended or revoked license.
Bond: $2,225.
Kenneth Rand White, 46, 8100
block of Wiltshire Drive, Englewood.

Charges: loitering or prowling and
violation of probation (original
charge: driving with a suspended
license second offense). Bond:
Judith Ann O'Brien, 50, of
Cranston, R.I. Charges: two counts of
violation of probation. Bond: none.

Scott Alan Sumner, 43,6100
block of S.W. Sable Ave., Arcadia.
Charge: driving with a suspended or
revoked license. Bond: $1,000.
Compiled by Gary Roberts,
Marion Putman, Lorraine
Schneeberger and Anne



Please Join Us In Welcoming,

Laini R. Gaar, M.D.

Specializing ih Medical, Surgical and
CosDmetic Der iatoi ogv.

Graduated from Uniiversity of Florida,
College of Nledicine.

Louisiana State University
Dermatology Residency Program
Board Eligible, ABMS

Please call to make your appointment with
Dr. Gaar at either of our convenient locations.

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Port Charlotte. FL 33948
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S South Tamiami Trail & Beneva Road 941-924-4693 I
SARASOTA ... ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^

L -- -

Our Town Page 4



The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


with card
Captain Morgan
Spiced Rum
or Jim Beam

with card
Canadian Club |
Whisky or
Smirnoff Vodka

with card
Tanqueray Dry Gin
or Johnnie Walker
Black Label Scotch,
750 ml.

with card -
Canadian Mist
or Early Times

with card
Dewar's White
Label Scotch or
Grey Goose Vodka,
750 ml.

While La l ,

with card
or Yellow Tail
Wine, 750 ml.

1299 "'
with card
18-Pack Bud Light, Budweiser,
Coors Light or Miller Lite,
12 oz. cans. Select varieties.


with card
12-Pack Corona or Heineken,
12 oz. bottles.

with card
Bacardi Rum
or Jack Daniel's
Whiskey, 750 ml.



with card
Absolut Vodka
or Jose Cuervo


with card
Svedka Vodka
or Jagermeister
Liqueur, 750 ml.


m : -

with card
Pinnacle Vodka
or Black Velvet
Canadian Whisky


with card
or Wolfschmidt
Vodka, 750 ml.




with card
Cupcake or
Wine, 750 ml.

with card
12-Pack Samuel Adams
or Blue Moon,
12 oz. bottles.


with card
12-Pack Presidente, 12 oz. bottles
or cans or Modelo especial,
12 oz. cans.

Sale Sun., Sept. 15 thru Sat., Sept. 21, 2013
Prices may vary by state. Alcoholic beverages available at select Walgreens locations.
Plus deposit or CRV where required.
Sale merchandise may not be available at all stores and only while supplies last. Loyalty card required for sale pricing.
Sale prices are not available at RxPress Pharmacies and pharmacy-only locations. Sale prices may also be limited to your
local newspaper distribution. Rain checks are not available at stores that do not carry the advertised item. Sales prices
offered for the dates listed on the front page unless otherwise specified in the ad or on the coupon. Right reserved to limit all
quantities on all items. Coupons must be presented at the time of purchase. Regular prices quoted may vary by store. Items
may not be exactly as pictured. Availability at may differ Items advertised with Register Rewards or rebates
are subject to conditions and limits established by the mfr See coupon or rebate form for details.
Call 800-WALGREENS (800-925-4733) toll free or visit forthe location nearest you.
2013 Walgreen Co. All rights reserved.


Cultural Center
to hold annual
flea market
The Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
will hold a Community
Flea Market from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. today. Everyone
is welcome to sell items
at the flea market. It is
a great opportunity to
make some extra money.
The flea market will be
indoors in the conference
center. Tables are $35
each, or $60 for three ta-
bles (plus tax). To reserve
a table, call 941-625-4175,
ext. 230, or visit the

administration office.
The Cultural Center will
offer a bake sale and caf6
specials as part of this
event. For more informa-
tion, call 941-625-4175, or
visit www.thecultural

Hospital to
hold fundraiser
for AWL
Team Charlotte
Regional Medical
Center will play host
to a Comedy Night at
8 p.m. Wednesday at
Visani Restaurant &
The Comedy Zone,
2400 Kings Highway,

Port Charlotte. Doors
will open at 5 p.m.; the
show will begin at 8 p.m.
Comedians for the show
are Frankie Paul and
Justin Chambliss. Tickets
are $10 per person.
Guests must be 23 or
older (or 18-22 with a
parent) to attend; there
is a two-item minimum
purchase per ticket
holder. There will be
limited seating. All of the
proceeds will benefit the
Animal Welfare League
of Charlotte County. For
more information, or
to purchase tickets, call
Kelly Riley at 941-637-
2570 or 941-270-0005.

There are numerous ways for the community to honor slain Charlotte County Sheriff's Sgt. Mike Wilson, as
well as to help his family. Some of them follow.

Today Punta Gorda YMCA is holding a benefit tennis tournament for the
Sgt. Michael Wilson family. The tennis tournament began Saturday and concludes today. Z
Women's divisions are 6.0, 7.0, 8.0 doubles; and men's divisions will be 6.0, 7.0, 8.0, and
open doubles. There will be a silent auction for some tennis racquets, and raffle tickets .
will be drawn during the tournament for various prizes. Food and drinks will be sold, with
proceeds going to Wilson's trust. Larry Gagnon, tournament director, 941-505-1055.
Today-- Deep Creek Elks Lodge 2763,1133 Capricorn Blvd., will hold a Spaghetti WILSON
Dinner fundraiser, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Cost: $8 per person. The Heart and Soul band will provide
live entertainment from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. There will be a silent auction (item donations accepted prior to the
event). All proceeds will benefit Wilson's family. 941-764-6925 or 941-764-6824.
Sept. 22 Q's Sports Bar & Girl, 4030 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, will play host to a Charity Texas Hold
'Em Tournament to benefit the Sgt. Mike Wilson Memorial Trust Fund, at 3 p.m. The cost is a $40 donation per
player for early registration, or $45 per player the day of the tournament. First place is guaranteed $1,000.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's Office, after being inundated with calls from people wanting to help, set
up a donation site for the Wilson family. Those wishing to contribute can go to the main page of the sheriff's
website,, and click on the "Donate" button to make a secure donation via PayPal.
The Sheriff's Office announced recently that a trust fund also has been set up at SunTrust Bank, so that
interested people can make donations for Wilson's family. People can go to any SunTrust branch to make a
deposit via cash or check (make checks payable to"Sgt. Michael Wilson Memorial Trust").
Deep Creek Elks Lodge 2763, 1133 Capricorn Blvd., has set up a fund for Wilson's family. Donations will
be accepted at the lodge. Checks should be made payable to "Deep Creek Elks"and the memo "Sgt. Wilson"
written on the check. For more information, call 941-764-6825.

A memorial page in honor of Wilson has been set up on Facebook at


WIN A NEW 2013



Drawing on Saturday, September 28, 2013 10pm


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The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 C OurTown Page5 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS



Doris Varian Bryan
Doris Varian Bryan, 86,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
died Monday, July 22,
2013, following a long
She was born Jan. 17,
1927, in Seattle, Wash., to
Ross and Irma Gridley.
Doris married Grove
Bryan on Aug. 10, 1945.
Following World War II,
they settled in Wheaton,
Md. Doris and Grove
moved to Naples, Fla.,
in 1982, and relocated to
Port Charlotte in 2003.
Doris is survived by her
sons, Jimmy (Colleen)
Bryan and Michael Bryan;
13 grandchildren; and
18 great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her parents; and
her son, Terry (Debbie)
A Celebration of Life
Service will be held at
10 a.m. Monday, Sept. 23,
2013, at Holy Trinity
Lutheran Church, 2565
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, FL 33952. In
lieu of flowers, memorial
donations may be made
in Doris' name to Holy
Trinity Lutheran Church.

Bobbie B. Mize
Bobbie B. Mize, 83, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., went
to be with the Lord,
Thursday, Sept. 12, 2013.
She was born March 17,
1930, in Charleston,
S.C., to Robert and Ruby
Coming to Punta Gorda
in 1996, she was a mem-
ber of Fort Ogden United
Methodist Church in Fort
Ogden, Fla., were she
played the organ and pia-
no; The United Methodist
Ladies of the Church, aka
the sleeping bag ladies;
and a past member of
"Daughters of the Nile
Egyptian Temple 33" of
Ewa Beach, Hawaii.
She is survived by her
sons, Coy Lee (Claudia)
Williford Jr. of Amelia
Court House, Va., and
Robert Michael (Karen)
Williford of Richmond,
Va.; brother, Robert
Rodney (Judy) Brown of
Alma, Ga.; four grand-
children, Rachel (Dave)
Stephens of Punta
Gorda, Wendy (Mark)
Andrews of Suffolk, Va.,
Kristy (Bruce) Redman
of Richmond, and
Michael (Kristy) Williford
of Powhatan, Va.; and
five great-grandchildren.
The family will receive
friends and neighbors
from 10 a.m. until
the service at 11 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 17, 2013,
at Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, 9400
Indian Springs Cemetery
Road, Punta Gorda.
Entombment will follow.
Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

Terry Charles
Terry Charles Proudfit,
70, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Sept. 12, 2013.
iH. He was born
.- ..: Aug. 28, 1943,
in Chicago, Ill1.,
to Charles and
Laurene Proudfit.
Terry proudly served
in the U.S. Marine Corps
during the Vietnam War.
He worked as a police
officer in Skokie, Ill. In
1969, he met his wife
Audrey, and they relocat-
ed to Florida in 1987.
Terry will be greatly

missed by his wife,
Audrey; children,
Jill Perrotta, Andrew
(Aleesha), Charles and
Matthew; and Terry was a
special "Pepa" to Lauren
and Gavin Perrotta, and
Austin Proudfit. He also
is survived by his sister
"his mother's daughter
- a family joke," Cheryl

(Mike) Miller; sister-in-
law, Sherry (Ken) Fisher;
brother-in-law, Joel
Hoffman; nieces and
nephews, Alan Kolak
and Lisa (Kevin) Tandy,
Brian (Paula) and Marc
(Lindsy), and Lexi and
Jonathan; and mother-
in-law, Estelle Hoffman.
The family will receive
friends from 5 p.m. to
8 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 17,
2013, at Larry Taylor
Funeral and Cremation
Services. A celebration
of Terry's life is set for
11 a.m. Wednesday,
Sept. 18, 2013, at the
funeral home. Burial will
be private. To express
condolences to the
family, please visit www.
and sign the online
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Emery K. Warner
Emery K. Warner, 79, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., and
formerly of Lynn, Mass.,
died peacefully
r. Friday, Aug. 9,
.',, :. 2013, at Peace
River Regional
Medical Center
in Port Charlotte, in the
presence of his loving
He was born Sept. 24,
1933, in Lynn, to Emery T.
and Frances Warner.
Emery served honor-
ably in the U.S. Army,
and worked many years
at A.C. Lawrence Leather
Co. He moved to Port
Charlotte in 2002 with
his dear friend of 50
years, Robert Simpson.
Emery loved antiquing,

yard sales, crocheting
and playing games
online on his computer.
He volunteered much of
his time contributing to
the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County in Port
Charlotte. Emery was
a "people person," and
had a great zest for life.
He is survived by his
loving sister, Marilyn
Warner; and many niec-
es and nephews. Emery
was preceded in death
by his brother, Fred P.
Warner; his parents,
Emery and Frances
Warner; and his friend,
Robert Simpson.
A Memorial Service
will be conducted at
11 a.m. Wednesday,
Sept. 25, 2013, with
honors, at the Charlotte
Memorial Funeral Home
Chapel, 9400 Indian
Springs Cemetery Road,
Punta Gorda, FL 39950.
are by Charlotte
Memorial Funeral
Home, Crematory and

There were no deaths
reported in Englewood


Joyce R. Barnett
Joyce R. Barnett, 81, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Thursday, Sept. 12,
2013, at Quality Health
Care in North Port.
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society, Port Charlotte,

Sterling K. Bush
Sterling K. Bush, 66,
of North Port, Fla., died
Tuesday, Sept. 3, 2013,
with his wife V.
Dawn, sons and
brother at his
He was
born Sept. 10, 1946, in
Gouverneur, N.Y.
Sterling proudly served
in the U.S. Army in 1965
to 1967, and was in
Vietnam. He was a jour-
neyman millwright for
many paper companies in
New York, Massachusetts
and Vermont. Sterling
attended school at
Hermon-DeKalb Central
School in New York,
where he enjoyed sports
and music. He was a
member of the American
Legion, AMVETS of North
Port, and a life member
of the VFW of Brattleboro,
Vt. Sterling enjoyed boat-
ing, camping, puttering,
tools, football, horses
and, as a youngster, farm-
ing. He will be missed by
all who knew and loved
him. Sterling always had
a smirk on his face and
loved to tease.
He is survived by his
wife, V. Dawn; sons, Kurt
of New York, Steven of
Virginia, and Eric of New
Hampshire; stepdaugh-
ter, Cheryl Salisbury of
New York; two brothers,
Schuyler (Karen) of
Englewood, Fla., and
Steward (Doreen) of
Mooers, N.Y, and North
Port; five grandchildren,
Andrew, Skylar, Justin,
Coty and Duane Jr.; and
many nieces, nephews,
friends and neighbors.
Sterling was preceded

Beverly Akmens

04/25/48 ~ 09/13/13
"Bev" was born April 25, 1948 into a family of sisters in Riegelsville, Pa. She
was a precocious artist even as a child and an all-state field hockey player. Bev
chose to attend Fairleigh Dickinson University in Madison, N.J. and after a lot
of hard work graduated with a B.A. in Psychology.
One of Bev's defining qualities was her insatiable quest for knowledge.
She wanted to know about everything, and what she didn't already know she
plunged into the effort to learn it. Her formal work career may have been
short, but in 1972, she found her life's partner, Dr. Bob Akmens who loved her
very dearly and encouraged her to expand her horizons and to every day and
in every way to "carpe diem," to "seize the day" and create her own and new
discovered opportunities.
In the late 1980s, Bev became the manager of a large thoroughbred & stan-
dardbred horse racing & breeding operation she and her husband created. We
had one of the fastest trotters of all time, Hot Blooded, who became a stallion
for us. But as in all things in her life, one of Bev's problems was that she loved
each of our horses like her children. As she did to the dozens of wonderful cats
and dogs we rescued from a dire fate when she nursed them back to health
and gave them such quantities of love that you wondered could a human
being have more to give.
In the 1990s, Bev attained national prominence by being featured in a
venerable publication called Early American Life and being named one of our
nation's 200 best folk artists. Her newfound popularity enabled her to devote
much time to resurrecting the lost art of making sailor's valentines the way that
those in the great Age of Sail ending in the 1800s would have made. She had
gallery shows, publicity and many sales of her staggeringly beautiful creations
which were painstakingly made with small colored shells placed in a wooden
sextant box in designs such as hearts and others that long-gone sailors would
have brought home to their sweethearts.
By 2003, Bev had been diagnosed with a form of debilitating dementia and
no longer had the dexterity to produce her masterworks. So Dr. Bob took over
the cooking chores from one of the best cooks he's ever seen.
Bev had always wanted to live in sunny Florida and by mid-2011 that goal
came to fruition. When she came down there were lots of smiles and approv-
ing nods from her as she sat in her wheelchair. Bev was so attached to her
houseplants that we got a special truck to bring them down. The very first day
she was here, a big hibiscus plant that would give us joy blooming under light
in the frigid North, opened a half-dozen new blooms for Bev. She was here 3
weeks when a terrible accident in her bed put her on life support and Bev was
away from her new home for 4 months. When she finally came home, her hus-
band, Dr. Bob had to face continual setbacks such as infection & pneumonia
and for the next 12 months, Bev was hospitalized in the local ICU 10 times.
Shortly thereafter, with the help of a caring home health nurse, we ap-
proached Bev's care differently. We would do everything possible to keep her
home, with her caring husband, Dr. Bob and her dog, Andy and her cat, Cutie.
Dr. Bob created long checklists of all the things needed to be done for Bev each
day. And at the top of each day's list he wrote how many days Bev had stayed
out of the hospital. And he was so proud to point that number out to anyone
who listened. On the last day, that number was 339 and we were all shooting
for a full year home.
It was not to be. Bev had a trip to a doctor's appointment, acted just fine
when it was time to move her from her wheelchair to her special bed. Dr. Bob
suctioned her trach and she seemed relieved. Then he turned her on her side
to clean her up. And 5 minutes later Bev was gone. Her wonderful, kind, gener-
ous, caring heart had stopped. And it was not meant to be that she should see
another day.
So wherever your immortal soul has gone, Bev, know that I will love you until
the last grain of sand is washed away from the last beach on earth.
You gave me joy and you gave me hope and you have loved me and I can
never repay those kindnesses. May there be something beyond this harsh pale
... and may we meet there again.
Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Home, Arcadia, Fla.

For more Words of Comfort,
go to

in death by his parents,
Merrill and Lida Bush;
two sisters, Sylvia
Spadaccini and Sharon
Robinson; and a stepson,
Jene Guynup.
Burial will be announced,
and will be at Sarasota
National Cemetery
in Sarasota, Fla., with
Military Honors.
Arrangements are by
the Neptune Society.

Kenneth H. Kinner
Kenneth H. "Ken"
Kinner, 82, of North Port,
Fla., passed away peace-
fully Friday,
Sept. 6,
2013, at
in Port
Fla., after a
l. Battle with
".. Progressive
Palsy (PSP).
He was born Oct. 5,
1930, in Buffalo, N.Y., to
Victoria "Dorothy" (nee
Ruppert) (Kinner) Laufer.
Ken attended Buffalo
schools. He served in the
U.S. Army 1951 to 1953,
and was stationed in
Berlin, Germany, in the
61st Division. He was an
accomplished swimmer on
the U.S. Army Swim Team.
Ken is survived by
his wife of 57 years,
Constance "Connie"
(nee Zarbo) Kinner;
three children, Karen
(Anthony) Bucciteilli
of North Port, Kathleen
(Richard) Dynarski
of Freehold, N.J., and
Kenneth (Kenny) Kinner
of North Port; three
grandchildren, Katherine
Dynarksi of Davis, Calif.,
Eric Dynarski and Lauren
Dynarski of Freehold;
and nephew, Richard 0.
Ruppert of Venice, Fla.
A memorial Mass will be
held at 11 a.m. Monday,
Sept. 23, 2013, at San
Pedro Catholic Church.
In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be made in
Ken's memory to: CurePSP,
30 E. Padonia Road, Suite
201, Timonium, MD
21093, or via www.psp.
org; or St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital, 501 St.
Jude Place, Memphis, TN
38105, or via www.stjude.
org. Condolences may be
sent to the family at www.
Arrangements are by
Farley Funeral Home,
North Port.

Words of Comfort
Every blade in the field
Every leaf in the forest
Lays down its life
In its season
As beautifully
As it was taken up.
Henry David Thoreau

Priced With Today's Economy In Mind
Mausoleums as low as
(Based On Purchase Of Companion Mausoleum)
ROYAL PALM PleaseCallKaren
27200 Jones Loop Road, Punta Gorda, FL 33982 I"'""""""
Call (941) 639-2381

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


Linda Kay Connor
Linda Kay (nee
Franklin) Connor, 62, of
Palmetto, Fla., crossed
life's finish
Line and
Sept. 6,
a 17-month-long battle
with Ovarian Cancer.
She was born Aug. 4,
1951, in Arcadia, Fla., to
Edward (Dee) Franklin
and Wilma (nee Wilson)
Linda was a devoted,
loving wife, mother,
grandmother, great-grand-
mother and friend.
She is survived by
her husband, Robert
L. Connor; daughters,
Angelica I. Connor, at
home, Kristina (nee
Meyer) Stemen and
Debbi (nee Meyer)
Minick; son, James J.
Meyer; stepchildren,
Nathan Connor, Sarah
(nee Connor) Hewes and
Mary Heather Connor;
12 grandchildren; one
great-grandchild, all of
FortWayne, Ind.; and
two brothers, Archie and
Michael Gause, both of
Lakeland, Fla.
A "Celebration of Life
Service of Life" service
for Linda will be held at
3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22,
2013, at Bartow First
Assembly of God Church,
915 S. Main St., Bartow,
FL 33830, with the Rev.
Roy Pfinkston officiating.
A Celebrations service
also will be held Monday,
Oct. 14, 2013, at The
Chapel in Fort Wayne,
with the Rev. Rick Hawks
Preferred memorials
are contributions to the
American Cancer Society
for Ovarian Cancer
Research, and donations
to local church outreach

Mary R. Edwards
Mary R. Edwards, 83,
of Arcadia, Fla., passed
away Saturday, Sept. 14,
2013. Arrangements are
by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home, Arcadia.

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

Recall it as often you y
wish a happy memory
never wears ou.m
Libbie Fudmiii 'I

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

C OurTown Page 5


Our Town Page 6



The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013



Z 3112


Z 3116

CASE NO. 12-003452-CA
Whose residences)
is/are unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY required to
file your answer or written defens-
es, if any, in the above proceed-
ing with the Clerk of this Court,
and to serve a copy thereof upon
the plaintiff's attorney, Law
Offices of Daniel C. Consuegra,
9204 King Palm Drive, Tampa, FL
33619-1328, telephone (813)
915-8660, facsimile (813) 915-
0559, within thirty days of the
first publication of this Notice, the
nature of this proceeding being a
suit for foreclosure of mortgage
against the following described
property, to wit:
Lot 16, Block 585, PUNTA
20, a subdivision accord-
ing to the plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 11,
Pages 2A through 2-Z-42,
of the Public Records of
Charlotte County, Florida.
If you fail to file your response
or answer, if any, in the above
proceeding with the Clerk of this
Court, and to serve a copy there-
of upon the plaintiff's attorney,
Law Offices of Daniel C. Consue-
gra, 9204 King Palm Dr., Tampa,
Florida 33619-1328, telephone
(813) 915-8660, facsimile (813)
915-0559, within thirty days of
the first publication of this Notice,
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition.
this 27th day of August, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By M.B. White
Deputy Clerk
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
the Administrative Services
Manager whose office is
located at 350 E. Marion
Avenue, Punta Gorda, Florida
33950, and whose telephone
number is (941) 637-2281, at
least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance,
or immediately upon receiving
this notification if the time
before the scheduled appear-
ance is less than 7 days; if you
are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Publish: September 8 & 15, 2013
107236 2937155

CASE NO.: 08-2013-CA-001816
To the following Defendant(s):
Last Known Address

Last Known Address
action for Foreclosure of Mort-
gage on the following described

: 3116

a/k/a 3676 EAST STREET,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of you written defenses, if any, to
it, on Marinosci Law Group, P.C.,
Attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is 100 W. Cypress Creek
Road, Suite 1045, Fort Laud-
erdale, Florida 33309, within thir-
ty (30) days after the first publi-
cation of this Notice in the CHAR-
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demand in the comrn-
This notice is provided pursuant
to Administrative Order No.
ACT, if you are a person with a
disability who needs any accom-
modation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provision
of certain assistance. Please con-
tact the Administrative Services
Manager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941) 637-
2281, within two working days of
your receipt of this [NOTICE OF
ACTION]; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court this 30th day of
August, 2013.
As Clerk of the Court
By J. Kern
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: September 8, 15, 2013
322095 2936570
CASE NO.: 13-002337CA
DEMPSEY, husband and wife,
I. CARLSON, if alive and if dead,
their unknown spouses, heirs,
devisees, grantees, judgment
creditors, and all other parties
claiming by, through, under or
against them,
To Maria I. Carlson,
that an action to quiet title to the
following property situated, at
818 W. Virginia Avenue, Punta
Gorda, FL 33950, and legally
described as Lot D, Block 50 of
Punta Gorda, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County,
Florida, being more particularly
described as follows:
Beginning at the Southeast
Corner of Block 50, of the
City of Punta Gorda, Thence
go along Northerly Right-of-
Way line of Virginia Avenue,
South 47 Degrees 48' West
for 175.0 feet to the Point of
Beginning; thence continue
South 47 degrees 48' West
75 feet to a point; thence
North 42 degrees 14' West
for 150.2 feet to a point;
thence North 47 degrees 48'
East for 75.0 feet to a point;
thence South 42 degrees 14'
East for 150.2 feet to the
Point of Beginning
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
it on Ritter Chusid LLP, the plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address is
5850 Coral Ridge Drive, Suite
201 Coral Springs, FL 33076, on
or before thirty (30) days from the
first publication of this notice, and
file the original with the clerk of
this court either before service on
the plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
Dated on: AUGUST 20, 2013
Charlotte County
As Clerk of the Court
By: M. B. White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: 8/25/13, 9/1/13,
9/8/13 and 9/15/13
363422 2931327
CASE NO, 13-0614-CC
da not-for-profit corporation,
limited liability company,

that an action to foreclose a
Claim of Liens on the following
described property in Charlotte

Z 3116

County, Florida:
VISION, a subdivision accord-
ing to the plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 18,
Page 27, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County.
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
it on Miko P. Gunderson, Plaintiffs'
attorney whose address is
Berntsson, Ittersagen, Gunderson
& Wideikis, LLP, THE BIG W LAW
FIRM, 18401 Murdock Circle, Unit
C, Port Charlotte, Florida 33948,
on or before Oct 16, 2013, and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Plaintiffs' attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court Sept 11, 2013.
Clerk of Court
By: C. Coulter
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 9/15/13 and 9/22/13
108096 2939580


CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-002555
Division No.
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated June
18, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 08-2012-CA-002555 of the
Circuit Court of the 20th Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein U.S.
12N is the Plaintiff and FRED R.
TRICKETT are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash
the Clerk's website for on-line
auctions, at 11:00 A.M. on the
17th day of October. 2013, the
following described property as
set forth in said Order of Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 119, BLOCK 1176, PORT
and commonly known as:
Florida, this 24th day of June
CHARLOTTE County, Florida
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
"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,
PUNTA GORDA FL 33950-, Coun-
ty Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 or 1-800-955-
8770 via Florida Relay Service".
"Apre ako fet avek Americans
With Disabilies Act, tout moun kin
ginyin yun bezwen spesiyal pou
akomodasiyal 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, 350 EAST MARION
33950-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 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
Personnes en besoin d'une acco-
modation special pour participer
a ces procedures doivent, dans
un temps raisonable, avante d'en-
treprendre aucune autre
demarche, contacter I'office
administrative de la Court situe
au, CHARLOTTE County, 350

GORDA FL 33950-, County
Phone: 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
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,


tiempo razonable, antes de
cualquier procedimiento ponerse
en contact con la oficina Admin-
istrativa de la Corte, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33590-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8770 o 1-
800-955-8771 Via Florida Relay
Published: September 8, 15,
109440 2937136
CASE No. 08-2012-CA-002589
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
menr entered in Case No. 08-
2012-CA-002589 of the Circuit
Court of the 20TH Judicial Circuit
in and for CHARLOTTE County,
Florida, wherein, U.S. BANK
Plaintiff, and DENNIS W.
ANDREWS, JR; et al., are Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash at,
,at the hour of 11:00 AM, on the
17th day of October, 2013, IN
following described property:
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 24th day of June,
Clerk Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy CLerk
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 the
Clerk of the Court's disability
coordinator at 18500 MUR-
LOTTE, FL 33948, 941-743-
1944. at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appear-
ance, or immediately upon
receiving this notification if
the time before your sched-
uled appearance is less than
7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
Published: September 8, 15,
146548 2937104
Case No. 12-CA-3429
accordance with the Default Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated
July 9. 2013, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at public sale
at w-ww.charlotte.realforeclo- at 11:00 a.m. on Octo-
ber 25, 2013, the following
described properties:
Dated: July 29, 2013
Barbara T. Scott,
Clerk of Court
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 9/15/13 and 9/22/13
363789 2939886
CASE NO.: 08-2009-CA-004888



suant to an Order on Plaintiff's
Motion to Reset Foreclosure Sale
dated August 19, 2013, entered
in Civil Case No. 08-2009-CA-
004888 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
wherein the Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash on 18th day of Octo-
ber, 2013, at 11:00 a.m. at web-
site: https://www.charlotte.real-, in accordance
with Chapter 45 Florida Statutes,
relative to the following described
property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:
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.
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 Embury
Administrative Services
Manager, Charlotte County
350 E. Marion Avenue
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Phone: (941) 637-2110
Please contact 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
DA THIS 21st DAY OF August,
Publish: September 8 & 15, 2013
329037 2937197
suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated July 16, 2013, and entered
in Case No.
082011CAO01127XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein FEDERAL
TION is Plaintiff and ROBERT
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash website of
County, Florida, 11:00 a.m. on
the 18 day of October, 2013, the
following described property as
set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:
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
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on August 7, 2013.

As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: M.B.White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: September 8 & 15, 2013
105230 2937183
CASE NO. 12002893CA


suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated April 2, 2013, and
entered in Case No.
12002893CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for CHARLOTTE Coun-
ty, Florida. BANK OF AMERICA,
N.A. (hereafter "Plaintiff"), is
Plaintiff and ANGELA SCHIPANI;
defendants. I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash via
the Internet at www.charlotte.real-, at 11:00 a.m., on
the 17th day of October, 2013,
the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judge-
ment, to wit:
LOTS 1 & 2, BLOCK 1549,
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 the
Administrative Services Man-
ager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950,
and whose telephone number
is (941) 637-2281, within two
working days of your receipt
of this Foreclosure Complaint;
if you are hearing or voice
impaired call 711.
Dated this 19 day of August.
BY L.B. White
Any person claiming an inter-
est 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
Published: September 8, 15,
232598 2937071

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The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013



Happy 6th birthday to Lincoln Happy 40th birthday to Holly
Robert Alwood on his special Vinacco on her special day
day Sept. 6. Sept.11.

Happy 3rd birthday to Chantel Happy 9th birthday to Nevaeh
Mariah Wilson on her special Campos on her special day
day Sept. 17. Sept. 20.

Each week in Sunday's Charlotte Sun, we run free birthday announcements
along with a photo. Email your .jpg photo of the birthday boy or girl of any
age, along with the person's name, age, and birthday month and date, to


County births
Kennedy Mae Lanzilotta, to
Sara White and James Lanzilotta
of Port Charlotte, at 2:17 p.m.
Aug. 16. She weighed 6 pounds,
6.9 ounces.
Joshua Peter Mazzoni, to
Leslie and Josh Mazzoni of Port
Charlotte, at 10:04 a.m. Sept. 6. He
weighed 5 pounds, 6.6 ounces.
Zoey Jean Eckhoff, to Jessica
Grace and Michael Patrick Eckhoff
of Port Charlotte, at 2:55 p.m. Sept. 6.
She weighed 9 pounds.
Adelynn Grace Bailey, to
Shelby Koutsky and Luke Bailey
of Destin, Fla., at 7:09 p.m. Sept. 7.
She weighed 5 pounds, 8 ounces.
Tristan Graham Monteleone,
to Sierra Dawn and Jake Anthony
Monteleone of Port Charlotte, at
8:36 p.m. Sept. 8. He weighed
7 pounds, 11 ounces.
Carla Kathleen Dodge,
to Britni Nicole Brookins and
Matthew Warren Dodge of Punta
Gorda, at 8:46 a.m. Sept. 9. She
weighed 6 pounds, 14 ounces.
Madalyn Rose Becker, to
Tiffany and Mason Becker of
North Port, at 1:24 p.m. Sept. 9. She
weighed 7 pounds, 6 ounces.
Mason Shawn Michael
Paquin, to Suzanne Cameron and
Austin Paquin of Port Charlotte, at
7 p.m. Sept. 10. He weighed
7 pounds.
Autumn Ann Hensel, to Laura
and Steven Hensel of Punta Gorda,
at 11:05 a.m. Sept. 11. She weighed
6 pounds, 11 ounces.

Charlotte County
Robert Dennis Martin Jr. of North
Port, and Sandra Anne Zoerb of North
Jacob Franklin Brouse of North
Port, and Jenna Nicole Long of North
Gregory David Salhoff of Venice,
and Shannon Joyce Zimnie of Florida
City, Fla.
David Oneil Gaddis of Venice, and
Lori Lynn Tharp of Venice
Barry Stirling Corbett of Port
Charlotte, and Cheryl June Chernenko
of North Port
Michael George Pryce of North
Port, and Mike Dorcely-Pryce of Punta
James Joseph Pridy of Rotonda
West, and Kristina Lynn Bricely-
Ortgiesen of Rotonda West
Brian Paul Hanifin of Island
Heights, NJ., and Margaret Kathleen
Churchill of Point Pleasant, N.J.

Charlotte County
Diana Flack v. Dwight D Flack
Breanna K. Frederick v. Brant W.
Ashley Elizabeth Merritt v. Mark
Douglas Merritt
Janet S. Nicolson v. Ian M.
Mario Ranninger v. Consuelo
Mary L. Scudder v. Thomas G.
Christine Amanda Taylor v. James
Michael Norman Taylor


'Recovery Vigil'
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 support
services for mental
and/or substance use
disorders. This event will
emphasize the impor-
tance of seeking physical
and mental wellness
every day, through
multiple pathways and
throughout the process,
to achieve health and
A special perfor-
mance from Higher
Ground Performing Arts
Company will kick off the
candlelight vigil. The ob-
servance will raise aware-
ness of mental and/or
substance-use disorders;
will celebrate individuals
in the long term; and will
acknowledge the work
of prevention, treatment
and service providers. For
more information, or to

reserve a provider table,
contact Jessica Boles,
director of marketing at
CBHC, at 941-639-8300,
ext. 275, or jboles@

'Wine & Words'
event planned
Copperfish Books,
1205 Elizabeth St., Punta
Gorda, and The Orange
House Wine Bar invite the
public to their third "Wine
& Words" event at 6 p.m.
Monday at Copperfish.
The evening will feature
a sampling of French
wines and cheeses, paired
with books about France.
There is a $12 charge per
person. A portion of each
ticket supports The Yah
Yah Girls' Back Pack Kidz
program (fighting child-
hood hunger). There also
will be door prizes. Space
is limited, and reserva-
tions are required. To
make a reservation, call
Copperfish Books at 941-
205-2560, or stop in. For
general information, visit:
com or www.theorange

Happy 1st birthday to Emily Happy 10th birthday to Joshua
Reese Schuele on her special L'Herault on his special day
day Sept. 11. Sept. 15.

Happy 28th birthday to Happy 11th birthday to Luke
Heather Konesko on her Boettcher on his special day
special day Sept. 20. Sept. 21.
Marion Putman, assistant Charlotte editor, at
Deadline is noon Thursday. Note: If you bring or mail in a hard-copy photo
(to 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980), we will try to
accommodate you, but we CANNOT guarantee the ability to return it to you.
For more information, call Marion at 941-206-1183.


Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners
Sept. 5:1-Louise Bankard, Frances
Dumke; 2-Irene Rumkle, Jean Baker;
3-Jo Becker, Marty Stikkers.
Slam Bridge winners
Sept. 11:1-Harold Clark, 3880;
2-Geri Dempsey, 3430; 3-Marty
Stikkers, 3170.
Mahjong winners Sept. 10:
1-Bobbye Waksler; 2-Doris
Stoebling; 3-Millie Hahn; 4-Bette

Charlotte Square
Charlotte County Bridge
Group winners Aug. 31: Barb
Deeble, 6280; Rachel Beck, 5610;
Jay Oberlander, 5420; Lila Jameson,
4860. Sept. 7: Virginia Clayton,
6670; Trudy Riley, 5840; Dee
Weisenberg, 5320; Marty Lauer,

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners Sept. 11:1-The
Cat's Meow, $50 (won by tiebreaker);
2-The Bimini Bay Buddies, $25; 3-It's
Only A Game, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club
winners Sept. 3: N/S: 1-Joan and
Ted Walbourn; 2-Robert Rancourt,
Lois Murff; 3-Helen Sullivan,
Brad Steele. E/W: 1-Ken and
Patty Earl; 2-Pat Betts, Earl Lewis;
3-Chuck Skarvan, Leslie Clugston.
Sept. 5 (a.m.): 1-Harold and Patty
Jensen; 2-lan and Maggie Milne;
3-Dave Valliant, Sharon Topping.
Sept. 5 (p.m.): 1-Joan and Ted
Walbourn; 2-Brad Steele, Dottie
Harrop; 3-Ken and Patty Earl.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners Sept. 9:1-Mary Lewis,
608; 2-Mike Hess, 598; 3-Lavaun
Berkland, 586.
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners Sept. 4: Dee

Weisenberg, 5280; Jay Oberlander,
4960; Connie Oberlander, 4750; Pat
Milligan, 4540. Sept. 11:1-Paul
Headrick, 1565; 2-Osborne Davis,
1447; 3-Audrey Speidell, 1435;
4-Virginia Clayton, 1410.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Sept. 5: 1-Rita
Harkey, 1623; 2-Bernie Bohna,
1575; 3-Doug Harkey, 1549.
Friday Evening Bridge
winners Sept. 6:1-Blanche Thum,
5500; 2-Lila Jameson, 5000; 3-Jim
Ellsworth, 4580; 4-Marty Lauer,
Friday Night Euchre winners
Sept. 6:1-Ann Bleuer, 74; 2-Tony
Ruttenbucher, 69; 3-Bonnie
Weithman, 68.
Pinochle winners Sept. 7:
1-Jan Howard, 717; 2-Mary Lavine,
692; 3-Larry Durbano, 667. Sept.
10:1-Sally Durbano, 694; 2-Mitch
Mitchell, 689; 3-Tony Rottenbucher,
Port Charlotte Cribbage
Club 147 winners Sept. 11: Frank
White, 17; Ed Mielke, 14; Doris
Mills, 14; Joe Cornelissen, 12; Ginny
Bishop, 12.

Deep Creek Elks
Monday Bridge winners
Sept. 9:1-Pat Mulligan, 5290;
2-Marla Johnason, 4120; 3-Velma
Bradley, 3670; 4-Marie O'Donnell,

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Sept. 6:
Joanne Collins, 232; Bev MacMahon,
260. Judith Howell, 398.
Duplicate Bridge winners
Sept. 11:1-Marsha and Ray
Starsman; 2-Bob and Jackie
Whitaker; 3-Jan and Jim Dunn.

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners Sept. 2:1-Chuck Skarvan,
Earl Lewis; 2-Everett Dehn, Carolyn
Gulick; 3-Chuck Pohle, David Baird.
Sept. 6:1-Earl and Susan Lewis;
2-Ken and Patty Earl; 3-Evelyn
Palmer, Florence Burns.


McTighes celebrate 50 years

Donald "Skip" McTighe and Anita Perchment
met in their senior year of high school and
double-dated to the senior prom, but with
different people as their dates. After graduation
from Fairmont High School in Kettering, Ohio, Skip
went off to Ohio University in Athens, Ohio. Just
before Thanksgiving of 1961, Skip called his broth-
er and asked if he would call Anita for a date with
him during Thanksgiving break. She accepted, and
two years later, they were married Sept. 14, 1963, at
St. Paul's Episcopal Church in Oakwood, Ohio.
During their life together, Skip and Anita raised
three boys, Scott, Chris and Patrick; they have
three grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.
They have traveled extensively in the United States,
living in six different states; sailed for years on the
Chesapeake Bay; owned several different business-
es, and, for the past 10 years, have owned Concrete
Maintenance Systems in Punta Gorda, Fla.
"Our life has been filled with love, laughter and
many, many good times together."


Gloria Santoli and Ernest Litz were married
Friday, May 24, 2013, at St. Francis of Assisi
Catholic Church.
The bride, Gloria, was given in marriage by her
sister, Eileen Noble. The best man was Al Capozzi.
A reception was held at the St. Francis Hall.
The couple honeymooned in Connecticut.

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

Stop by your local Sun office
to pick up a form.


Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, September 15, 2013


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Scott's tax

tour targets

local revenues

OUR POSITION: Election year
tax gimmicks not what Florida
needs from Tallahassee.
Gov. Rick Scott is on a
"listening tour" to gather
input about potential
tax cuts he may propose when
the Legislature reconvenes next
March. But the list of cuts he
has identified during tour stops
so far would disproportionately
come from local government
revenues, not the state, and force
further belt-tightening for cities
and counties still reeling from
falling property tax revenues
and staff cuts. Worse, the biggest
headwinds facing Floridians
are a stubborn jobless rate and
persistent wage stagnation, not
taxes. Tax cuts being pondered
won't produce either jobs or
higher wages or will simply fat-
ten the bottom lines of existing
businesses, most of them out of
Three of the taxes getting the
most attention are property tax-
es, sales taxes and franchise fees.
Florida's constitution prohibits
the state from levying property
taxes, so any cuts would have to
be Tallahassee-mandated cuts
foisted on strapped localities.
The Legislature has already
handcuffed local governments
with millage rate restrictions
and further muddied an already
overly complex tax system with
its inscrutable roll-back rates.
Sales tax holidays are popular,
but offer negligible benefits -
$34.7 million in sales tax savings
in 2013, of which $6.4 million
came out of local revenue -
while merely shifting consumer
spending from one period to
another. According to the Tax
Foundation, a non-partisan tax
research group, any employ-
ment bump associated with
tax holidays would be by defi-
nition short-term. The savings
consumers do realize during
tax holidays is meager and
deceiving. A University of West
Florida study found that retail
prices rose during tax holidays,
biting into consumer savings
and syphoning up to 20 percent
of those "savings" into retailers'
pockets, the vast majority of
which are operated by out-of-
state corporations.
Franchise fees and services
taxes are naturally frustrating
to residents because businesses
that must pay the fees or taxes
- cable providers, telephone
companies, power and water
utilities, etc. invariably pass
on the cost to their customers.
The Legislature already took
away the ability of local govern-
ments to impose franchise fees
on cable companies under the
guise of fostering competition in
the industry. (Forgive the snark,
but have you enjoyed the array
of cable TV choices in Charlotte
County since the state took over
franchising authority in 2007?)
Franchise fees remain a signif-
icant part of local government
revenues. For example, Punta
Gorda received $4.1 million in
revenue from electric, gas, bot-
tled water and communication
fees and taxes in 2012-2013. If
Gov. Scott wanted to give resi-
dents a tax break without taking
it out of local government's bank
account, how about a law pro-
hibiting companies from passing
through these levies to their
customers? Even if franchise fee
relief does pass the Legislature,
we're skeptical consumers would
see a dollar for dollar reduction,
while local governments would
be forced to recoup the losses
through property taxes or cuts
services, infrastructure invest-
ment and more jobs.
It would be a far better use
of Scott's time to return to
Tallahassee and convene a com-
mission to find a way to reform
Florida's broken tax structure, so
that our economic and political

system isn't intractably linked
to special interest lobbying,
election year pandering and the
business cycle.

S :---- -

- -

,p ;



Working poor
have it worse

There seems to be some
misconceptions regarding
the letter, "Fantasy through
a child's eyes". No one said,
or implied, that living on
welfare is easy, but you'll
have to admit, there is a
safety net for those families
no matter how meager it
might be.
A working poor family
has no such life line. And,
because they are working,
they have little free time
and less energy.
Neither situation is envi-
able but the lot of those on
welfare is dramatically eas-
ier than those working for
minimum wage and trying
to provide basic necessities.
A child only recognizes that
Mommy and Daddy are
gone too much, are tired
all the time and that they
worry about money.
Jean Arcamone

Republicans offer
no health alternative

According to the CIA
World Factbook, 136 na-
tions have lower death
rates than the U.S., 50 have
longer life expectancy at
birth, 50 have lower infant
mortality rates, and 46 have
lower maternal mortality
The Organization for
Economic Co-operation
and Development reports
that the U.S. spent $8,233
per person on health care,
or 17.6 percent of its gross
national product in 2010.
The next highest per capital
spending was in Norway at
The average spending on
health care among 33 devel-
oped OECD nations, most
of which had better out-
comes than the U.S., was
$3,268 per person. These

data indicate that we have
the world's most expensive
and inefficient health care
Before the Great
Recession began, 50 million
Americans, one-sixth of
the population, did not
have health insurance. The
Affordable Care Act is an ef-
fort to deliver better health
care to more people for less
cost. I don't know if it will
succeed. I do know that
Republicans in Congress
first pledged to "repeal and
replace" the act. They have
since dropped any pretense
to improve or reform health
I asked Senator Rubio's
office for his ideas about
alternatives to Obamacare.
From his silly boilerplate
reply, it appears that he
has none. Neither do the
Republicans in the House of
Representatives who waste
time repeatedly voting to
repeal the act.
These officials should
offer constructive alter-
natives. Otherwise, it is
fair to conclude that they
would rather oppose any
Obama program than help
Tom Butler
Port Charlotte

Dog messing up
our neighborhood

I have lived on Forest
Drive right off of Bayshore
Drive in Englewood for
22 years and have driven
down Bayshore thousands
of times. I have always
enjoyed looking at the at
the well-kept bayfront
houses along the way with
groomed yards and palm
But last week my impres-
sion of the area was tar-
nished when I looked out of
my living room window and
saw a woman walking her
Great Dane down the mid-
dle of the street. Suddenly
the large dog stopped and
low and behold the largest
pile of dog feces plopped to
the street. If I hadn't seen
it happen I would have

thought it was a ho
the dog finished its
terpiece both the d
the woman contini
walk leaving this n
in the middle of th
Since it was in fr
my house I got a sl
cleaned it up but s
time I have noticed
piles of huge dog d
up and down Fores
Bayshore drives. Is
law that prevents p
from making a mes
this and leaving it?
this woman is I ho
sees this article an
stinking up an othi
beautiful neighbor
Jane (Wilson) H

Family exem|
is question

intuition, sense, perception.
I am feeling like we are
":... now under the leadership of
: : Russian President Vladimir
'"'. Putin. It doesn't feel right to
me. It doesn't feel safe.
I have the uneasy feeling
that we are turning over
our national security and
our national right to self
determination. Since when
do we allow the rest of the
world to call the shots for
us? Especially in light of
the abdication of all the
responsibility by the United
Our military is reluctant
and the United Nations
refuses to take action on
Syria. So, as unpopular as it
is to say, let's pull out. Let
them destroy themselves
and call it a day. But for
Shaven sake, do we have
to be following the lead
:. of someone who clearly
dislikes President Obama
and who has been fueling
the situation in Syria?
I doubt he has our best
interests at heart. No, this
sure doesn't feel right.
Victoria Vaughn

Critic should
run for president

Two letters in the
Sept. 12, Sun show how
Republicans are hell bent to
criticize Obama for any and
everything. They must be
)rse. After frustrated because they are
s mas- being outFOXed.
log and One writes "when GWB
ued their was pursuing plans to
monolith invade Iraq, Obama and his
e street. Democrat allies demanded
ont of to see an exit plan" etc.
hovel and Obama was not even a sen-
ince that ator at the time. It is also
d other evident that GWD did not
Iroppings have proof of Iraq's WMD,
st and and that he did not have an
there a exit plan.
peoplee We do have proof of
ss like Assad's gas, but until Obama
?Whoever applied pressure, Assad and
pe she Russia said there was no
d stops problem. Obama was well
erwise aware that Congress would
hood. give him no support, but his
Harrington threat worked.
Englewood Another writes that all
the administration, and
Congress including former
option presidential candidate John
bible McCain (poker playing)
are amateurs. He says we

I understand that if a U.S.
service-connected person
becomes totally disabled
he or she is exempt from
paying property taxes and
that is OK with me. But
please tell me that when the
disabled person dies why
should the non-disabled
spouse continue not have
to pay the property tax?
I mean, that person
was not wounded in the
service of the country and
probably in most cases can
well afford to pay his or
her property taxes just like
everyone else.
It seems to me the city
or county is losing a large
amount of money that if
collected might ease the
pain for the folks who are
paying their property taxes.
If this is the law, it should
be changed. It would be
interesting to see just how
rampant this is.
Greg Morrisette
Punta Gorda

Feels under
Putin's leadership

I'm sorry to have to
say this but it is how I
feel. Feelings are neither
right nor wrong, they are

need leadership. Maybe he
should run for president.
Don Skaggs
Port Charlotte

Who can eat
on $50 a week?

I'm so delighted that a
gentlemen responded to
the woman's nasty letter to
the editor regarding welfare
moms and families. Several
years ago, I did an article on
welfare moms subsisting on
food stamps and all those
"free handouts." A family of
four receives approximately
$200 a month in stamps -
$50 a week! Can you feed
your family on $50 a week?
While shopping at Say-
a-lot the other day, I spent
$66 on edibles which in-
cluded 18 eggs, 1 pound of
butter, 6 pounds of ham-
burger, 3 frozen chicken legs
and thighs, bacon (a treat),
bread, cheese, tomato sauce
and various frozen vege-
tables $66! Toilet paper,
paper towels, drinks and the
like cannot be purchased
with food stamps, or didn't at
the time I wrote my article.
So please, do research
before writing letters of that
ilk to the paper.
Mary Kleiss
Port Charlotte

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

OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


C OurTown Page 9

The American Assembly: we amaze ourselves

Good morning.
Charlotte is about
to challenge another
county-wide group of
concerned citizens to
discuss and reach a con-
sensus on the projects
that have the most value
to our citizens.
The American
Assembly model has
proved useful in shaping
discretionary community
investment for hundreds
of communities in the
60 years since it was first
The American
Assembly model was
created by Dwight
Eisenhower. After lead-
ing the Allied armies in
World War II, he became
president of Columbia
University in New York
City. Eisenhower was
confident that by gath-
ering a broad spectrum
of skills and interests
it would be possible
to develop the best
solutions to any number
of civic challenges. He
devoted a good deal
of time and energy to
American Assembly
projects before resigning
from the university to
return to Europe as

commander of NATO.
This was followed by his
campaign for president
on the Republican ticket.
The American Assembly
he founded is still in
The Assembly model
depends on a strong
leader who can put
aside his or her personal
views while developing
a consensus solution
on a range of topics and
then deliver a coherent
report of recommenda-
tions that a majority of
participants support.
My first experience
with the Assembly
approach was about
40 years ago in Virginia
Beach when I was
president of the morning
and evening daily papers
in Norfolk, Virginia. The
city of Virginia Beach,
encouraged by leading

business leaders con-
cerned about long-range
planning, hired the
Brookings Institution to
lead a goal-setting effort.
The Brookings pro-
fessor had been at it
for a year when the
fluffy results proved
an embarrassment to
the leaders who had
persuaded the city to
spend $50,000 for his
expertise. I had attended
a few of the meetings
as an observer and
they asked me to lead
an effort to cover their
embarrassment. In one
of the group's homework
assignments I read an
article by Florida Atlantic
University professor Dr.
John DeGrove. There
could only be one John
DeGrove. It was my old
college roommate. He
was about to become
Florida's principal
planning officer under
Gov. Rubin Askew.
"Are you really an
authority on urban
planning," I asked in a
phone call.
"You've got that right,"
he chuckled immodestly.
I told him our
problem. "Next week,"

John said, I will be
flying back to Florida
from Washington and
can change planes in
Norfolk. Meet me at the
airport and I will tell you
what you need to do."
He described how to
recruit about 125 people
from various walks of
life and varied skills
but including a goodly
number of community
leaders. He volunteered
to skip his usual hefty
fee and lead a two-day
program. He promised
we would produce a con-
sensus plan far superior
to the Brookings fiasco. I
was to get the people to
a meeting place where
they would not be dis-
tracted by daily business
and have a report writer,
secretaries and copy
machines at the ready.
John was able to help
us produce a major
planning document. It
was a pretty darn good
consensus report of the
direction the city should
be heading,
Since then I have
participated in two
such planning efforts
in Sarasota County
and three In Charlotte

County. On two occa-
sions Charlotte brought
in Dr. Lance DeHaven-
Smith to lead the dis-
cussions and create the
consensus report. For a
number of years he was
on the faculty of Florida
Atlantic University where
my friend John DeGrove
was his department
head. DeHaven-Smith
added some nuances to
the effort that topped
even my friend John.
In earlier Charlotte
planning efforts the
larger group was divided
into smaller discussion
teams of about 20 to 25
participants with a wide
range of backgrounds.
The teams met in sepa-
rate rooms. Each discus-
sion group was headed
by a leader whose
professional background
gave him or her the skills
to summarize and keep
the discussion on point
and not let it get bogged
down before moving to
the next scheduled topic.
The team leader or an
assistant was responsible
to keep notes so that at
the end of the day the
varied viewpoints were

proved a fast and skilled
wordsmith in creating a
consensus report from
the notes of the discus-
sion leaders.
Finally the group as a
whole met to review a
draft of the consolida-
tion of the team efforts.
Paragraph by paragraph
the final draft was
created and approved.
Where there were strong
minority views they were
recognized in appropri-
ate language.
When racing against
the clock to cover all
the topics, it is amazing
what the combined
experience and exchange
of opinions can produce.
The last planning ef-
fort in Charlotte acted as
a blueprint for endorsing
the one percent local
option sales tax. Voters
got a good look at what
was being promoted in
the Assembly plan and
voted for the extension
of the tax which funded
many of the proposals.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is
chairman of Sun Coast
Media Group. He can
be reached at derekdr@

What's the plan? Obama's Syria muddle

What is the
Obama ad-
plan in Syria?
It depends on whom
you ask and when.
At 9 p.m. Tuesday,
President Obama, in his
address to the nation,
said that he had "asked
the leaders of Congress
to postpone a vote to au-
thorize the use of force."
This contradicted
what his secretary of
state, John Kerry, had
said in testimony to
Congress just 11 hours
earlier. "We're not
asking Congress not
to vote," Kerry told the
House Armed Services
Committee. "I'm not
asking (for) delay," he
added later.
Kerry can be forgiven
for being at odds with
the president. Obama, in
the space of his 16-min-
ute address, was often
at odds with himself.
He spent the first 12
minutes arguing for the
merits of striking Syria
- and then delivered
the news that he was

putting military action
on hold.
He promised that
it would be "a limited
strike" without troops
on the ground or a
long air campaign, yet
he argued that it was
the sort of blow that
"no other nation can
deliver." He argued
that "we should not be
the world's policeman"
while also saying that
because of our "belief in
freedom and dignity for
all people," we cannot
"look the other way."
He asserted that what
Bashar al-Assad did is "a
danger to our security"
while also saying that
"the Assad regime does
not have the ability to
seriously threaten our

These are not all con-
tradictions; the presi-
dent was trying to thread
a needle and outlined a
highly nuanced and fre-
quently shifting policy.
But nuance can sound a
lot like a muddle.
Ten days ago, Obama
was on the verge of
sending U.S. missiles
into Syria to punish
Assad for using chemical
weapons. Then he said
he wanted Congress
to authorize such a
mission in advance.
Then it began to appear
that Congress would
reject the Syria attack
and cripple Obama's
credibility. Finally, the
president was offered
a lifeline by the very
regime he was planning
to attack, when Syria
agreed to a Russian plan
to surrender its chemical
The administration's
frequent shifts convey
the feeling that it is a
spectator observing
world affairs. Russia
is drafting a proposal.

France is taking a
different proposal to
the United Nations. And
the people's House has
returned to its previous-
ly scheduled program:
holding votes undoing
It may turn out that
the Russian proposal
gives Obama, and
the United States, a
face-saving way out of
an unwanted conflict.
It may even be that
the possibility of a
U.S. attack spurred the
Russians and Syrians to
act. But it feels as if the
ship of state is bobbing
like a cork in interna-
tional waters. This was
to be the week the pres-
ident rallied lawmakers
and the public around
military action. But in a
series of TV interviews
Monday and in Tuesday
night's address, he in-
stead explained why any
such action is on hold.
Obama's leadership,
particularly in his
second term, can most
charitably be described
as subtle. But he is so

subtle that he some-
times appears to be a
bystander. He left immi-
gration up to Congress,
which put the issue on
ice. Congress also buried
gun control and efforts
to replace the sequester.
Obama, meantime, has
been reacting to events
- Egypt, the National
Security Agency reve-
lations rather than
shaping them. He
launched a fresh push
to sell Americans on the
merits of Obamacare
- yet more than 4 in 10
remain unaware that the
law is still on the books.
The potential agree-
ment on Syria came
about by happenstance,
when a reporter asked
Kerry on Monday
whether Assad could
do anything to avoid
an attack. "Sure," Kerry
said. "He could turn over
every single bit of his
chemical weapons to the
international communi-
ty in the next week."
State Department
officials quickly said
Kerry wasn't floating

a proposal. But after
Russia and Syria em-
braced the disarmament
idea, administration
officials on Tuesday were
taking credit for the
"outline" Kerry offered.
Obama joined in
Tuesday night, saying the
Russian proposal came
in part from "construc-
tive talks that I had" with
Vladimir Putin. Obama
said, "This initiative has
the potential to remove
the threat of chemical
weapons without the use
of force."
Yet moments earlier,
Obama told Americans
that he decided "it is
in the national security
interests of the United
States to respond to
the Assad regime's use
of chemical weapons
through a targeted
military strike."
Which one is it? Ask
again in a couple of
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@

Project shines spotlight on Charlotte's needs

he 21st Century
has been a tumul-
tuous one so far
for Charlotte County as it
has for the rest of the na-
tion. It began with much
hope as the population
grew dramatically in
the early years creating
jobs in the construction
and service industries.
Then Hurricane Charley
changed the landscape
quite literally inflicting
pain on those who lost
homes and businesses.
Just when the rebuild-
ing was gaining steam
and life began to take on
renewed momentum,
the housing bubble
burst, the nation was
plunged into recession
and Southwest Florida
became among the hard-
est hit areas. Charlotte
County found itself in
dire straits with too
many people suffering,
too many people in need
and resources for help
stretched to the breaking
The picture is begin-
ning to brighten once
again. Charlotte is a
caring community with
resilient people and yet,
the effects of the Great
Recession linger. The
timing seemed right for

To read or download the entire Charlotte County Community Needs
Assessment visit:,
dept/humanservices, or

the United Way to part-
ner with the Charlotte
Community Foundation
and Charlotte County
Human Services to
embark on a year-long
project aimed at deter-
mining the area's path
That effort has resulted
in the just-released
Charlotte County Needs
Assessment. It is a
compilation of informa-
tion obtained through
government sources

such as the Census
Bureau and various state
departments as well as
surveys with 82 human
service agencies as well
as with nearly 900 clients
of those agencies.
Additionally, a com-
munity meeting was held
last March to obtain the
thoughts and ideas from
citizens in general.
What evolved is a
clearer picture of the ar-
ea's most pressing needs
and the realization that
opportunities exist in six
general areas to improve
the lives of all Charlotte
County residents. Those
areas outlined in the
Needs Assessment

include: education,
employment, family
services, health, poverty
and transportation.
The executive sum-
mary of the 160-page
document points out
that although the areas
of opportunity affect a
large cross-section of the
community, it is those
living in poverty who feel
the needs most acutely.
Breaking that cycle
of poverty, providing






children and young
adults with a meaningful
education and attracting
the kind of investment
that will create good jobs
is seen as an overriding
Some of the indicators
of need outlined in the
assessment include
the fact that Charlotte
County workers earn
25 percent less per hour
than the state average.
The percentage of fami-
lies living below the fed-
eral poverty line ($23,550
in annual household
income for a family
of four) is nearly 12



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percent. About half of all
households in the county
pay more than 30 per-
cent of their income,
considered a sustain-
able level, for housing
costs thus risking their
financial stability. Some
10.2 percent of county
households are receiving
food stamps, an increase
from 1.7 percent in 2007,

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Our Town Page10 C


The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

The brilliant disaster

At 4 a.m. on Jan. 1,
1959, an hour
when there never
were commercial flights
from Havana, David At-
lee Phillips was lounging
in a lawn chair there,
sipping champagne after
a New Year's Eve party,
when a commercial
aircraft flew low over his
house. He surmised that
dictator Fulgencio Batis-
ta was fleeing because
Fidel Castro was arriv-
ing. He was right. Soon
he, and many others,
would be spectacularly
wrong about Cuba.
According to Jim
Rasenberger's history of
the Bay of Pigs invasion,
"The Brilliant Disaster,"
Phillips was "a hand-
some 37-year-old former
stage actor" who "had
been something of a
dilettante before joining
the CIA." There, howev-
er, he was an expert. And
in April 1960, he assured
Richard Bissell, the CIA's
invasion mastermind,
that within six months
radio propaganda would
produce "the proper
psychological climate"
for the invasion to
trigger a mass Cuban

uprising against Castro.
The invasion brigade
had only about 1,400
members but began
its members' serial
numbers at 2,500 to trick
Castro into thinking
it was larger. Castro's
32,000-man army
was supplemented
by 200,000 to 300,000
militia members. U.S.
intelligence was igno-
rant of everything from
Castro's capabilities to
Cuba's geography to
Cubans' psychology.
Fifty-two years and
many misadventures
later, the invasion still
fascinates as, in histo-
rian Theodore Draper's
description, "one of
those rare events in
history a perfect fail-
ure." It had a perverse
It led to President

John Kennedy's deci-
sion to demonstrate
toughness by deepening
U.S. involvement in
Vietnam. Rasenberger
writes that three weeks
after the April 1961
invasion, Kennedy sent
Vice President Lyndon
Johnson to Saigon:
"Johnson's assignment
was to deliver a message
to (South Vietnam's
President Ngo Dinh)
Diem that the United
States intended to
fully support the South
Vietnamese effort to
beat the Communists."
(Thirty months later,
the United States was
complicit in the mil-
itary coup regime
change in which
Diem was murdered.)
The Bay of Pigs led to
Nikita Khrushchev's
disdainful treatment
of Kennedy at the June
summit in Vienna, and
to Khrushchev being
emboldened to put
missiles in Cuba.
In 1972, the Bay of
Pigs made a cameo
appearance in the
Watergate shambles,
which involved some
Cubans and Americans

active in the invasion.
On the June 23 "smoking
gun" Oval Office tape,
Richard Nixon directs
his aide H.R. Haldeman
to urge the CIA to tell
the FBI to back off from
investigating the bur-
glary by saying, "Look,
the problem is that this
will open the whole Bay
of Pigs thing."
Surely this "thing"
should be studied as
deeply as possible.
Unfortunately, the CIA,
which you might think
had made every mistake
possible regarding the
invasion, is now making
another. It is resisting
attempts to force the
release of the fifth
and final volume of its
official history of it.
This autumn, a federal
appeals court is expect-
ed to hear arguments
about disclosing the
document written in
1981 by CIA historian
Jack Pfeiffer, who retired
in 1984 and died in 1997.
The National Security
Archive, a private
research institution and
library, is arguing that no
important government
interest is served by the

continuing suppression
of a 32-year-old report
about a 52-year-old
The CIA admits that
the volume contains
only a small amount
of still-classified in-
formation. It argues,
however, that it should
be covered by the
"deliberative process
privilege" that makes
it exempt from release
under the Freedom of
Information Act. The
argument is that, for
some unclear reason,
release of this volume,
unlike the release of the
first four volumes, would
threaten the process by
which the CIA's histories
are written. Supposedly
candid histories will not
be written if the writers
know that, decades later,
their work will become
This unpersuasive
worry an excuse for
the selective censorship
of perhaps embarrassing
scholarship is surely
more flimsy than the
public's solid interest
in information. And the
government's interest.
In his 1998 book

"Secrecy: The American
Experience," Sen. Daniel
Patrick Moynihan ar-
gued that secrecy makes
government stupid by
keeping secrets from
itself. Information is
property and govern-
ment agencies hoard
it. For example, in the
1940s, U.S. military code
breakers read 2,900 com-
munications between
Moscow and its agents
in America. So, while the
nation was torn by bitter
disagreements about
whether Alger Hiss and
the Rosenbergs com-
mitted espionage, the
military knew they had.
But it kept the proof
from other parts of the
government, including
President Harry Truman.
America needs all
the caution its history
of misadventures a
record recently enriched
by Syria should
encourage. Since the Bay
of Pigs, caution has been
scarcer than information
justifying it.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Rich man's recovery in socie

A few days ago,
The New York
Times published
a report on a society that
is being undermined by
extreme inequality. This
society claims to reward
the best and brightest
regardless of family
background. In practice,
however, the children
of the wealthy benefit
from opportunities and
connections unavailable
to children of the middle
and working classes. And
it was clear from the arti-
cle that the gap between
the society's meritocratic
ideology and its increas-
ingly oligarchic reality is
having a deeply demor-
alizing effect.
The report illustrat-
ed in a nutshell why
extreme inequality is de-
structive, why claims ring
hollow that inequality of
outcomes doesn't matter
as long as there is equal-
ity of opportunity. If the
rich are so much richer
than the rest that they
live in a different social
and material universe,
that fact in itself makes
nonsense of any notion
of equal opportunity.

By the way, which
society are we talking
about? The answer is:
the Harvard Business
School an elite
institution, but one that
is now characterized by
a sharp internal divi-
sion between ordinary
students and a sub-elite
of students from wealthy
The point, of course,
is that as the business
school goes, so goes
America, only even more
so a point driven
home by the latest data
on taxpayer incomes.
The data in question
have been compiled
for the past decade by
economists Thomas
Piketty and Emmanuel
Saez, who use IRS
numbers to estimate the
concentration of income

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in America's upper
strata. According to their
estimates, top income
shares took a hit during
the Great Recession, as
things like capital gains
and Wall Street bonuses
temporarily dried up.
But the rich have come
roaring back, to such an
extent that 95 percent of
the gains from economic
recovery since 2009
have gone to the famous
1 percent. In fact, more
than 60 percent of the
gains went to the top
0.1 percent, people with
annual incomes of more
than $1.9 million.
Basically, while
the great majority of
Americans are still living
in a depressed economy,
the rich have recovered
just about all their losses
and are powering ahead.
An aside: These
numbers should (but
probably won't) finally
kill claims that rising
inequality is all about
the highly educated
doing better than those
with less training. Only a
small fraction of college
graduates make it into
the charmed circle of the

1 percent. Meanwhile,
many, even most, highly
educated young people
are having a very rough
time. They have their
degrees, often acquired
at the cost of heavy
debts, but many remain
unemployed or under-
employed, while many
more find that they are
employed in jobs that
make no use of their ex-
pensive educations. The
college graduate serving
lattes at Starbucks is a
cliche, but he reflects a
very real situation.
What's driving these
huge income gains at
the top? There's intense
debate on that point,
with some economists
still claiming that incred-
ibly high incomes reflect
comparably incredible
contributions to the
economy. I guess I'd note
that a large proportion of
those superhigh incomes
come from the financial
industry, which is, as
you may remember, the
industry that taxpayers
had to bail out after
its looming collapse
threatened to take down
the whole economy.

3519 Drance St. (863) 993-4855
(941) 625-6720
6781 San Casa Dr. 145 W. Dearborn St.
(941) 474-7884 (941) 475-0636


If you are diabetic and have Medicare, Call:

L 941-613-1919
3191 Harbor Blvd., Unit D
-f Port Charlotte, FL 33952

In any case, however,
whatever is causing the
growing concentration
of income at the top, the
effect of that concentra-
tion is to undermine all
the values that define
America. Year by year,
we're diverging from
our ideals. Inherited
privilege is crowding out
equality of opportunity;
the power of money is
crowding out effective
So what can be done?
For the moment, the
kind of transformation
that took place under the
New Deal a transfor-
mation that created a
middle-class society, not
just through government
programs, but by greatly
increasing workers' bar-
gaining power seems
politically out of reach.
But that doesn't mean
we should give up on
smaller steps, initiatives
that do at least a bit to
level the playing field.
Take, for example,
the proposal by Bill de
Blasio, who finished in
first place in Tuesday's
Democratic primary
and is the probable next


and the median household
income is $41,190, down
from just over $50,000 in
The purpose of
identifying these needs,
explains United Way
Executive Director
Carrie Blackwell Hussey,
is threefold: to increase
the awareness of ex-
isting resources and
initiatives, to promote
more community
investment and to focus
on prevention, thus
breaking the cycle of
poverty. She noted
that the assessment is
designed to address
gaps in human services,

Check Our
Local Listings
Only in the...

mayor of New York, to
provide universal pre-
kindergarten education,
paid for with a small tax
surcharge on those with
incomes over $500,000.
The usual suspects are,
of course, screaming and
talking about their hurt
feelings; they've been
doing a lot of that these
past few years, even
while making out like
bandits. But surely this is
exactly the sort of thing
we should be doing:
Taxing the ever-richer
rich, at least a bit, to
expand opportunity for
the children of the less
Some pundits are al-
ready suggesting that de
Blasio's unexpected rise
is the leading edge of a
new economic populism
that will shake up our
whole political system.
That seems premature,
but I hope they're right.
For extreme inequality is
still on the rise and it's
poisoning our society.
Paul Krugman is a col-
umnist for The New York
Times. He can be reached
at www. newyorktimes.

encourage community
partnerships, arm
service agencies with
information needed to
attract grants, provide
information to guide de-
cisions by policy-makers
and to help a better-in-
formed citizenry set
Allison Tyler, the
United Way staff member
who has directed the
assessment process,
emphasizes that this tool
should help direct efforts
toward the community's
greatest needs and
toward programs that will
have the greatest impact.
Kathy Silverberg is a
United Way of Charlotte
County board member
Readers may reach her

S / OA

The Real Local Newspaper

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


C OurTown Page 11

Tobacco Locker offers wide selection of cigars


When Bill Davies met
his wife Lynn, she had
more cigars than he did,
so he started buying to
catch up.
"When we got married
- she grew up in Florida
- we traveled the state,
and everywhere we went,
we visited cigar stores,"
he said, laughing.
His collection soon
outnumbered hers, so
Lynn, who was intro-
duced to cigars by a
friend in college, gave
him an ultimatum.
"I said, 'If you're
going to collect any more
cigars, you're going to
have to open a store,"'
she recalled.
And so they did.
The North Port couple
own the Tobacco Locker,
at 17506 Brighton Ave.,
Unit E (off Collingswood
Boulevard), Port
Charlotte. They orig-
inally had another
building picked out,
but Hurricane Charley
destroyed it in 2004,
derailing their plans.
They instead decided to
launch an online busi-
ness about six years ago.
It took off, and they now
have access to a multi-
tude of fine cigar brands.
"We do a lot of online
business, and we ship
a lot to the troops," he
said, adding they work
with the Cigars for
Warriors organization.
Lynn added, "We have
customers who ... are now
(deployed) in Afghanistan.
They send us pictures
of them putting (our)
bumper stickers on their
Humvees, so we get some
remote advertising."
Their lounge, which
includes comfortable
leather chairs and a
walk-in humidor -
constructed entirely of

John Crabtree and Matt Kuntz smoke cigars Friday morning in the lounge at the
Bill and Lynn Davies have owned the Tobacco Locker, which they ran primarily Tobacco Locker in Port Charlotte. Both men have their favorite cigars and enjoy
as an online business for six years, but have had their store location for only the relaxing atmosphere of the lounge, which is owned by Bill and Lynn Davies of
three. They take pride in the condition in which they keep their cigars. North Port.

100 percent Honduran
cedar that contains
only 5 percent of their
stock has been up and
running for three years.
But because they're
away from the heavier
traffic on U.S. 41, they
tend to be overlooked.
Bill said they took the
location because when
they finally could set up
a storefront again, few
properties were available.
"We have regulars,
and we get a lot of new
people too," Lynn said.
"A lot of them come from
John Crabtree of North
Port is one of those
"It's the people who
keep you coming in," and
the atmosphere, he said
Friday morning.
Bill and Lynn take great
pride in the "fastidious"
condition in which
they keep their cigars,
maintaining a 70-degree
temperature and 70 per-
cent humidity in their

humidor. They annually
take trips to countries
where they buy cigars,
and often take customers
with them.
"We're very knowledge-
able about what goes
into a cigar, and how
to cut and light it," Bill
said. "Smoking a cigar
should be a relaxing
event. People come in
at the end of a week and
just want to unwind ...
Everything from guys
who mow lawns to
One misconception
Bill and Lynn would like
to dispel is that cigars are
just like cigarettes.
"We're often lumped
in with cigarettes, but
you couldn't have two
more different types of
products. Cigars have no
additives, no chemicals,
and you don't inhale
cigars, so you're not
ingesting smoke into
your lungs," Lynn said.
No one younger than
18 is allowed in the store.

No cigarette smokers are
"A cigar is totally
different from cigarette
tobacco. I don't think it's
good to inhale any type
of smoke, whether you're
a firefighter or standing
over a fire in a trashcan,"
Bill said, adding they
have a special filtration
system to pull the cigar
smoke out of the air.
All of the cigars the
Tobacco Locker carries
are handmade and range

from $2 to $30 per cigar.
They also sell cigars by
the box.
For those who do
buy boxes at a time, the
Tobacco Locker rents
actual lockers where cus-
tomers can store them.
"We also acquire a lot
of limited-edition, bou-
tique items," Bill said.
In addition to the
many cigars, the Tobacco
Locker carries wine and
a wide selection of craft
beers. Lynn said they

often will work to pair
beers and wines with the
flavor of specific cigars.
The Tobacco Locker is
open at 9 a.m. every day
except Sundays, when it
opens at 1 p.m. Sunday,
Monday and Thursdays
during football season,
televisions at the shop
are tuned in to games.
For more information,
visit www.tobacco, or call

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fishing tourney
A two-day Charlotte
Harbor Photo Release
Fishing Tournament is
set for Friday through
Saturday at the Laishley
Crab House in Punta
Gorda. Anglers will fish
for snook, redfish and
trout in this catch-and-
release tournament. Fish
will be photographed
against measuring
boards and released,
and the photos will be
sent to the tournament
headquarters at the Crab
House, where they will
be on display during the
tournament. First place
pays $4,000, based on
30 boats.
The entry fee is $300
for three anglers, or $400
for four, and includes the
captains' meeting Friday,
T-shirts, angler bags,
measuring boards, and
a barbecue dinner after
the awards at the Crab
House, with two beer
tickets per angler. The

tournament is presented
by Beyond Borders
Outfitters and the Center
for Abuse and Rape
Emergencies Auxiliary.
All proceeds benefit
the CARE Auxiliary. The
organizers are seeking
donated items for a silent
For more information
and online registration,
email beyondborder,
or call JoEllen Morris at

officials needed
Basketball officials
are needed in Charlotte
County at all levels,
from recreational
through high school.
Training is provided. An
informational meeting
is set for 6:30 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. Monday at the
Farr Law Firm, 99 Nesbit
St., Punta Gorda. For
more information,
contact Mark Yero at



/// )

Attorney for Divorce and Criminal Defense

Our office is pleased to
offer representation to clients in
two areas: divorce (and other
family law matters) and
criminal defense.
Good people may at some
time find themselves involved in
either of these stressful
situations. So, in addition to
offering effective legal
representation, we try to ease
the burden by making every
client feel as though he or she is
our only client. This means
staying in touch, being available

to the client, and responding
quickly to any question that may
Effective representation,
whether in a divorce or the
defense of a criminal charge,
comes down to the ability to
persuade a judge or jury that
your client's is the better
position. In this regard, we offer
more than twenty-five years'
experience before the judges and
juries of Sarasota, Charlotte and
Lee Counties. We have
represented husbands and wives,
fathers and mothers. We have
handled matters concerning
divorce, custody, support,
visitation and adoption.
In the area of criminal law,
we have occupied both the
prosecutor's role and that of the
attorney for the accused. We
believe that having done so gives
us a deeper perspective on the

defense of felony charges,
misdemeanors, violations of
probation and DUIs.
To schedule an initial half-
hour consult without charge
Call 941-743-2990 and
leave your phone number, type
of case OR
"" and
leave phone number, type of
We will call to schedule an
appointment convenient to you.
Our offices are located
within the Murdock
Professional Center between the
Town Center Mall and the
Sam's Club in Murdock (Port
Charlotte). We're central to
North Port, Englewood, Port
Charlotte, Punta Gorda and
DeSoto County.

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County

~- / I

Hey Charlotte County!
Come visit our family owned
and operated automotive repair
facility that has been proudly

serving Charlotte County for
years. We are delighted to say
that our ASE certified
technicians continue to serve
our customers best, in Charlotte
Auto Air Specialist is a full
automotive repair shop offering
service on both foreign and
domestic vehicles. We can
handle anything from a simple
oil change to a major car repair
for your engine, transmission,
or tires.
Our state of the art
equipment helps us to meet any
needs allowing us to be your

dealer alternative! We want to
exceed our customers'
expectations by providing the
best products and the most
services for your dollar!
Our family at Auto Air
Specialist strives to be your one-
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automotive needs. Call us today,
and let us be your friendly
neighborhood garage. Check out
our website: or call
(941) 743-3113. We're located
right off of Harborview Road in
the Whidden Industrial Park!


Fruit Harvest Workers Needed
DeSoto Harvesting Inc.
1518 NW Eucalyptus, Arcadia, FL 34266
Is seeking 71 temporary Farm Workers to harvest
citrus and miscellaneous grove work, from
November 15, 2013 until June 15, 2014. During
the harvest, workers will be paid a piece rate
based on location and variety of fruit harvested.
Workers doing miscellaneous grove work will be
paid the adverse Effect Wage Rate. There is a
guarantee of the adverse effect wage rate, which
at the present date is $9.97. Job location is in
Central Florida area. Employers will offer a 3/4
guarantee for the work period for each
employee. Employer will provide all tools, sup-
plies and equipment necessary to pick fruit.
Housing will be provided for individual workers
outside normal commuting distance. Qualified
workers will be provided transportation and sub-
sistence expenses to the workplace, upon com-
pletion of 50% of the work contract, or earlier, if
appropriate. All workers interested in the job
should contact the nearest One-Stop Career
Center Office using job listing number FL9810779.



FGCU Theatre Kids slate performance

( Y ou don't learn to
swim unless you
1. get in the pool,"
said Douglas Coventry,
director of Florida Gulf
Coast University Herald
Court's Theatre Kids.
"This is learning to act
by acting. You get up on
stage and act."
That is how Coventry
described the Theatre
Kids' public stage
performance slated for
2:30 p.m. Sept. 22 at the
Punta Gorda Woman's
Club, 118 Sullivan St.
"We put five or six
basic ideas in their (the
actors') heads and turn
them loose. We put them
onstage and see what
happens," Coventry said.
"It's preparation for the
big show in the spring."
Using a model devel-
oped by Coventry, stage


performances identify,
develop and refine the
performers' talents
before the main stage
performance, according
to Theatre Kids founder
and facilitator Laurie
Sept. 22 is the first of
three planned public
stage performances to
prepare kids for their
spring 2014 main stage
production of "Oliver
with a Slight Twist." They
also rehearse weekly

at their FGCU home
in downtown Punta
Gorda, where each of the
18 participants prepares
two pieces for the stage
performance, a mono-
logue and a scene that
includes other actors.
Alternatively, individual
performers can sub-
stitute a dance for one
Ten-year-old Jacob
McDonald, an experi-
enced newcomer, opted
to dance to Michael
Jackson's "Thriller," with
12-year-olds Alyssa
Burckley, Alexandra
Revelas and Maddie
Odenweiller. Burckley,
a Theatre Kid since she
was 4, is teaching the
"Thriller" choreography
to her co-performers, of-
fering a glimpse into the
integrative model fueling

much of the program's
Since its 1986 found-
ing, Theatre Kids has
involved performers
ages 6-15, their parents
and staff members in all
aspects of theatrical pro-
duction in a highly coop-
erative setting, according
to Coventry-Payne.
"I'm 7 years old,
but I look like 6," Ava
Ainsworth said. "I'm
doing jokes (her mono-
logue) and Harry Potter
(her scene)."
The script for
Ainsworth's Harry Potter
scene was written by
seventh-grader Nicole
Bratcher, who also will
perform her own mono-
logue and scene.
The degree of ac-
tor involvement is
critical to meeting one

of Theatre Kids' most
basic goals meeting
national standards for
kindergarten through
12th-grade students in
theater. To achieve those
standards, Theatre Kids
engages with the fine and
language arts; physical
education; technology;
and health, social and
natural sciences.
Parents are also
integral to Theatre Kids'
success, helping with the
myriad tasks that make
a theatrical performance
successful. They manage
rehearsals, create scen-
ery, work on costuming,
conduct ticket sales and
raise funds.
"Our parents under-
write all the costs of
the performances ... by
holding raffles, 50/50
drawings, rummage

sales and things like
that. We've found our
expenses for the theater,
costumes and things
like this are going up,"
Coventry-Payne said.
"As a group, our parents
urged us to apply for
nonprofit status. Once
we're approved as a
nonprofit, we can apply
for grants."
For more information
about Theatre Kids'
Sept. 22 performance
or to purchase tickets,
call 941-505-0130, or
email Coventry-Payne at
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator
at FGCU's downtown
Punta Gorda Herald
Court Centre Renaissance
Academy. He can be
reached at rramos@fgcu.

Get more of what you're looking for in your SUN Newspaper!

I F -
LL"A erca BSTCmmniy aiy",

Free Consultation With Professional Decorators At Absolute Blinds I

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

best selection available, Absolute
Blinds can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array of
verticals, a selection of wood
plantation shutters, horizontals,
mini-blinds, pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices, draperies
and more is among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a Graber dealer
and estimates are free. If you need
window coverings for home or

office, Absolute Blinds is there to
assist you. The store is located at
2842 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte and the phone
number is 941-627-5444. Past
and present customers can like
Absolute Blinds' Facebook page.
For more information,
visit their website at

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

Jackie's Auto Body, Best Service

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Jackie's Auto Body
19888 Veterans Highway,
Port Charlotte

Local car dealers and car
collectors know where to
take their vehicles for
first class auto body
work or a custom paint

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

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


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

Sat. 10-6 & Sun. 9-5. The
store website is

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

stop by the store located at
14212 W. Tamiami Trail,
North Port, and see their
vast selection. They can
advise which brands are
the best engineered to
fit your needs. For more
information, please visit
their website at
www. qualitytv. com

Q. How long should a
service technician be at
my house for a service
A. Local experts John and
Carrie Gable at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating
say as a general rule of
thumb, an active
technician in the field, 45
minutes to an hour and a
half-no exceptions! Call
John and Carrie Gable at
Dale's Air Conditioning &
Heating 941-629-1712. You
can count on the service,
advice and fair pricing that
you receive and a
thorough and complete
check at each service visit.
The company repairs all
makes and models of air
conditioning and heating
systems, as well as installs
new systems. All of Dale's

Dr. D's Auto Repair Provides

Professional Service And

Affordable Rates

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

Auto Repair.

technicians are factory
trained and E.P.A.
certified. In addition to
giving free estimates on
new systems, Dale's gives
free second opinions, too.
Financing is available for
all new systems.

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

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

,:,A .. .
v, ,PI'

OurTown Page 12 C

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013



The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


C OurTown Page 13

River Road/US 41 intersection to close tonight


- Installation of a signal
truss over the roadway
will force the intersection
of River Road and U.S. 41
near North Port to close
overnight tonight from
10 p.m. to 4:30 a.m.
Officials say the timing
of the installation is
planned so as to min-
imize traffic delays for

motorists. The county
has placed 13 variable
message boards located
at nearby major intersec-
tions and on Interstate
75 reminding motorists
of the temporary closure.
According to the coun-
ty, the detour route will
be clearly marked to 1-75,
with advance signage to
notify travelers well in
advance of the work zone
area on both U.S. 41 and
1-75. North Port-bound

traffic from Venice will
be routed to 1-75 to the
Sumter Boulevard exit
tonight through Monday
From Englewood, mo-
torists will face a detour
to Winchester Boulevard
to get to North Port.
Sarasota County Sheriff's
deputies will be sta-
tioned at the approaches
to the intersections to
prevent vehicles from
entering the construction

site. Officials urge mo-
torists to seek alternate
routes during this time.
If work is not started by
10 p.m., the closure will
be canceled and resched-
uled for another date.
The 300-foot truss will
be the latest step toward
the completion of the
$8.7 million improvement
project that began last
October. County Engineer
Jim Harriott said more
work completed recently

includes placement of
topsoil in the medians
on South River Road,
placement of sod around
ponds near the inter-
section, more asphalt
being installed on the
North River Road portion
of the intersection and
pavement installed in
the southwest corner of
the juncture for future
guardrail placement.
The rest of the project
includes upgrades to

River Road, approximate-
ly 2,100 feet south and
3,600 feet north of U.S.
41, and improvements
to U.S. 41, about 1,000
feet west and 1,100
feet east of the road.
Improvements include
reconstruction of the
roadway at the intersec-
tion to four lanes, and
the widening of U.S. 41
to provide receiving lanes
from River Road.

than 60 exhibitors,
also presented demon-
strations by experts in
their field. In addition,
attendees received a free
40-page Sun Coast Home
& Garden Show guide,
packed full of home-im-
provement ideas and ads
from local vendors who
can make your dream
house come true.
Brenda Morris,
owner of Seams to Be
Upholstery in downtown
Punta Gorda, said visitors
are showing a lot of
interest in reupholstering
their lanai furniture. In
picking out the right
fabric, Morris said make
sure the material is both
water- and sun-resistant.
Other helpful hints for
the home were offered
by the Charlotte County
master gardener pro-
gram. When it comes
to getting rid of garden
pests, master gardener
Kate Preston urges using
alternatives to pesticides.
"I have 200 species of
plants in my yard, and
I've never used chemi-
cals," she said.
Mike Stevens, president
of the Master Gardener
Association, added: "If you
get bugs on house plants,
put them outside so
natural predators will take



of resourcefulness within
the ranks to be ready for
the fundraiser. Students
in the group have stepped
up to direct their singing
and lead choreography
"At the beginning they
were very upset," Waal
said. "But they're trying
to do their best to learn
their music, learn their
choreography, and be able
to perform using the tools
that (Cushman) gave them
... and that's the sign of a
great teacher, that they can
work on their own."
Cushman said Friday
that, though the setback
was unexpected, her
Charisma students were
prepared for it.
"We do leadership
training with the
Charisma kids; it's just
that they're not usually
thrown into it like this.
So it's really putting their
skills to the test," she said.
Students in the group
describe a difficult
journey in learning how
to practice without their
usual teacher.
"We had to keep


In 2012, the Sarasota
County cumulative prop-
erty tax rate including
the West Coast Inland
Navigation District,
the Southwest Florida
Water Management
District (better known
as Swiftmud), schools,
a lighting district and
other millage-based rates
-was 13.5649 mills,
$1,356.49 per $100,000 of
taxable value. One mill
of property taxes equates
to $1 in taxes per $1,000

Six-year-old Kaiden Peck took his job of handing out business
cards very seriously as he encouraged people to stop and visit
the Coastal Chiropractic booth while at the show.

care of them." He also said
now is the time to start
your vegetable garden.
Apparently, it is also
time to renovate your
home. SalVigliotti, owner
of Cabinets and Flooring
in Port Charlotte, said
people were lining up at
his booth for information

on redoing their kitchens.
"This is a phenomenal
event; it's been amazing,"
he said. "I've met a min-
imum of 30 people who
need kitchens. Minimum.
I'm going to come out
of this with at least
50 estimates."

WHAT: Golf tournament to benefit Charisma's Carnegie Hall trip
WHEN: Oct. 26; registration begins at 7:30 a.m., with a"shotgun"
start at 8:30 a.m.
WHERE: Kingsway Country Club, 13625 S.W. Kingsway Circle, Lake
FEES: $65 per golfer, or $260 per foursome; includes greens fees, a
golf cart, a gift bag and lunch (luncheon tickets for nonplayers will be
available for $20 each)
PRIZES: top three foursomes, a $1,000 hole-in-one competition
and more; a prize drawing open to the public will be held during the
post-tournament awards luncheon at Kingsway
SPONSORS NEEDED: Gold ($1,000), Silver ($500) and Bronze
($250), with certain benefits attached to each. Hole sponsorships are
available for $50, with Charisma supplying an 11-by-17-inch sign at
selected tee boxes. The group also is seeking prizes for the drawing and
gift bag items.
TOURNEY INFO: Dan Mearns, 941-893-9692; or Jacques Cushman,

singing the songs," said
Yionni Georgoulis, an-
other junior. "It was hard
without an accompanist,
but we had to keep doing
what we do."
The students also have
received "tremendous
help" from volunteers
like Catherine Withee,
a retired music teacher
who used to work at Port
Charlotte Middle School,
senior Alley Pope said.
"The students as a group
help each other, but to
have Mrs. Withee come in
and play the parts for us
is a really big help."

of a property's taxable
South of the county line
in 2012, Charlotte County
property owners paid a
cumulative millage rate of
17.18920, or $1,718.92 per
$100,000 of taxable value.
Like Sarasota County res-
idents, Charlotte home-
owners paid school, West
Coast Inland Navigation
District and Swiftmud
levies. Among the millage
rates, Charlotte County
homeowners west of
the Myakka River pay
a 0.19780 millage rate
for Stump Pass Beach
renourishment. The rest
of Charlotte County is not

Withee, in turn, who
comes to the class every
day, is pleased with her
"It's awesome to work
with such talented
young people," Withee
said. "They're like
Parents also have
volunteered to help with
fundraising events for the
group, such as T-shirt and
cookie sales.
Charisma members be-
lieve they are on schedule
with preparation for the
Side by Side performance.
"With everyone

assessed for Stump Pass.
Sarasota County
commissioners tentative-
ly have voted to keep the
ad valorem assessments
at the same rate as last
year. Charlotte commis-
sioners also tentatively
have agreed to keep
their general fund
millage rate the same
as 2012-2013. However
Charlotte County sets
a separate millage rate
for the Sheriff's Office.
Commissioners agreed
Thursday night to up
that rate by 0.2567 mill.
Both county boards
have until the end of the
month to settle on a final

Phil Sommers and Karen Zalewski sample the comfort of the patio chairs at the Clinton Casual
Patio & Fireplace booth at Saturday's Sun Coast Home & Garden Show.

Paul and Diane Waters found the fixtures from TitanZ Plumbing worth a second look.

Sophomores Kevin Moody and Aubrie Mead, members of Charlotte High School's elite vocal
ensemble, Charisma, worked on their footwork Thursday in preparation for a show on Oct. 4.

stepping up, we're ready,"
sophomore Baylie
Crawford said. "We
want to do it for Mrs.
Cushman; that's what's
driving us."
But the fundraiser is
just part of the journey
that will take the group to
Carnegie Hall. Students
hope Cushman will have
recovered by then, and

budget for the coming
fiscal year, which begins
in October.
Vickey Barden, an
accountant and a
licensed condominium
association manager,
moved from the Orlando
area and has owned her
home for two years on
Oxford Drive in Charlotte
County. She, too, never
realized that if her home
were north of the county
line, she'd be paying a
lower millage rate. But
that didn't bother her.
"I never gave it a
thought," Barden said.
"Counties will do what
(counties) want to do. My

are looking forward to the
trip with anticipation.
The prospect of
going to Carnegie Hall is
"beyond exciting," said
Annalise Bockin, a junior.
"I remember last time we
went to Busch Gardens to
perform, and this is New
"We're like a family,"
she added, which

(property taxes) are not
unusually high. I thought
they were pretty fair."
Mildred Dart, a
Sarasota County resi-
dent, has lived on South
Oxford Drive for more
than 15 years. She didn't
know the property tax
rates differed and she
paid less than Charlotte
County residents, but she
still thinks the taxes are
too high.
"For elderly people like
me who are on Social
Security, it's rough," Dart
"I am the oldest snow-
bird here; I first came
(to Englewood) in 1954

prompted everyone in the
room to start snapping
their fingers in agree-
ment. That's an inside
joke, they explained,
Tickets for Side By Side
will be available online
Monday at www.thecpac.
net, or call the box office
at 941-505-7469.

when I was 2 years old,"
Robert Boroughs said.
He now lives off Oxford
Drive on Denburn Court
in Sarasota County, and
has been a permanent
resident for 15 years. He
knew about the differ-
ences in the property tax
rates, and recently bought
a second residence on the
Charlotte County side of
Oxford Drive.
When it comes to
taxes, Boroughs said, "It's
all up to the (property)


:OurTownPagel4 C FROM PAGE ONE The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

Even if the bad guys
have them, that doesn't
mean you have to (also
have them) in order to
But Robinson said
you'd be surprised to see
the weapons confiscated
by the Sheriff's Office,
like a $4,000 sniper rifle
that came in about a year
and a half ago.
And, according to the
Florida Department
of Law Enforcement,
$87,283 worth of fire-
arms were stolen within
Charlotte County in
2012. Only $12,530 worth
was recovered.
"Bad guys are going
to get what they want,"
Robinson said. "In my

opinion, no gun law will
stop that."
The captain points out
carrying M-16s also is
advantageous because
the U.S. Department
of Defense's Law
Enforcement Support
Office provides them free
to the Sheriff's Office via
military surplus.
"All we really purchase
annually is ammo,"
Robinson said.
Earlier this month,
parents Jose and Mirna
Espinal protested outside
Port Charlotte Middle
School after a deputy
pointed an M-16 at their
12-year-old son while he
was being apprehended
for allegedly trespassing
at the school. The deputy
lowered the weapon as
soon as he discovered
the kid was not a threat.

Still, the Espinals
claimed it was unnec-
essary for the deputy to
wield the gun.
The Sheriff's Office's
Use of Force policy leaves
the discretion of when
and how to use weapons
on duty up to the depu-
ties, and training section
commander Lt. Karl
Steele said personnel are
trained thoroughly on
how to properly use their
weapons for protection
before they are allowed
to carry them.
Steele's interpretation
of the policy: "I'd rather
be there with too much
and nobody gets hurt,
than be there with not
enough and somebody
gets hurt."
Deputies must undergo
20 hours of training before
they can carry a rifle, and

The Charlotte County Sheriff's Office standardly issues three kinds of weapons to its road patrol
deputies, in an effort to keep up with the criminals'weaponry. Everyone is issued a Sig Sauer
P226 9 mm pistol (bottom), or a similar equivalent. In addition, deputies are given their choice
of an M16A1 assault rifle (top), or a Remington 12-gauge shotgun (middle).

pistol and shotgun train-
ing is touched on in the
police academy. Weapons
are checked for accuracy
every six months, and

deputies are tested
annually to verify they can
still shoot properly.
"The training is
important for the safety

of the officers and the
safety of the citizens,"
Steele said.


had never met. Indeed,
for decades, they never
even knew one another
They are the children of
Angela Gallagher, an Irish
immigrant who made the
journey to New York City,
alone and by boat, in the
late 1950s. Sept. 6, the
siblings met for the first
time, and while they were
overjoyed about finding
one another and finally
meeting, their reunion
was overshadowed by
the fact that there could
be as many as six other
Gallagher siblings yet to
be found.
"I was shocked there
were so many of us," said
Jonna Dean, sitting in
the lanai of her home in
Deep Creek, surrounded
by her brother and sisters
last Friday night.

Need spurs
For more than a de-
cade, Jonna, 50, searched


for her family. As a baby
she spent years in foster
care until, at the age of
5, she was adopted by
a couple in New York,
where she was born.
Jonna had always known
she was adopted, but
it wasn't until her now
13-year-old son, Bradley,
was born that the search
for her biological mother
kicked into full gear.
By then, Jonna was liv-
ing in Charlotte County,
a new mother with an
infant who trembled in
his sleep. As the tremors
got worse, she grew des-
perate to find the source
of her baby's medical
"The doctors told me
it was genetic on my
mother's side," Jonna
said. "And that's (what)
started it."
She hired an attorney
and petitioned the state
of New York to release
her adoption records,
which, under that
state's laws, are sealed
to adoptees without a
court order. In addition,
New York required that
Jonna hire an attorney

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to represent her biolog-
ical mother, as well as a
private investigator.
It turns out, after
months of searching,
the investigator found
Gallagher and the other
children she gave birth
to, among them Colleen
Michalowski, 45, and
her sister Sheila, 43, of
Illinois. Both women
grew up with Gallagher.
Neither knew their
mother had children
that had been put up for
In 2005, the private
investigator Jonna hired
tried to make contact
with Colleen, but instead
reached her in-laws, who
broke the news to her.
"It was mind-blowing,"
Colleen said, remember-
ing the conversation.
As it turns out, the
private investigator de-
clined to give Jonna any
more information other
than what was medi-
cally relevant. By then,
Gallagher had died and
Colleen too stunned
to react blocked the
matter from her mind.
The whereabouts of any
other children remained
Jonna had reached
a dead end. She was
"It's like reading a
mystery and that chapter

is ripped out," she said.
"Now you want to find
those missing pages.
How did the story begin?
How does the story end?
Brothers and sisters. Aunts
and uncles, cousins. You
need to know that."

Other seekers'
Meanwhile, thousands
of miles away in Staten
Island, 53-year-old Rob
Sharp and his twin sister
Maureen O'Donnell were
searching for their bio-
logical mother. At birth,
the twins were put up for
adoption and, although
they were raised by adop-
tive parents in a loving
home, they always felt
something was missing.
"There's an emptiness,
a longing to find out,"
Maureen said. "It's a
mystery, and you feel
like you have a right to
"I was searching prob-
ably close to 30 years,"
Rob said. "But you get so
burnt out, you have to
take a break."
Sometimes those
breaks would last six
months, Rob said,
sometimes a year but
the questions always
remained, like what
hospital were the twins
born in. Under New York


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law, that information,
Rob said, is sealed.
"How can you cele-
brate a birthday when
you don't even know
where you were born?"
he asked.
For 10 years, the twins
were on New York's
Adoption Information
Registry, which is
supposed to "help and
even facilitate a reunion"
between adoptees and
their biological families,
according to the New
York Department of
Health's website.
Jonna was also on the
registry. But the three
never connected.

Roads finally
It wasn't until June of
this year, when a Cape
Coral investigator got
involved, that Jonna and
the twins made contact.
By then eight years
after the initial news
about her sister in Illinois
- Jonna and Colleen
were talking.
"Right away there was
an easiness, once I heard
her voice," Jonna said of
her first phone conver-
sation with Colleen. "We
had the same personality.
It was just easygoing
from the beginning."
"For me, I never
imagined that I would
be meeting siblings,"
Maureen said. "I always
thought maybe we'd find
something out about our
For Rob, though, it
was the end of a long,
emotionally draining
"I didn't care what the
outcome was. I just want-
ed the information," he
said. "It was making me
crazy, to the point where
it was becoming obses-
sive. I just want to know

where I came from."
That, they acknowl-
edge, may never be
known fully, because
when Gallagher died, her
secrets died with her. The
only sister she had in the
U.S. passed away years
"Everything happens
for a reason," Colleen
said. "If Jonna had called
me (when my mother
was still alive), I wouldn't
have been so open."

Fractured past,
bonded future
And as any protective
sibling, Colleen tries
hard to ease the pain her
sisters and brother felt
all those years they were
"I truly think it was be-
cause of pride and fear,"
she said to her siblings,
her voice quivering with
emotion. "That's im-
portant, because I don't
want you guys to feel you
weren't wanted, needed
or thought about."
"I don't hold any
grudge," Rob said. "I'm
not mad. I'm just happy
I know."
"I'm not angry at our
birth mother," Maureen
responded. "I have com-
passion for her. We don't
know what the story is.
There's a reason why this
all happened. You have
to take the goodness
from this."
"As adoptees, we don't
know the answer, we'll
never know the answer,"
Jonna said. "But at least
we have each other, and
now we have a common
"This is a birthday,"
she said of her family's
reunion. "This is the
birth of a whole new
family. This is a new

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iOurTown Page 14 C

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013



:The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


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:OurTownPagel6 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


honor Wilson

A benefit bike ride, Bike for Badges, was held Saturday at Dean's South of the Border in Punta
Gorda. Syndicated radio personality Bubba the Love Sponge organized the ride, which drew more
than 300 motorcycles, to show love and support to the family of Charlotte County Sheriff's Sgt.
Mike Wilson, killed in the line of duty last month. Participants, both riders and nonriders, paid
$25, and were given coffee and doughnuts from Abbe's Donuts before the ride, which lasted
about 40 minutes. Lunch was provided by Dean's when the riders returned. All the proceeds from
the event will be donated to the Wilson family. Here, Bubba the Love Sponge leads the ride from

The Charlotte County Sheriff's Office leads the way as more than 300 bikes fall in line behind
them for the 40-minute ride.

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John Miller and Kathy Blevins, who work at the CCSO, are
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remember Sgt. Mike Wilson.

Charlotte County Sheriff's Sgt. Chris Maler and Deputy Leamon
Combs wait outside of Dean's for the Bikes for Badges ride to

More than 300 bikes participated in the Bikes for Badges
benefit ride.

Sean Raspatello and his 5-year-old son Mikey take a moment to
sign the community board, which will be given to the family.

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:OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013



Bus overturns in
Ohio; 35 injured

A Greyhound bus drove off an
interstate highway in south-
west Ohio early Saturday, struck
a tree and a fence and flipped
on its side.
Page 2 -

Lawyer for Fla.
veterans charity
goes on trial

Attorney Kelly Mathis faces
over 200 counts of money
laundering, lottery, possessing
a slot machine and keeping a
gambling house.
Page 2 -

Egypt's Mubarak
waves, grins at trial

A retrial of former President
Hosni Mubarak begins on
charges related to the killings
of around 900 protesters during
the 2011 uprising.
Page 3 -

Haves and have-
nots as health care
markets open

Having health insurance used
to hinge on where you worked
and what your medical history
said. Soon that won't matter,
with open-access markets for
subsidized coverage coming
Oct. 1 under President Barack
Obama's overhaul.
Page 5 -

Airline fees pulled in
$27.11 in 2012

In 2012, 53 airlines around the
globe collected $27.1 billion in
such ancillary revenue, compared
with $22.6 billion collected by
50 carriers in 2011, according to
a new report by IdeaWorks Co., a
consultant on airline fees.
Page 5 -


he Wire

h e^J 1

US, Russia OK Syria deal

Obama: 'If diplomacy fails, US remains prepared to act'


lomatic breakthrough
Saturday on securing and
destroying Syria's chem-
ical weapons stockpile
averted the threat of
U.S. military action for
the moment and could
swing momentum toward
ending a horrific civil war.
Marathon negotiations
between U.S. and Russian
diplomats at a Geneva ho-
tel produced a sweeping

agreement that will
require one of the most
ambitious arms-control
efforts in history.
The deal involves
making an inventory and
seizing all components of
Syria's chemical weapons
program and imposing
penalties if President
Bashar Assad's govem-
ment fails to comply will
the terms.
After days of intense
day-and-night nego-
tiations between U.S.
Secretary of State John
Kerry and Russian Foreign

Minister Sergey Lavrov
and their teams, the two
powers announced they
had a framework for
ridding the world of Syria's
chemicals weapons.
The U.S. says Assad
used them in an Aug. 21
attack on the outskirts
of Damascus, the
capital, killing more
than 1,400 civilians. That
prompted President
Barack Obama to ready
American airstrikes on
his order until he

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left, speaks with
Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov, right, during a
news conference in Geneva, Switzerland, Saturday.

Colorado flood crisis deepens

LYONS, Colo. -As
rescuers broke through
to flood-ravaged
Colorado towns, they
issued a stern warning
Saturday to anyone
thinking of staying
behind: Leave now or
be prepared to endure
weeks without electric-
ity, running water and
basic supplies.
National Guard
helicopters and truck
convoys carried the
admonition into para-
lyzed canyon commu-
nities where thousands
of stranded residents
were eager to escape
the Rocky Mountain
foothills. But not every-
body was willing to go.
Dozens of people in the
isolated community of
Jamestown wanted to
stay to watch over their

The Summit County Rescue team works to save Suzanne Sophocles, center, from her severely flooded home Friday in
Boulder, Colo. By truck and helicopter, thousands of people stranded by floodwaters came down from the Colorado
Rockies on Friday, two days after seemingly endless rain turned normally scenic rivers and creeks into coffee-colored
rapids that wrecked scores of roads and wiped out neighborhoods.

Part of the children's pool at Kanemoto Park is swept away from the A residential neighborhood and a connecting road in Lyons, Colo., are cut
flooding of Lefthand Creek in Longmont, Colo., on Saturday. By air and by in two by flood waters as flooding continues to devastate the Front Range
land, the rescue of hundreds of Coloradoans stranded by epic mountain and thousands are forced to evacuate with an unconfirmed number of
flooding was accelerating as food and water supplies ran low. structures destroyed Friday.

GOP must

navigate divide

with tea party

FLETCHER, N.C. Tea party activists,
once unquestioned as a benefit to the
Republican Party for supplying it with
votes and energy, are now criticizing GOP
leaders at seemingly every turn.
They're demanding that Congress use
upcoming budget votes to deny money
for implementing President Barack
Obama's 2010 health care law, even amid
warnings that the strategy could lead to a
government shutdown. They're upset that
Republicans didn't block a Senate-passed
immigration bill. And many are outspoken
opponents of any U.S. involvement in
Syria's civil war.
A recent Pew Research Center
survey found that more than 7 in 10
GOP 14

Night with Conan O'Brien"
a couple of days after the
July 13 verdict. Merely
being found not guilty
he said of Zimmerman,
"doesn't mean that you're a
free man."
He certainly hasn't been
free from the spotlight.
Two stops
for speeding.
A cell-
phone photo
of a smiling
the Florida
ZIMMERMAN factorywhere
the 9 mm
semi-automatic pistol
used in the February 2012
shooting was made.
*And, this week, police
dash-cam footage of

Zimmerman kneeling in
the street to be cuffed after
an alleged scuffle with
his estranged wife and
Like gangster Al Capone
going to Alcatraz for tax
evasion and O.J. Simpson
serving time for robbing
some sports memorabilia
dealers, some interpret
this series of unfortunate
events as part of some
cosmic comeuppance for a
wannabe cop.
But is he a kind of George
Ziggy-man, perpetually
stalked by storm clouds,
or more like one of those
California wildfires,
creating his own weather
Seems like a little bit of


Whether they think that he
got away with murdering
17-year-old Trayvon Martin
or that he was just a brave
neighborhood watch
volunteer "standing his
ground," many Americans
can't seem to get enough of
George Zimmerman. And
he can't seem to stop giving
it to them.
So it's hardly sur-
prising that everything
Zimmerman does produc-
es a Twitterverse explosion
and spins out into heavy
news coverage. Comedian
Deon Cole nailed it during
an appearance on "Late

After acquittal, Zimmerman

lingers in the spotlight

Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

Bus overturns in Ohio; 35 injured

A Greyhound bus drove
off an interstate highway
in southwest Ohio early
Saturday, struck a tree
and a fence and flipped
on its side before sliding
to a stop in a cornfield,
injuring at least 35
None of the inju-
ries were considered
life-threatening, though
several people were
trapped and had to be
extricated by firefighters
and paramedics, the
State Highway Patrol said
in a statement.
There was no immedi-
ate word on the cause of
the crash, but passenger
Christopher Lake, of
Michigan, told WCPO-TV
in Cincinnati that he
saw the driver slumped
over. Lake said he heard
a woman scream at the
driver "Wake up! Wake
up!" but that he thinks
the man might have had
a medical problem.
The bus drove off the
right side of northbound

Passengers of an overturned Greyhound bus stand near the scene,
in Liberty Township, Ohio. Authorities say that at least 34 people h
ranging from minor to severe.

Interstate 75 about 25
miles north of Cincinnati
at about 3:50 a.m., the
patrol said. Lake told the TV
station the bus rolled over
twice after hitting the tree.
Authorities said that

the crash remained
under investigation.
Jeff Galloway, director
of the Butler County
Emergency Management
Agency, said 35 people
were taken to hospitals,

passengers and the driv-
er. Those passengers who
were not injured and
those who were treated
and released from hos-
pitals were transported
back to Cincinnati, but
r none of them were at the
bus station later Saturday
Lake, who was not
injured, told WCPO he
saw some children on the
bus and thought some
passengers had broken
arms and legs.
He said that the bus
driver seemed fine when
he boarded the bus.
The driver, who has
been with the company
AP PHOTO for almost 15 years, had
been on duty for an hour
Saturday, on Interstate 75 and was fully rested,
ave been hurt, with injuries Kim Plaskett, a spokes-
woman for Dallas-based
Greyhound Lines Inc.,
six by helicopters and 29 told The Associated Press.
by ambulance. The inju- The driver was among
ries ranged from minor to the injured, but she said
severe, officials said. she could not release the
The bus, which left person's name or medical
Cincinnati bound for condition due to medical
Detroit, was carrying 51 privacy laws.

Plaskett said she
couldn't discuss any
details of the crash or
the possible cause. The
company was cooper-
ating with investigators
and will talk to the driver
to try to determine what
happened, Plaskett said.
The bus just had its
regular major annual
inspection 14 days ago,
Plaskett said. She said
drivers also do pre-trip
inspections to make sure
buses are fit for travel.
Greyhound sent a cri-
sis-response team to the
site to help the customers
and authorities as soon as
the company was notified
of the crash, she said.
A telephone hotline
was set up for friends
and family members
seeking information
about the passengers
on the bus. The phone
number is 800-972-4583.
The skies were clear in
the region early Saturday
morning, according to
the National Weather

Lawyer for Fla. veterans charity


on trial

Attorney Kelly Mathis says
he simply gave legal advice
to a veterans' charity that
ran a string of Internet
cafes offering customers
a chance to play sweep-
stakes while checking
email and social media.
Prosecutors say the
Internet cafes were a bare-
ly disguised, $290 million
slot machine operation
and Mathis was its master-
mind. Jury selection for his
trial starts Monday.
He faces over 200 counts
of money laundering,
lottery, possessing a slot
machine and keeping a
gambling house.
The prosecution says
Mathis and the operators
of Allied Veterans of the
World were running a

mostly bogus charity that
got its money from dozens
of casinos masquerading
as Internet cafes through-
out Florida. Prosecutors
contend Mathis decided
where to open the cafes
and who would run
them. They also say Allied
Veterans spent only
2 percent of its proceeds
on charitable works.
The arrest of Mathis and
56 other people in March
prompted the Florida
Legislature to ban the
storefront Internet cafes
and led to the resignation
of former Lt. Gov. Jennifer
Carroll, who had worked
as a consultant for Allied
Veterans. She has denied
wrongdoing and wasn't
Mathis, a past president

of the Jacksonville Bar
Association, contends a
successful prosecution will
send a chilling effect to
lawyers around the state
who give legal advice to
business clients.
"You can't charge a
lawyer in a conspiracy
unless he has done more
than practice the law,"
said Mitch Stone, Mathis'
'Absolutely, I will be
found not guilty," said
Mathis, who will be the
first of the co-defendants
to go on trial. "I committed
no crime. There is no
evidence I committed any
Before Florida specifi-
cally banned the cafes ear-
lier this year, a customer
would purchase a prepaid


Man to be tried in
Tampa in deaths of
two officers
trial of a man accused
of killing two Tampa
police officers will be
held in Tampa with jurors
selected in Orlando.
Circuit Judge William
Fuente made the ruling

Friday for the trial of
Dontae Morris. He faces a
death sentence if convict-
ed of murdering officers
Jeffrey Kocab and David
Curtis during a traffic
stop in June 2010.
Jury selection will begin
Nov. 4. The trial is expect-
ed to start on Nov. 12.
Morris was sentenced
to life in prison earlier

I P r i I 0r *m *ug y d

this year for another
unrelated fatal shooting.
Authorities said the
shooting happened
about a month before
the Tampa officers were
charged with
- A forensic investi-
gator with the medical
examiner's office in
Jacksonville is in jail on
charges related to steal-
ing items from deceased
Duval County jail re-
cords show that 46-year-
old Christopher Dwight
Allen was charged Friday
with official misconduct,
dealing in stolen property
and false verification of

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card to use a computer for
a specific amount of time,
purportedly to browse the
While at the computer,
the customers would
be offered the chance
to play games with
spinning wheels similar
to slot machines. The
game had names such as
"Captain Cash," "Lucky
Shamrocks" and "Money
Bunny." Winners would get
money added onto their
prepaid card, which they
could either use for more
computer time or take
back to a cashier and cash
out. Each of the Internet
cafes had rows of com-
puters and a big sign that
read: "This is not a gaming
Mathis and Stone say

ownership on a pawnbro-
ker transaction form. He
was being held Saturday
on $150,009 bail. It's
not known if he has an
According to the
Florida Department of
Law Enforcement, the
investigation began in
May after relatives alleged
that several items of
jewelry had been stolen
from their loved one
following her death. FDLE
says Allen sold dozens of
pieces of jewelry to pawn
shops, some of which had
been stolen from bodies
that Allen had access to
at the medical examiner's

Corps reduces
flow of water from
Lake Okeechobee
(AP) The amount of
water flowing from Lake
Okeechobee is going to
drop again this weekend.
Lt. Col. Tom Greco of
the U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers says water
levels in the lake are
falling because of drier
conditions in August.
However, Greco says a

the sweepstakes offered at
Allied Veterans' Internet
cafes were no different
than McDonald's offering
its customers scratch-off
tickets or Coca-Cola
offering prizes inside its
caps. They said the games
weren't slot machines
because the winners
were predetermined, not
randomly chosen by the
"All of these games were
designed to get people to
buy more products," Stone
Stone said county and
city attorneys agreed that
the cafes were lawful.
The state Department of
Agriculture regulated them
and some of Florida's top
politicians, including state
Attorney General Pam

significant storm could
raise water levels again.
In that case, the Corps
could resume heavy
water releases into the
St. Lucie estuary and the
Caloosahatchee River.
On Friday, the lake level
stood at 15.46 feet. The
Corps aims to keep water
levels between 12.5 and
15.5 feet.
The Corps first reduced
the water discharges
from the lake last month.
Months of above-average
rainfall and rising water
levels had prompted the
Corps to fully open locks
around the lake to relieve
pressure on its aging
earthen dike.

40-year sentence
given out in tourist
murder case
sensational murder case
that drew national and
international attention
two decades ago was
revisited Friday inside a
small Florida Panhandle
One of the teenagers
convicted of killing a
British tourist at a highway
rest stop was back before a

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Bondi, either solicited or
received money from their
owners. Dozens of state
lawmakers, the two major
state political parties,
local officials and law
enforcement officials did
the same.
But prosecutors say the
cafes were a charade -
almost every customer
was there to gamble and
everyone knew it. They
say the operators of Allied
Veterans paid themselves
millions, spending it on
boats, beachfront condos
and Maseratis, Ferraris
and Porsches. Authorities
said Mathis made about
$6 million from the opera-
tion, and they said he was
the registered agent for 112
businesses related to their

judge to be resentenced for
his role in the crime.
Circuit Judge Karen
Gievers wound up giving
a new 40-year sentence
to Aundra Akins for the
attempted murder of
Margaret Jagger. He could
wind up getting out in
12 years based on time
already served and good
Akins was just 14 years
old when he and three
other juveniles took part in
an early morning shooting
and robbery in September
1993 that wounded Jagger
and left her fiance Gary
Colley dead.
The crime which
followed the deaths of
other tourists in a single
year -jolted a state that
relies so heavily on tourists
and prompted the state
to wind up hiring armed
guards to provide security
at Florida's highway rest
Akins received a 27-year
sentence for second-de-
gree murder in a plea deal
but life for attempted
murder after a trial. But
an appeals court citing
a U.S. Supreme Court
decision that juveniles
cannot be sentenced to
life without parole for
non-homicide crimes -
last November overturned
the life sentence.
Jagger returned
to Florida for the
Tallahassee television
station WCTV showed
video of her testifying
during the hearing saying
that "my sentence will
never come to an end."
The television station also
showed Akins telling her
that he was not the "kid"
that he was before and that
he hoped she could forgive
him some day.

2" FAU


SThe Sun/Sunday, September 15, 2013


WIRE Page 3


Iran commander:
West opposes
Assad over Israel
TEHRAN, Iran (AP) -
The head of the Iranian
Revolutionary Guard's
elite Quds Force says the
West's hostility toward the
Syrian government comes
over Israel.
A state television report
broadcast Saturday
quoted Gen. Ghassem
Soleimani as saying
his country's support
of Syria secures "Iran's
real national interests."
Iran considers Syria and
Lebanon's Hezbollah -
as well as Palestinian
militant groups as
part of a "resistance axis"
against Israel.
Soleimani said the West
knows that a "powerful
position of resistance re-
lies on Syria." Last week,
Soleimani promised that
Iran would support Syria
"until the end."

Filipino troops
attack to end rebel

Philippines (AP) -
Philippine troops have
started to battle their way
into coastal villages in
the south where Muslim
rebels have held scores
of residents hostage in a
six-day standoff, sparking
fierce clashes that have
killed 56 people and dis-
placed more than 60,000,
officials said Saturday.
Interior Secretary Mar
Roxas said government
forces surrounding about
200 fighters from a Moro
National Liberation Front
rebel faction have started
to advance and slowly
retake rebel-held areas
and clear roads in villages
in the coastal outskirts of
Zamboanga, a major port
Military spokesman
Lt. Col. Ramon Zagala
said the offensive was
"calibrated" to protect a
still-unspecified number
of hostages still held by
the rebels.
"It's not an all-out
war," Zagala told The
Associated Press by

Hurricane Ingrid
forms off Mexico

XALAPA, Mexico (AP)
- Ingrid became the
second hurricane of the
Atlantic storm season off
Mexico on Saturday, while
Tropical Storm Manuel
threatened to cause flash
floods and mudslides on
the opposite side of the
On Saturday afternoon,
Hurricane Ingrid was
packing maximum sus-
tained winds of 75 mph.
The storm was centered
about 195 miles east of
Tuxpan Mexico.
The U.S. National
Hurricane Center in
Miami said that if Ingrid
stays on the forecast track,
it's likely to reach the coast
of Mexico on Monday.
The government of
the Gulf Coast state of
Veracruz began evacu-
ating coastal residents
Friday night, and local
civil protection authorities
said that more than 5,300
people have been moved
to safer ground. Of those,
about 3,500 people are
being housed in official
shelters with the rest
staying with family and
friends. There were no im-
mediate reports of injuries
blamed on the storm.

Egypt's Mubarak waves, grins as trial resumes

Egyptian judge on
Saturday named top
security officials to
testify in the retrial of
former President Hosni
Mubarak on charges
related to the killings of
around 900 protesters
during the 2011 uprising
that led to his ouster.
The 85-year-old long-
time autocrat's previous
conviction for failing
to stop the killings was
overturned on appeals
earlier this year, leaving
still open questions
about who ordered
the use of deadly force
against protesters and
who carried out those
The naming of for-
mer prison and top
intelligence officials in
the case appeared to
intertwine Mubarak's
trial with accusations
facing his successor,
Mohammed Morsi, who
was ousted in a popu-
larly backed coup July
3 just one year after his
Morsi has been held
since at an undisclosed
military facility and

Former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, seated, and his two sons, Gamal Mubara
and Alaa Mubarak, right, attend a hearing in a courtroom at the Police Academy, Ca

is being investigat-
ed on allegations
that he and other
Muslim Brotherhood
leaders conspired
with the Palestinian
Hamas group in the
neighboring Gaza
Strip to escape from
prison during the

anti-Mubarak uprising.
That allegation was
raised again in court
Saturday by defense
lawyers who suggested
that Hamas militants
were behind the attacks
on prisons and police
stations in the northern
Sinai Peninsula, which

borders Gaza.
As the trial r
the army conti
its largest offend
years against n
in northern Sin
Security official
Saturday they t
explosives aim
Egyptian border

with a detonating wire
leading back through a
tunnel to Gaza.
Military intelligence
officials said the discov-
ery was another sign that
Gaza-based militants are
, ,', involved in attacks on
, i., .i' i Egyptian security forces.
The officials spoke on
condition of anonymity
because they were not
authorized to speak to
the media.
Over the past weeks,
the military has bull-
dozed homes along the
>i,, I Gaza border and caved
in tunnels beneath

for creating a buffer
AP PHOTO zone to reduce weapon
smuggling and militant
ak, left, crossings.
airo, Egypt, Brotherhood and
Hamas officials have
long denied any con-
nection to the prison
resumed, breaks or attacks on
nued security forces in Sinai.
isive in The Brotherhood says
militants the allegations are part
iai. of a propaganda blitz
ils said that has portrayed the
uncovered group as a terrorist
ed at an organization that must
er post be banned.

UAE leads Gulf front against Egypt's Islamists

DUBAI, United Arab
Emirates (AP) More
than six months ago, Dr.
Mahmoud al-Jaidah was
asked to step out of line
as he transited through
Dubai en route home to
Qatar. He has been held
ever since, allowed to
visit his family once a
month after a blindfold-
ed trip from an undis-
closed detention facility.
UAE authorities
have given no public
statements on the case.
But the family of the
52-year-old doctor has
no doubt why he was
detained: He has been
caught up in the esca-
lating pressures across
the Western-backed
Gulf states against the
now-battered Muslim
Brotherhood and its
perceived Islamist allies.
The crackdowns in the
Gulf began more than a
year before the Muslim
Brotherhood's political
collapse in Egypt this
July, but now they
take on wider regional
implications, meshing
with the campaign of
arrests by Cairo's new
leadership against

the Brotherhood.
The Egyptian military's
ouster of President
Mohammed Morsi on
July 3 further embold-
ened the UAE and other
Gulf states to step up
arrests of suspected
Brotherhood support-
ers, whom they see as
a threat to the Gulf's
tightly run fraternity of
monarchs, sheiks and
And in turn, several
Gulf countries have
stepped up as critical
sources of cash for
Egypt's new military-
backed leadership as it
cracks down on Morsi's
Brotherhood. The UAE,
Saudi Arabia and Kuwait
have promised Cairo $12
billion in aid. Several
thousand Brotherhood
members and other
Islamists have been
arrested in Egypt since
Morsi's fall.
"The Gulf states and
Egypt are now bonded
together in the belief of
the Muslim Brotherhood
as their common ene-
my," said Christopher
Davidson, an expert in
Gulf affairs at Britain's
Durham University.

"This is a powerful
The Gulf's rulers
have long considered
the Brotherhood as
a danger. In Saudi
Arabia, for example, the
Brotherhood's version of
political Islam is seen as
a challenge to the coun-
try's monarchy backed
by the strict Wahhabi
interpretation of Islam.
The group is also seen as
part of the wave of Arab
Spring upheavals, which
so far Gulf rulers have
ridden out, though not
without clampdowns
on social media and
other tools of budding

political opposition.
Now, Gulf officials
have become fearful
of anything that could
serve as potential
footholds for the
Brotherhood. In rhetoric
at least, the group has

begun to replace Iran
as the most worrisome
threat in the eye of many
officials. The exception is
Qatar, which has culti-
vated the Brotherhood
regionwide and strongly
backed Morsi.

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Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 FROM PAGE ONE

Analysis: Russia wants seat back at Mideast table

-The U.S. deal with
Russia to eliminate Syria's
chemical weapons has
pulled the Obama admin-
istration into deep waters:
the Kremlin's long-stand-
ing drive to put the brakes
on American power and to
restore Moscow to its place
as a pivotal Mideast player.
If Syria, which relies on
Russian patronage, signs
on, then the deal tempo-
rarily would solve a big
domestic political problem
for President Barack
Obama. Russian President
Vladimir Putin would walk


decided last weekend to ask
for authorization from the
U.S. Congress. Then came
the Russian proposal, and
Obama asked Congress,
already largely opposed to
military intervention, to
delay a vote.
Kerry and Lavrov said
they agreed on the size
of the chemical weapons
inventory, and on a speedy
timetable and measures for



Authorities made clear
that residents who chose
not to leave might not
get another chance for a
"We're not trying to
force anyone from their
home. We're not trying
to be forceful, but we're
trying to be very factual
and definitive about the
consequences of their
decision, and we hope
that they will come
down," Boulder County
Sheriff Joe Pelle said.
Special education
teacher Brian Shultz, 38,
was torn about leaving
his Jamestown home.
"I was thinking about
staying. I could have last-
ed at least a year. I have a
lot of training in wilder-
ness survival," he said,
adding that he probably
had enough beer to last
the whole time.
As he sat outside a
makeshift shelter at a
high school, he floated
the idea of walking
back into the funky

away with two immense
prizes, at the least.
The framework does
not settle the larger issue,
ending the civil war that
has ravaged Syria for more
than two years. Nor does it
address Obama's calls for
Syrian President Bashar
Assad's departure and his
replacement by democrat-
ic order in a country that
has never known one.
For Obama, the agree-
ment hammered out in
Geneva would buttress his
inclination to find answers
through diplomacy rather
than military means.

Assad to do away with the
toxic agents.
But Syria, a Moscow ally,
kept silent on the develop-
ment, while Obama made
clear that "if diplomacy fails,
the United States remains
prepared to act"
The deal offers the poten-
tial for reviving international
peace talks to end a civil
war that has claimed more
than 100,000 lives and sent
2 million refugees fleeing for
safety, and now threatens
the stability of the entire
Kerry and Lavrov, along

It could, for a time,
distract Americans who
had grown critical, or at
least doubtful, about his
foreign policy bona fides,
given White House waf-
fling and course changes
on threatened airstrikes
against Syria. That
was Obama's declared
response to punish Assad
for what the U.S. says
was his use of chemical
weapons in an attack last
month, killing more than
1,400 people.
Putin, on the other
hand, will have taken
great strides in showing

with the U.N.-Arab League
envoy to Syria, Lakhdar
Brahimi, said the chances
for a follow-up peace
conference in Geneva to
the one held in June 2012
would depend largely on
the weapons deal.
The U.S. and Russia are
giving Syria just one week,
until Sept. 21, to submit
"a comprehensive listing,
including names, types and
quantities of its chemical
weapons agents, types of
munitions, and location and
form of storage, produc-
tion, and research and

that Russia must play
a critical role in the
Middle East, something
it surrendered with the
collapse of the Soviet
Union more than two
decades ago.
What's more, Putin
has for the time being
shored up Assad. Equally
important to the Kremlin,
Russian intervention will
enhance Putin's stature as
a geopolitical counterbal-
ance to American power.
The deal calls for
unspecified U.N. penalties
against Syria should Assad
fail to comply, but stops

development facilities."
International inspectors
are to be on the ground
in Syria by November.
During that month, they
are to complete their initial
assessment and all mixing
and filling equipment for
chemical weapons is to be
destroyed. They must be
given "immediate and un-
fettered" access to inspect
all sites.
All components of the
chemical weapons program
are to be removed from the
country or destroyed by

Railroad tracks running north and south at 9th Street, East of Airport Road, continue t
flooded in Longmont, Colo, on Saturday.

mountain town.
"If we hike back, I
would stay there and just
live. I'd rather be at our
own house than staying
at some other people's
houses," he said.
His wife, Meagan
Harrington, gave him a
wry smile. About 10 of
their neighbors declined

to evacuate, she said.
"They said they
wouldn't force you, but
it was strongly encour-
aged," she said.
Shultz teared up be-
hind his sunglasses as he
compared his situation
to that of his neighbors.
"At least all of our
stuff's there and will be

ht ere when we

short of authorizing a
military strike. That would
leave Obama in a position
of ignoring the world
body's directive should he
revert to airstrikes.
"It was a brilliant
tactical move" for Russia,
said Jonathan Adelman,
professor at the University
of Denver Korbel School of
International Studies.
"It makes them the sav-
ior of Syria, and the savior
of their closest ally. It kind
of highlighted the message
that the Americans are
clearly, totally unreliable,"
he said.

"Ensuring that a dictator's
wanton use of chemical
weapons never again comes
to pass, we believe is worth
pursuing and achieving,"
Kerry said.
For the moment, the deal
may not do much to change
the fighting on the ground.
But the impasse in the
international community
over how to react could ease
somewhat with the U.S.
and Russia also agreeing
to immediately press for
a U.N. Security Council
resolution that enshrines
the weapons deal.

against the floodwaters.
But they were still unable
to go up many narrow
canyon roads that were
either underwater or
- washed out.
On Saturday, the
surge of water reached
Z- the plains east of the
mountains, cutting off
more communities and
diverting some rescue
Hundreds of people
still have not been
heard from in the flood
zone, which expanded
to cover portions of an
area nearly the size of
Connecticut. Some peo-
ple may still be stranded.
Others may have gotten
out but not contacted
AP PHOTO friends and relatives.
to be Officials believed some
were probably injured,
and they expected to find
pt back more bodies.

The people right by the
river, their houses were
washed away. Other
people thought their
houses were going to
be OK, and then they
started to go. It's just
really devastating."
Across the foothills,
rescuers made progress

A woman was missing
and presumed dead
after witnesses saw
floodwaters from the
Big Thompson River
destroy her home in
the Cedar Cove area,
Larimer County sheriff's
spokesman John Schulz


Today is Sunday, Sept. 15,
the 258th day of 2013. There are
107 days left in the year.
Today in history
On Sept. 15,1887, the
city of Philadelphia launched
a three-day celebration of the
100th anniversary of the Consti-
tution of the United States.
On this date
In 1776, British forces occu-
pied New York City during the
American Revolution.
In 1789, the U.S. Department
of Foreign Affairs was renamed
the Department of State.
In 1862, Confederate forces
captured Harpers Ferry, Va.,
during the Civil War.
In 1935, the Nuremberg Laws
deprived German Jews of their
In 1940, during the World
War II Battle of Britain, the tide
turned as the Royal Air Force
inflicted heavy losses against the
In 1942, during World War II,
the aircraft carrier USS Wasp
was torpedoed by a Japanese
submarine; the U.S. Navy ended
up sinking the badly damaged
In 1950, during the Korean
conflict, United Nations forces
landed at Incheon in the south
and began their drive toward
In 1963, four black girls were
killed when a bomb went off
during Sunday services at the
16th Street Baptist Church in
Birmingham, Ala. (Three Ku
Klux Klansmen were eventually
convicted for their roles in the
In 1972, a federal grand jury in
Washington indicted seven men
in connection with the Watergate
In 1982, Iran's former foreign
minister, Sadegh Ghotbzadeh,
was executed after he was
convicted of plotting against the
Today's birthdays
Actor Forrest Compton is
88. Comedian Norm Crosby is
86. Actor Henry Darrow is 80.
Baseball Hall-of-Famer Gaylord
Perry is 75. Writer-director Ron
Shelton is 68. Actor Tommy
Lee Jones is 67. Movie director
Oliver Stone is 67. Football
Hall-of-Famer Dan Marino is
52. Actor Danny Nucci is 45.
Rap DJ Kay Gee is 44. Actor
Josh Charles is 42. Singer
Ivette Sosa (Eden's Crush) is
37. Actor Tom Hardy is 36.
Pop-rock musician Zach Filkins
(OneRepublic) is 35. Actor Dave
Annable is 34. Actress Amy
Davidson is 34. Britain's Prince
Harry is 29. TV personality Heidi
Montag is 27.



both, according to crisis manage-
ment expert Mark McClennan.
"How does he keep resetting
his 15 minutes of fame?" said the
Boston-area consultant, who's on
the Public Relations Society of
America's board of directors. "I'd
say it's a two-way street."
Granted, Zimmerman didn't
expect his visit to the Kel-Tec CNC
Industries factory in Cocoa, Fla.,
to be a public event. Zimmerman
has turned down all Associated
Press interview requests since
his trial, and his lawyers didn't
respond to messages about



self-identified "tea party
Republicans" disapprove
of the job performance
of GOP congressional
leaders. Many of the
major tea party groups
are backing 2014 primary
challengers against
Republicans the activists
deem too moderate, in-
cluding Senate Minority
Leader Mitch McConnell,
a Kentucky conservative
who once declared it his
job to make Obama a
one-term president.
That leaves some
Republicans quietly
worried that an intra-
party tussle could yield
a repeat of 2012, when
conservative candidates

this story. But Shawn Vincent, a
spokesman for the law firm that
defended Zimmerman, told Yahoo
News of the factory visit: "That was
not part of our public relations
But McClennan wasn't surprised
when TMZ published a photo
of Zimmerman shaking hands
with a Kel-Tec employee and
Zimmerman shouldn't have been,
"Instead of being a 24-hour
news cycle, it's now a 24-second
news cycle for anything to spring
up," said McClennan, a senior vice
president at Schwartz MSL. "You
need to be careful of what you're
doing.... And if there's anything
you do that is newsworthy or
interesting, people are going

lost winnable Senate rac-
es and GOP presidential
nominee Mitt Romney
struggled through the
primary and general
election campaigns to
win over conservatives
while still appealing to
moderate swing voters.
The health care debate
puts the GOP in its tight-
est spot, with the wary
Republicans recalling
the 1995-96 shutdowns
under President Bill
Clinton, who persuaded
many voters to blame
Republicans and House
Speaker Newt Gingrich, a
Georgia Republican, for
that budget impasse.
McConnell, House
Speaker John Boehner,
R-Ohio, and other GOP
congressional leaders en-
dorse the idea to "defund
Obamacare," but some

to write about it, talk about it,
share about it, tweet it, put it on
YouTube because it's going to
drive clicks, drive interest, and it's
going to spread virally."
It's not just his public outings
and repeated brushes with the
legal system that have kept
Zimmerman in the spotlight.
Martin's parents were prominent
participants in last month's 50th
anniversary commemoration
of the March on Washington,
and several civil rights leaders
have called for the repeal of
"stand-your-ground" laws, which
generally remove a person's duty
to retreat if possible in the face of
Even when he helped extricate
a family from an overturned SUV

of them have also tried
to convince their core
supporters that it won't
happen: Democrats
still run the Senate,
and Obama won't gut
his signature domestic
achievement. If Congress
doesn't agree on appro-
priations at all, then
many core government
functions, including
some military operations
and the processing of
Medicare claims and
Social Security applica-
tions, would stop.
But that doesn't satisfy
the tea party faithful,
who say too many
Republicans have wel-
comed their support in
elections only to ignore
their concerns in office.
Amy Kremer, the leader
of the California-based
Tea Party Express, spent

much of the congressio-
nal summer break on a
national tour intended
to pressure Republicans
into backing the defund-
ing movement.
"My message to
Speaker Boehner and
(House Majority Leader)
Eric Cantor and Senator
McConnell is simple:
If you're not willing to
fight for this, what are
you willing to fight for?"
she said at a recent
stop in western North
Her group has helped
elected conservative
favorites like Sens. Rand
Paul of Kentucky, Marco
Rubio of Florida and Ted
Cruz of Texas, who have
driven the campaign for
cutting off money for
Obama's law.
After a similar event

in July, Zimmerman couldn't catch
a break.
The grateful couple canceled a
news conference, defense attorney
Mark O'Mara said, "for the possi-
bility of blowback against them."
People immediately suggested the
incident was staged or at least
poked fun at the timing.
"Let's get this straight," Nigel
Stevens wrote on the site www.
"Zimmerman, in his only doc-
umented venture into the real
world, heroically transforms into
Volunteer Paramedic and rescues
someone from deadly circum-
stances. Is this really happening?
Aaron Sorkin and Steven Spielberg
couldn't have collaborated to
come up with that ending."

in Atlanta, Brent Bozell
of the Virginia-based
ForAmerica, said: "I'd like
them to stop thinking
about their own re-elec-
tions for five minutes.
Someone should remind
House Republicans that
they have the majority
for a reason. They should
use it."
Cantor this week
floated the idea of
passing a temporary
spending bill tied to a
provision that would
derail the health care
law. But, in an unusual
twist, the plan would
allow Senate Democrats
to separate the "end
Obamacare" provi-
sion and forward the
appropriations to the
president. Conservatives
quickly dismissed that

Would you board
flight 666 to HEL?
Would you board flight
666 to HEL on Friday the
For superstitious
travelers, that might
be tempting fate. But
Finnair passengers on
AY666 to Helsinki-
which has the 3 letter
designation HEL don't
seem too bothered.
Friday's flight was almost
"It has been quite a
joke among the pilots"
said veteran Finnair pilot
Juha-Pekka Keidasto,
who flew the Airbus
A320 from Copenhagen
to Helsinki. "I'm not a
superstitious man. It's
only a coincidence for
The daily flight
AY666 from
Copenhagen to
Helsinki falls on Friday
the 13th twice in 2013.
Friday the 13th is
considered bad luck
in many countries and
the number 666 also
has strong negative
biblical associations.
"Less than 100 years
ago, the number 13 did
not have this sinister
meaning; it's quite
recent in the north," said
Ulo Valk, professor of
comparative folklore at
the University of Tartu in

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


SThe Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


WIRE Page 5

Haves and have-nots as health care markets open

Having health insurance
used to hinge on where
you worked and what your
medical history said. Soon
that won't matter, with
open-access markets for
subsidized coverage com-
ing Oct. 1 under President
Barack Obama's overhaul.
But there's a new wild
card, something that
didn't seem so critical
when Congress passed the
Affordable Care Act back in
2010: where you live.
Entrenched po-
litical divisions over
"Obamacare," have driven
most Republican-led states
to turn their backs on the
biggest expansion of the
social safety net in a half
century. If you're uninsured
in a state that's opposed,
you may not get much help
picking the right private
health plan for your budget
and your family's needs.
The differences will be
more glaring if you're poor
and your state rejected the
law's Medicaid expansion.
Unless leaders reverse
course, odds are you'll
remain uninsured. That's
because people below
the poverty line do not
qualify for subsidies to buy
coverage in the markets.
The health care law is
finally leaving the drawing
boards to become a real
program with citizens
participating. But in many
parts of the country, the
decisions of Republicans
opposed to the law
will trump the plans of
Democrats who wrote it.

New bottom line
Still, there is a new bot-
tom line. Health insurance
marketplaces in every
state will provide options
for millions of people
who don't have job-based
coverage, who can't afford
their own plan or have a
health problem that would
get them turned down. The
feds will run the markets in
states that refused to do so.
The coverage won't be
free, even after sliding-scale
subsidies keyed to your
That's significant
because starting next year,
most Americans will also
have a legal obligation to
get covered or face fines.
Some people who now
purchase bare-bones
individual plans will com-
plain the new ones cost
too much. Others, in good
health, may resent the
government telling them
to purchase insurance they
don't think they need.

Nonetheless, the number
of uninsured people is

expected to drop markedly,
bringing the United States
closer to other economical-
ly advanced countries that
guarantee coverage.
The combination of
subsidized private insur-
ance through the new
markets, plus expanded
Medicaid in states accept-
ing it, could reduce the
number of uninsured by
one-fourth or more next
year. Current estimates of
the uninsured range from
around 49 million to well
over 50 million.
As Americans get more
familiar with the law -
and if more states accept
the Medicaid expansion
- millions more should
gain coverage. Many of
the remaining uninsured

will be people living in the
country illegally. They are
not entitled to benefits.

New hope for some
In Texas, Republican Gov.
Rick Perry has vowed not
to facilitate "Obamacare."
But Cecilia Fontenot
of Houston is looking
forward to the opening of
that state's federally run
insurance market.
A part-time accountant
in her early 60s, Fontenot
is uninsured and trying to
stay healthy while coping
with diabetes, high blood
pressure and high cho-
lesterol. She walks twice a
day, early in the morning
before it gets hot, and in
the evenings.

Medicare was signed into law on July 30, 1965, and within a year
seniors were receiving coverage. President Barack Obama signed the
Affordable Care Act on March 23, 2010, and the uninsured start getting
coverage more than three years later on Jan. 1, 2014. Some key dates in
the saga of Obama's signature legislation:

March 23, 2010 Obama signs the Patient Protection and Afford-
able Care Act (ACA). Democrats hail an achievement their party pursued
for more than 50 years individuals'right to health care. The law
requires most Americans to carry health insurance starting in 2014, and
bars insurers from turning away the sick.
Fall 2010 During open enrollment, most health insurance plans
begin offering coverage to young adults up to age 26 on a parent's policy.
The popular early provision expanded coverage to more than 3 million
people. Plans also begin covering preventive services at no charge.
Jan. 19, 2011 The Republican-led House votes to repeal
"Obamacare,"but the drive falters in the Senate, where Democrats
retain a majority. Since then, the House has repeatedly voted to repeal,
defund or in some way scale back the law. Republican replacement
legislation has been stymied by divisions within the party.
Jan. 31, 2011 Florida U.S. District Judge Roger Vinson rules that
the ACA is unconstitutional. The lawsuit by 26 states would ultimately
reach the Supreme Court.
Summer 2011 Seniors hitting Medicare's prescription drug
coverage gap start getting a 50 percent discount on brand name medi-
cations, part of the health care law's gradual closing of the "doughnut
hole." In 2011, the typical senior in the gap saved about $600 on bills
averaging $1,500.
Aug. 1,2011 Sebelius, on the recommendation of an expert
panel, declares that most health plans will have to cover birth control
for women as a preventive service, free of charge. The coverage became
available in 2013, as lawsuits proliferated from groups and businesses
objecting on religious grounds.
Oct. 14, 2011 Sebelius pulls the plug on the ACA's long-term
care insurance program, because of doubts over its long-term financial
solvency. The program was a priority of the late Massachusetts Demo-
cratic Sen. Edward M. Kennedy.
June 28, 2012 With the unlikely support of conservative Chief
Justice John Roberts, the Supreme Court upholds the law's core require-
ment that most Americans carry health insurance, ruling that the
penalties to enforce it are a tax Congress is authorized to levy. But the
court allows states to individually opt out of the Medicaid expansion,
which accounts for about half the law's coverage expansion.
Summer 2012 Employers and consumers receive more than $1
billion in rebates from their insurers, which are required under the ACA
to spend at least 80 cents of every premium dollar on medical expenses
and quality improvement, or refund the difference.
Jan. 1, 2013 Tax increases to finance the ACA take effect on
about 2.5 million households, individuals making more than $200,000
per year and couples over $250,000.
Winter/Spring, 2013 States decide whether they'll run the
new insurance markets and expand their Medicaid programs. The
ACA advances mainly in blue states, while most Republican-led states
continue to oppose the law.
July 2, 2013 In a surprise, the White House announces a
one-year delay until 2015 of the law's requirement that
companies with 50 or more workers must provide affordable coverage
or pay fines. The administration says it's trying to iron out burdensome
reporting requirements.
Oct. 1, 2013 Online insurance markets are scheduled to open in
every state. Consumers must sign up by Dec. 15 for coverage to take
effect Jan. 1.

Also on her mind is a
breast lump detected about
a year ago. Her doctor
recommended a digital
mammogram, but she has
not been able to afford the
more involved test.
"I try not to worry
and just pray on it," said
Because of her pre-ex-
isting conditions, Fontenot
would have a tough time
finding affordable indi-
vidual coverage today. But
starting Jan. 1, insurers will
no longer be able to turn
away people with health
problems or charge them
And the government
will provide sliding-scale
tax credits that can make
premiums more affordable
for households earning
between 100 percent and
400 percent of the federal
poverty line. That's $11,490
to $45,960 for an individu-
al, $23,550 to $94,200 for a
family of four.
People on the low end of
the income scale get more
help, as will older people,
whose premiums are
With an annual income
of about $23,000, Fontenot
makes too much to qualify
for Medicaid. And her state
decided not to expand the
program, an option the
Supreme Court granted last
year as it upheld the rest of
Obama's law.
But she would qualify for
subsidized private coverage
in the federally run Texas
marketplace. She could
apply online, through a
call center, by mail or in
After the government
verifies her identity, legal
residence and income,
Fontenot would be able to
take her tax credit and use
it to pick an insurance plan.
Coverage takes effect Jan. 1.
She'd have up to four
levels of coverage to choose
from: bronze, silver, gold
and platinum. All cover
the same benefits, but
platinum has the highest
premiums and lowest
out-of-pocket costs, while
bronze has the lowest
premiums and highest
out-of-pocket costs.
Fontenot's share of
premiums would be
capped at 6.3 percent of
her income, or $1,450
a year for a benchmark
silver plan. She'd have
to squeeze about $120 a
month out of her budget,
and that doesn't include
her annual deductible and
"If I want to stay alive,
I'm going to have to budget
that in," said Fontenot.
With insurance, she'd
switch to a brand-name
diabetes drug that does a
better job of controlling
her blood sugars and get

that mammogram.
"I am not asking for free
stuff," she added. "I am
willing to do my part."
Like Fontenot, many of
the people who'll access
the markets Oct. 1 will have
health problems. It's where
the greatest need is.

Healthy support
But two other groups
are critical to the program's
success: Healthy uninsured
people, many of them
in their 20s and 30s, and
insured people who will
switch over from existing
individual policies.
Healthy individuals are
needed to help pay for the
And with instant
feedback via social
media, reviews by people
switching from existing
individual plans could
define early consumer
Some of those transi-
tioning will be looking for
better deals. Others will
be there because their
insurers canceled policies
that didn't meet the law's
minimum standards, and
they may be upset.
Consumers don't have to
decide on Oct. 1. You have
until Dec. 15 to sign up if
you want coverage by Jan.
1. And you have until next
Mar. 31 if you want to avoid
penalties for 2014. Fines
start as low as $95 the first
year but escalate thereafter.
Procrastinate beyond
Mar. 31, and you'll have to
wait until the next open
enrollment period in Oct.
2014, unless you have a
life-changing event like job
loss, divorce or the birth of
a child.
Former Medicare chief
Mark McClellan, who over-
saw the rollout of seniors'
prescription drug benefits
for Republican President
George W Bush, says his
advice is not to sign up
right away, but not to wait
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"Statistics help tell the
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every year key numbers are
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says. "The most aggressive
airlines easily generate
more than 20 percent of
their revenues from a la
carte fees."
United Airlines led all
carriers in fee revenue with
$5.4 billion, followed by
Delta Air Lines with
$2.6 billion and American
with $2 billion, according to
the study.
Florida-based Spirit
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cent and Britain's
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to the study.

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too long either. In other
words, check things out.
Buying health insurance is
not as simple as shopping
on Amazon.
"This is a milestone
along the path but by
no means the end of the
road," said McClellan.
"There's a lot more of a
journey to see if it can
really succeed."
Three key things to
watch for are premiums,
choice and the consumer
shopping experience.
Premiums so far are
averaging lower than
what government experts
estimated when Congress
was debating the law.
That's important for
policy types, but it may
not mean much to con-
sumers. Current low-cost
individual market policies
are difficult to compare
with the new plans, which
offer better financial
protection and broader
Plan choices seem
adequate, but networks of
hospitals and doctors may
be tightly restricted to keep
premiums low.



illh La'er
rl .\ ei.idiiti



iPage 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


Scattered PM. Storms

910 / 740
30% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperatureg Today

83 94 93 92
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees ** J
Weeds ..
Molds N.A.
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday

Normal High/Low
Record High 95
Record Low 68
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
Record 3.40



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. 9.29 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 3.27 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 40.79 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.


Scattered PM. Storr

900 / 730
60% chance of ra

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 91/75 storms afternoon
Sarasota 92/76 storms afternoon


The Sun
The Moon

Rise Set
7:14 a.m. 7:33 p.m.
7:14 a.m. 7:32 p.m.
Rise Set
4:42 p.m. 3:08 a.m.
5:28 p.m. 4:12 a.m.
Last New First


Sep 19 Sep 26 Oct 4 Oct 11

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 2:35a 8:49a 3:03p 9:17p
Mon. 3:24a 9:38a 3:51p 10:05p
Tue. 4:12a 10:25a 4:38p 10:51p
The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.

Punta Gorda
Today 1:56a
Mon. 2:23a
Today 12:33a
Mon. 1:00a
Boca Grande
Today 9:44a
Mon. 12:05a
El Jobean
Today 2:28a
Mon. 2:55a
Today 8:54a
Mon. 10:08a

Low High Low

5:55a 12:02p 7:57p
7:15a 1:16p 8:43p

4:11a 10:39a 6:13p
5:31a 11:53a 6:59p

2:32a --- 4:34p
3:52a 10:58a 5:20p

6:24a 12:34p 8:26p
7:44a 1:48p 9:12p

2:50a 11:15p 4:52p
4:10a 11:38p 5:38p


)--^ *-)A "^

ms Scattered PM. Storr

880 / 730
ain 70% chance of ra

93 77

-- Tan

St. Petersburg

Scattered PM. Storms

880 / 720
60% chance of rain

94 74

Plnt Cit
J931 74


Apollo Beach

Scattered PM. Storms

890 / 720
60% chance of rain

Winter Hawen
.. .......... I .

Ft. Meade

Bradenton 93 74
Myakka City Limestone
Longboat Key4 93/74 limestonee
92/78 |4 o92 74
Sarasota .. I -

Osprey Arcadia '.
91/76 92 75 -
Shown is today's weather. f 92/76 North Pot 92/74
Temperatures are today's 92/75
highs and tonight's lows. Port Charlotte
I 91/74
EngleAuud ...A-- """. I
92 76 .
Gulf Water PuntaGorda



Boca Grande *

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

Publication date: 9/15/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
ESE 8-16 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
ESE 4-8 1-2 Light


Fort Myers
91/75 *

Cape Coral

Lehigh Acres

-10s -Os OI 1

Os 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80, 90s

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
,.76 *Winnipeg
S69/42 .Moernreal
S:/",. *.-W
BOllngs Toronto
671M T"
San Francisco .... .: De .roiw"*
7015 -. .Ch.icgo 667~ 79162

64i52 KansasClty
.. .

El Pao


82 8 . .


.... :.:Mml:..
Moptelney -, '*'89/8 '*.....

Fronts Precipitation
w-Y-w A-&- *=y L H *1 E* E 3 F23
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High ................... 1080 at Thermal, CA

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

Hi Lo '
79 61
62 44
82 68
77 58
77 57
87 66
89 63
72 58
68 53
69 52
78 58
79 62
64 55
80 59
69 54
84 65
75 56
72 49
94 74
64 52
71 52
67 54
59 37
57 33
65 42
72 54

j Helena 82 55
Sanibel Honolulu 89 76
91/78 Houston 91 76
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 74 58
rPtv,14i I n


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

Hi Lo W
89 73 pc
92 77 t
93 77 t
89 78 t
90 74 t
89 81 t
91 75 t
89 75 t
90 70 t
91 71 t
88 81 t

1 Lo W
9 74 pc
1 77 t
2 77 t
9 78 t
9 75 t
9 79 t
1 75 t
9 75 t
) 71 pc
3 70 pc
7 80 t

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
88 82 t 88 81 t
91 74 t 90 74 t
91 73 t 90 73 t
89 77 t 89 78 t
89 80 t 90 80 t
91 75 t 90 75 t
91 71 t 91 72 t
89 75 t 89 75 t
92 74 t 91 75 t
88 73 pc 89 74 pc
89 74 pc 90 75 pc

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

Hi Lo W
89 80 t
87 74 t
93 77 t
91 75 t
92 76 t
92 71 t
94 77 t
89 75 t
90 76 t
90 80 t
91 73 t

Hi Lo W
89 80 t
87 76 pc
92 77 t
91 75 t
92 76 t
92 71 pc
92 75 t
87 74 t
89 76 t
90 79 t
91 74 t

Buenos Aires

64 53
109 78
78 58
66 51
55 47
93 69
76 50
84 78
64 45
81 48
67 53
56 51
62 47
87 57

W Hi Lo W
t 80 62 pc
s 57 45 s
s 86 67 pc
s 76 51 pc
pc 85 59 pc
s 90 66 pc
s 86 56 pc
s 68 50 pc
pc 58 42 pc
pc 60 37 pc
s 74 53 pc
pc 83 65 pc
r 68 50 pc
s 74 54 pc
pc 65 47 pc
pc 88 66 pc
pc 70 51 pc
s 67 39 pc
pc 94 73 t
r 77 55 t
t 71 55 pc
pc 67 46 s
s 63 42 s
s 54 33 s
s 68 52 s
s 68 46 pc
pc 87 51 t
s 89 76 s
pc 90 76 pc
pc 74 53 pc

W Hi Lo W
pc 58 50 pc
s 107 77 s
s 78 64 c
pc 61 46 r
c 55 39 r
s 90 70 s
pc 80 48 pc
t 85 78 t
r 55 45 pc
pc 79 47 s
pc 66 49 c
sh 63 54 c
r 59 45 sh
s 88 59 s

Low ............. 270 at Spincich Lake, MI

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

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
92 66 pc 93 68 pc
80 59 t 73 59 t
80 62 s 84 61 pc
96 78 s 99 80 s
85 65 s 84 62 pc
81 62 s 79 58 pc
86 63 s 89 67 pc
60 52 r 63 49 pc
67 44 pc 68 51 s
90 68 pc 92 67 pc
82 58 s 85 62 pc
89 75 t 89 75 pc
75 60 s 73 54 pc
76 63 s 77 63 pc
91 68 s 90 67 t
73 53 t 70 58 pc
76 59 s 75 54 pc
103 84 s 105 84 s
72 53 pc 68 47 pc
70 53 s 68 43 pc
77 60 t 71 57 sh
73 55 s 68 50 pc
81 62 s 85 61 pc
77 63 s 87 64 pc
82 62 pc 76 61 c
92 76 t 91 75 t
79 68 pc 77 66 pc
70 58 pc 70 58 pc
76 59 t 68 56 sh

Washington, DC 79 62 s 78 56 pc

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

Hi Lo W
70 55 t
68 45 pc
69 42 pc
66 54 pc
66 41 s
87 74 s
75 62 r
71 53 r
91 77 pc
72 59 pc
84 77 r
67 50 pc
74 60 t
60 39 s

Hi Lo W
71 58 t
58 39 pc
57 36 pc
64 47 sh
78 51 s
89 75 s
77 61 s
66 48 pc
90 78 pc
68 55 r
82 70 r
61 43 pc
68 56 r
67 48 s


Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Women i

in Business

A special

feature section publishing

Sunday, September 22, 2013


America's BEST Community Daily

For more information and to place your ad call



Panhandle medical
providers settle
fraud dispute

Several Pensacola-area
medical providers have
agreed to pay the federal
government $3.5 million
to settle a billing dispute.
According to the U.S.
Attorney's Office, the
various radiation and on-
cology clinics had billed
for services that were not
approved by Medicare,
Medicaid or TRICARE.
Federal prosecutors said
the providers billed for
services that were not
supervised by physicians,
submitted bills for
services with no proof the
services were preformed
and billed twice for a
single treatment.
Pamela Marsh is
the U.S. Attorney for
the northern district

We'ren oniTn a1 msio~n toTgive^

Cal l ovt i St F financing vailable

Ca- o vii t t lse ulean Ippoint today Flexi e f a ncin ava ila e I

Call or visit to schedule an appointment today. Flexible financing available.

Port Charlotte
1750 Tamiami Trail

4246 Tamiami Trail

*Not valid with previous or ongoing work. Discounts may vary when combined with insurance or financing and cannot be combined with other offers or dental discount plans. Denture discount taken off usual and customary fee and based on a single arch
S(omfLytes denture. "New Patients must be 21 or older in order to qualify for free or discounted exams and Xrays, a minimum $160 value. Cannot be combined with insurance. Minimum savings is based on a comprehensive exam with full Xray
series and may vary based on doctor's recommendation., mitations may apply. Offers expire 12/31/13. See provider for details. 2013 Aspen Dental Management, Inc. Procedure code 150. THE PATIENT OR ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR
FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT. All fees listed are minimal fees only. Dixon Dental Concepts, Inc., Dr. Dixon DN19229. FL Dental, P.A; Dr. Dickinson DN16315.

of Florida. She said in
a statement released
Friday that: "Submitting
false claims for medical
services raises the cost of
health care for all of us as
patients and taxpayers."

1 dead, 15 injured
in church van
crash in Estero

preliminary investigation
shows that a tire blowout
caused a church van to
roll over in Lee County,
killing one passenger and
sending 15 others to area
A Florida Highway
Patrol report says the left
rear tire tread separated
from the tire, causing
the van to drive into
the emergency lane on
Interstate 75 in Estero
Saturday morning. The
van's driver then tried to
steer back into the inside
lane when it spun clock-
wise and overturned.
Seven passengers were
taken to the hospital with
serious or critical injuries,

eO..EWIN. 3

including a 2-year-old
girl. Another eight had
minor injuries.
FHP identified the fatal
victim as 20-year-old
Nostra Damas.
Lt. Gregory S. Bueno
says the 15-passenger
van was traveling from
Broward County to
Tampa for an event.

Woman arrested
for having 17
malnourished cats

A Pinellas County woman
has been charged with
confinement of animals
without sufficient food or
water after police found
17 malnourished cats in
her apartment.
Jail records show
54-year-old Betty Darlene
Dowell was arrested
Friday. She has since
posted $150 bond. There
wasn't a working phone
number listed for Dowell
and it wasn't immediately
known if she has an
The Tampa Bay Times
reports Dowell was stay-
ing at her sister's home
when officers discovered
the starving felines.
Dowell told officers she
returned to the apart-
ment "every several days."

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Sunday, September 15, 2013 @SunCoastSports

NASCAR seeks to
restore credibility
after scandal, *Page 7

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* COLLEGE FOOTBALL: No. 10 Florida State 62, Nevada 7

'Noles, Winston

annihilate Nevada

Winston was a show-stopper
early and a spectator late not
a whole lot different from his
first game.
Winston accounted for three
touchdowns, Florida State's
four tailbacks all scored and the
10th-ranked Seminoles routed
Nevada 62-7 Saturday.
No doubt, Winston's home
debut was nearly as flawless as
his season opener.
The freshman from
Hueytown, Ala., completed 15
of 18 passes for 214 yards and
two touchdowns. He also ran for
a score, capping a third-quarter
TD barrage that turned a close
game into a lopsided affair.
"We have great players on

WHO: Bethune-Cookman (3-0)
at Florida State (2-0)
WHEN: Saturday, 6 p.m.
WHERE: Doak Campbell Stadium,
RADIO: 99.3 FM, 820 AM, 1040 AM
INSIDE: McCarron makes sure 'Bama
beats Manziel, Texas A&M, PAGE 4

No. 1 Alabama 49, No. 6 Texas A&M 42
No. 11 Michigan 28, Akron 24
No. 2 Oregon 59, Tennessee 14
Florida Atlantic 28, South Florida 10
Central Florida 34, Penn State 31
No. 4 Ohio State 52, California 34
No. 7 Louisville 27, Kentucky 13


Florida State's James Wilder Jr. scores in the third quarter of Saturday's game
against Nevada in Tallahassee. Florida State won 62-7.

* COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Central Florida 34, Penn State 31

UCF's Big (Ten) win

most of his teammates, UCF
was not the first college of
choice for quarterback Blake
Bortles ended up with the
Knights when the big boys from
the BCS never called, a snub
that fueled arguably the most
stunning night in the program's
Bortles passed for 288 yards
and three touchdowns and
UCF edged Penn State 34-31 on
Saturday night, leading all the
way to give the newly minted
American Athletic Conference a
needed shot of respectability.
"We definitely play with a
chip on our shoulder, I know

WHO: South Carolina (2-1)
at Central Florida (3-0)
WHEN: TBA, Sept. 28
WHERE: Bright House Networks
Stadium, Orlando
TV: None
RADIO: No local affiliates

I do," Bortles said. "We didn't
have the offers from the big
schools. I know I didn't. But
when we come here and we
play, we want to make sure they
know we can play with them."
Consider the message

* PREP VOLLEYBALL: Gene Gorman Invitational

Charlotte High School's Marisa Beisner prepares to spike the ball during Saturday's match against Lehigh at the
Gene Gorman Invitational in Punta Gorda.


Tarpons rally behind D'Alessandro to take second

D'Alessandro pumped her fist and
stomped her foot.
"Yeah!" six girls cheered, quickly
followed by "Ooh!"
The Charlotte High School
volleyball team was two points
from beating Manatee HEAT
in the semifinals of the Gene
Gorman Invitational on Saturday

Two plays later, the Tarpons
finished an unlikely victory and
earned a spot in the champion-
ship game.
Manatee HEAT had won all
three of its matches in the pool
play portion of the tournament,
and jumped to a 21-11 lead in the
first game against Charlotte.
Falling into a hole has become a
trend for this Tarpon team, but so
has digging out of them.

1. Lakewood Ranch (4-1)
2 Charlotte (3-2)
3. Bishop Verot (4-1)
4. Manatee HEAT (3-2)
5. North Port (3-2)
6. DeSoto County (2-3)
7. Mariner (1-4)
8. Lehigh (0-5)

* NFL: Tampa Bay

'No Fly Zone' gets

a big test vs. Saints

TAMPA The ominous
warning looms over the
southwest corner of
Raymond James Stadium.
No Fly Zone.
It's not meant as a bea-
con to aircraft approach-
ing Tampa International
Airport. It's a marketing
campaign promoting
what the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers believe has
the makings of the best

secondary in the NFL.
The dominant image
of the oversized mural is
three-time All-Pro corner-
back Darrelle Revis, his
arms extended from his
side as if signalling an in-
complete pass. There are
smaller images of safety
Mark Barron extending
to intercept a pass and
All-Pro safety Dashon
Goldson braced to make a

Bucs cornerback Darrelle Revis is a big part of Tampa Bay's
"No Fly Zone."

WHO: NewOrleans (1-0) at Tampa Bay (0-1)
WHERE: Raymond James Stadium, Tampa
RADIO: 103.5 FM, 620 AM, 1580 AM

WHEN: Today, 4:05 p.m.

* PREP VOLLEYBALL: Community Christian

Young Mustangs

learn on the fly

Like most things at a
school, volleyball is a
learning experience at
Community Christian.
The Mustangs, in their
third year of playing at
the district level, used
Saturday's Canterbury
Volleyball Classic as
another chance to learn.
Coach Matt Tisdale, in

Community Christian: at
Southwest Florida Christian,
Monday, 6 p.m.

his third season coaching
the Mustangs, is fielding
both varsity and junior
varsity teams at a school
with only 35 girls in the
high school student

INDEX I Lottery 2 I Shore Lines 2 | Community calendar 2 I Golf 2 I College football 3-5 1 NFL 6 | Auto racing 7 1 Baseball 8-9 | Scoreboard 10 1 Quick Hits 10 1 Preps 11-12

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
Sept. 14N ...................................3-8-0
Sept. 14D ...................................6-3-1
Sept. 13N ............... ......... ....... 3-1-2
Sept. 13D ..................... .......... 2-3-6
Sept. 12N ..................... .......... 9-8-3
Sept. 12D ........... ....... .......... 4-0-4
D-Day, N-Night

Sept. 14N ........................ 8-6-9-5
Sept. 14D.............. .................. 7-4-6-6
Sept. 13N ........................ 8-2-9-0
Sept. 13D ........................ 8-9-7-8
Sept. 12N ............................ 5-9-6-6
Sept. 12D ............ ................. 1-5-8-7
D-Day, N-Night

Sept. 14................... 9-11-12-14-26
Sept. 13................... 1-17-21-28-30
Sept. 12.................20-29-30-31-35
Sept. 11................... 1-17-20-27-29
2 5-digit winners.......... $114,549.96
314 4-digit winners .............$117.50
9,331 3-digit winners ................ $11

Sept. 13............. .....4-20-30-39
M egaBall..... ............................ 20

Sept. 10....................... 12-14-27-40
M egaBall............................ ......... 19
0 4-of-4 MB..............................$1.8M
7 4-of-4............. ........... $983.50
39 3-of-4 MB.....................$.... 386.50
793 3-of-4......................$56.50
1,206 2-of-4 MB............................$26

Sept. 14................15-17-22-40-41-45
Sept. 11..................3-26-36-37-43-44
0 6-digit winners.......................... 4M
19 5-digit winners ................$6,976
1,070 4-digit winners ................. $91
23,088 3-digit winners ................$5

Sept. 14................... 1-17-25-37-44
Powerball.......................... .......... 20

Sept. 11....................11-19-33-42-52
Pow erball.......................... .......... 33
0 5 of5 + PB........................ $245M
0 5 of 5.............................$1,000,000
5 4of5 + PB.....................$.... 10,000
131 4 of5 .................. ................ 100
$317 million

Sept. 13...................9-22-28-48-54
Pow erball............................ .........8....

Sept. 10................2-12-18-54-56
Pow erball............................. ... ....... 1
0 5of5 + MB....................... $119M
0 5 of 5............................. $250,000
1 4of5 + MB..................... $10,000
55 4 of 5 ................................. $150


It is the Sun's 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 and BKLE3@aol.
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person is required.
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appear in the weekly Herald sections.

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FAX: 941-629-2085


Nice known' ya, Johnny Football

his column should be
read while listening to
"If You Want To Sing
Out, Sing Out" by Cat Stevens
(running time: 2 minutes, 44
Does Texas A&M's 49-42 ROb
loss to No. 1 Alabama mean
the Johnny Manziel Era can SHOR
start winding down now? (On SPORTS V
the good side, Manziel can
start legally hawking his autograph
for cash.)
In the middle of a week that
saw the Tampa Bay Rays lose five
of six games, Rays manager Joe
Maddon had his RV break down and
got a flat tire while biking. When it
rains, it pours.
You can argue both sides
whether or not NASCAR made a
good call in adding Jeff Gordon to
the Chase for the Sprint Cup be-
coming the 13th driver in a 12-man
field. Gordon was clearly impacted
by monkey business in the final pre-
Chase race in Richmond, but if he
wasn't a four-time series champion,


No 59,



still fine

- Jim Furyk recovered
from a sluggish start
with three birdies in a
five-hole stretch around
the turn Saturday in the
third round of the BMW
A three-putt bogey from
30 feet on the par-5 18th
forced him to settle for a
2-under 69 and a one-shot
lead over Steve Stricker.
It was a far different
finish from Friday, when
Furyk hit a wedge to 3 feet
for birdie on his final hole
(No. 9) for a 12-under 59,
becoming only the sixth
player in PGA Tour history
to hit golf's magic number.
No one expected
another round like that
from him though Matt
Kuchar had a 61 in the
morning when conditions
were calm with firm
fairways, fast greens and
increasing wind. Furyk
did enough to give himself
another chance to end
three years without a win.
But his work is far from
over. He was at 13-under
200 and will be paired
in the final group with
longtime friend Stricker,
who holed out for eagle
from the 15th fairway and
had a 64.
Brandt Snedeker got
up-and-down from
behind the 18th green
for birdie to get back to
even-par 71 for the day
and remain in the hunt
two shots behind with
Tiger Woods four back.

Miyazato maintains
LPGA lead: In Evian-Les-Bains,
France, Mika Miyazato of Japan held a
one-stroke lead after two rounds at the
Evian Championship with teen amateur
Lydia Ko of New Zealand in pursuit.
Miyazato shot a 2-under 69 and
was at 8 under with a round to go in
the fifth and last women's major of the
year. The four-round tournament was
cut to 54 holes after rain left the greens
soggy. More showers are forecast for
today's final round.

Luiten takes lead in
Europe: In Zandvoort, Netherlands,
Joost Luiten mastered wet and windy
conditions to shoot a 4-under 66 and
take a one-shot lead after the third
round of the European Tour's KLM Open.

South Korean leads event: In Columbus,
Ohio, South Korea's Seung-Yul Noh shot
a 1-under 70 to take a three-stroke lead
in the Nationwide Children's Hospital
Championship, the third of four events
in the Tour Finals series.


would NASCAR have done
0 As pointed out online
in The Hat Trick this week
the top-five group of Jimmy
Johnson, Matt Kenseth, Kyle
Busch, Kevin Harvick and
Carl Edwards have won 17
of the 24 races this season,

so why does NASCAR think
adding Gordon will do anything to
add intrigue to the Chase?
On top of that, NASCAR insti-
tuted rules that drivers attempted to
advance themselves to 100 percent
of their ability. Good luck enforcing
that one, unless teams start broad-
casting comments like, "The dog
barks at midnight," over the in-race
Philadelphia Eagles coach Chip
Kelly had the NFL world's undivided
attention on Monday in racing to
a 33-7 lead over the Washington
Redskins. But with defensive coordi-
nators already developing schemes
to counter Kelly's attack, the clock

is ticking. (It took the NFL about a
week to catch up to Steve Spurrier
when he took over the Redskins.)
It could only happen in the
world of college football: Sports
Illustrated released a five-part series
detailing irregularities with the
Oklahoma State football program,
and it turned into a referendum
on series co-author Thayer Evans.
(Then again, the NCAA roughly has
equal sanctioning power against
Oklahoma State and Evans.)
It takes a special kind of free
agent signing to start pouting about
his role in an offense one week into
the season but Dolphins wide
receiver Mike Wallace did exactly
that after Miami's 23-10 victory over
Cleveland last week. It also takes
a special kind of football team to
sign an occasionally malcontented
player (as Wallace certainly was
in Pittsburgh) and think he would
suddenly become Mr. Sunshine
upon entering the team facility.
Contact Rob Shore atshore@sun-herald orat 941-206-

This week in The Hat Trick, Rob
Shore asked if it was time for the
Tampa Bay Buccaneers to hit the
panic button after losing 18-17 to
the New York Jets last Sunday:
How do you see the upside in
losing to a team so bad the New
York Post probably already has
headlines waiting to bury it?
The Bucs were the team
with the franchise running back
(Doug Martin), a talent-
ed-but-inconsistent quarterback
playing for a new contract (Josh
Freeman) and a young defense
that should have been good
enough to beat a rookie quarter-
back making his first start.
Since none of that was good
enough to leave the Meadow-
lands with a win, everything
must be re-evaluated.
Check out Rob's online version
of Shore Lines weekdays at


PGA Tour
At Conway Farms Golf Club
Lake Forest, Ill.
Purse: $8 million
Yardage: 7,149; Par:71
Third Round

Jiyai Shin
Haeji Kang
Gerina Piller
Mina Harigae
Jenny Shin
Jodi EwartShadoff
Jessica Korda
Belen Mozo
Jane Park
Brittany Lang
Inbee Park
Sarah Kemp
Mo Martin
Pernilla Lindberg
Carlota Ciganda
Thidapa Suwannapura
Amanda Blumenherst
Brittany Lincicome
Paige Mackenzie
Gwladys Nocera
Candie Kung
Catriona Matthew
HeeYoung Park
Lisa McCloskey
Hee Kyung Seo
Mariajo Uribe
Missed cut
Sandra Changkija
Moriya Jutanugarn
Jennifer Song
Sun Young Yoo
Laura Davies
Moira Dunn
Helen Alfredsson
Mi Jung Hur
Marianne Skarpnord
Cristie Kerr
Jennifer Rosales
Christel Boeljon
Katie Futcher
Kathleen Ekey
Sophie Gustafson
Amelia Lewis
XiYu Lin
Jacqui Concolino
Ann-Kathrin Lindner
Charley Hull
Joanna Klatten
Kristy McPherson
Karine Icher
Paola Moreno
Heather BowieiYoung
Sarah Jane Smith
Ryann O'Toole
Katie M. Burnett
Dewi Claire Schreefel
Dori Carter
Austin Ernst
Becky Morgan

Game Day Heat:
12-and-under travel team is looking
for players for Silver team. Practices are
Tuesday and Thursdays, 6 p.m. North
Charlotte Regional Park. Call Scott at

Officials needed: In
Charlotte County at all levels, from
recreational through high school.
Training is provided. An informational
meeting is set for 6:30-7:30 p.m., Sept.
16, at the Farr Law Firm, 99 Nesbit
St., Punta Gorda. Contact Mark Yero at

Youth and adult classes:
Male and female. Monday-Friday, 6-8
p.m., at 24710 Sandhill Blvd. in Deep
Creek. Training and/or competition.
Member of USA Boxing. Call 239-292-
9230 or visit CharlotteHarborBoxing.

Breast Cancer Awareness
Ride: Oct. 12,10 a.m. ride starts
at the Bicycle Center, 3795 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte. Registration $30
in advance, $40 at the door. Choose
the distance: 10,25,50 miles or
anything in between. Register at www., or at the store.
Call 941-627-6600 or email kim@

Buffalo Bills Backers:
Meets for every Bills game at Buffalo
Wings and Rings, corner of Price and
Toledo Blade in North Port. Everyone is
asked to bring a non-perishable food
item for the North Port Salvation Army
food bank. Call Betty, 941 429 6835.

Deep Creek Open: Sept.
21-22 at Deep Creek Golf Club. Flighted
stroke play open to men and women.
$100 fee. Call 941-625-6911 or visit to register

The Academy at
Charlotte Technical Center
fundraiser: Four-person scramble
tournament with shotgun start 8:30
a.m. Sept. 28 at Riverwood Golf Club,
4100 Riverwood Dr., Port Charlotte.
Cost: $75 per player, $275 per
foursome. Call 941-2557545 ext. 341.

Chick-Fil-A Race Series:
Join the herd for the 10k, 5k and 1
mile run/walk benefiting the Charlotte
County Homeless Coalition on Oct. 5 in
Port Charlotte. For more information,
or to register, visit

Bocca Lupo Howl at the
Moon 5k Trail Run: 7:30 a.m.,
Oct. 19, Ann Dever Memorial Park,
6791 San Casa Drive, Englewood.
Visit for more

"Let's Do This!" training
run: Saturdays at 7 a.m. at Gilchrist
Park (by gazebo) in Punta Gorda for
area women training for the Women's
Running 5K or half-marathon event on
Nov. 24. Squad meets weekly for group
runs and follows a training schedule of
two additional days a week.

Jim Furyk
Steve Stricker
Brandt Snedeker
Zach Johnson
Charl Schwartzel
Ryan Moore
Hunter Mahan
Rory Sabbatini
Luke Donald
Matt Jones
Sergio Garcia
Jason Day
Matt Kuchar
Roberto Castro
Henrik Stenson
John Merrick
Brendon de Jonge
Jordan Spieth
Daniel Summerhays
Webb Simpson
Kevin Streelman
Justin Rose
Bubba Watson
David Hearn
Keegan Bradley
David Lynn
Phil Mickelson
Rickie Fowler
Kevin Stadler
Billy Horschel
Charles Howell III
Brian Davis
Matt Every
Russell Henley
Jason Kokrak
lan Poulter
Chris Kirk
Marc Lei shman
Harris English
Graeme McDowell
Graham DeLaet
Brendan Steele
Bill Haas
John Huh
Chris Stroud
Adam Scott
Jason Dufner
Angel Cabrera
Ernie Els
Sang-Moon Bae
Bryce Molder
Ken Duke
Jonas Blixt
Brian Gay
D.A. Points
Scott Stallings
Patrick Reed
Dustin Johnson
Lee Westwood
Kevin Chappell
Rory Mcllroy
Charley Hoffman
Scott Piercy


63-68-71 -
74-73-61 -
72-68-71 -
73-69-71 -

Youth sport specific
personal training and
group sessions: Football,
baseball, basketball, track & field,
volleyball and soccer. Strength and
conditioning, speed, agility, stretching,
mobility and weight management.
Call Elgin, 941-505-0271 or email

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

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

Morning Senior League
sign-ups: Games played on
Monday and Thursdays 9 a.m.
beginning Sept. 16 at Carmalita Park
in Punta Gorda. Open to those age 55
and older. Call Chuck, 941-625-2109,
or Jim, 941-766-7482, to sign up
before Sept. 10. Number of teams
will be determined by the number of
individuals who sign up.

60-Plus Slow Pitch
League sign-ups: Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 5 p.m. at Carmalita
Complex, Punta Gorda. Those turning
60 by January are eligible. Games
are in the evening; season starts
second week of September. Call Vince,

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

Masters Tennis for
adults: Wednesdays starting Sept.
18 from 7-9 p.m. to Nov. 20. Format
is played on a smaller 60-foot court
with lower- compression orange
balls. No fee. Balls will be provided
along with a limited number of loaner
racquets. Call Art, 941-698-9480. For
more on Masters Tennis visit www.

Team Tennis Challenge
Tournament: Offered by USTA
Florida for ages 6-18 of all skill levels
with non-advancing format. Sept.
28-29 at Florida Gulf Coast University
and Three Oaks Park in Fort Myers.
Red and orange ball (10-under)
and green and yellow ball (8-18).
Register by Sept. 13 at USPTAPlayer.
com. Visit

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

Instruction: Age 5 to adult,
at Franz Ross Park YMCA. Register
at or call

European Tour
At Kennemer Golf and Country Club
Zandvoort, Netherlands
Purse: $2.37 million
Yardage: 6,626; Par: 70
Third Round
Joost Luiten, Netherlands 69-65-66-200
M.A. Jimenez, Spain 64-67-70-201
Damien McGrane, Ireland 65-70-67-202
Julien Quesne, France 67-65-70-202
Oliver Fisher, England 67-65-71 -203
Simon Dyson, England 69-63-71-203
Robert Allenby, Australia 65-71-68-204
Hennie Otto, South Africa 68-67-69-204
Shane Lowry, Ireland 69-68-68-205
Ross Fisher, England 69-68-68-205
Gregory Havret, France 67-70-68-205
Mikko Ilonen, Finland 71-66-69-206
WuAshun, China 69-68-69-206
D. Fichardt, South Africa 70-68-68-206
Magnus Carlsson, Sweden 68-69-69-206
Richard Bland, England 67-71-68-206
Oscar Floren, Sweden 66-73-67-206 Tour
At Ohio State Golf Club (Scarlet Course)
Columbus, Ohio
Purse: $1 million
Yardage: 7,455; Par: 71
Third Round

Seung-Yul Noh
Jim Herman
Tyrone Van Aswegen
Miguel Angel Carballo
Alex Aragon
Kelly Kraft
Chesson Hadley
Chad Collins
Hudson Swafford
Sean O'Hair
Scott Parel
Bhavik Patel
Shawn Stefani
Casey Wittenberg
Mathew Goggin
Wes Roach
Billy Hurley III
Ben Kohles
Ryo Ishikawa
John Peterson
Andres Gonzales
Bronson La'Cassie
Marcel Siem
Steve Wheatcroft
Spencer Levin
Ben Martin
Will Claxton
Edward Loar



Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

At The Evian Resort Golf Club
Evian-les-Bains, France
Purse: $3.25 million
Yardage: 6,433; Par: 71
Mika Miyazato 65-69-
a-Lydia Ko 68-67-
Suzann Pettersen 66-69-
Stacy Lewis 69-67-
SoYeonRyu 71-66-
Chella Choi 70-67-
Se Ri Pak 66-71-
I.K.Kim 69-69-
Beatriz Recari 69-69-
LindseyWright 68-70-
Lexi Thompson 72-67-
Vicky Hurst 71-68-
Paula Creamer 70-69-
JenniferJohnson 70-70-
Momoko Ueda 70-70-
Angela Stanford 69-71-
KarrieWebb 68-72-
MichelleWie 68-72-
Christina Kim 67-73-
Sandra Gal 66-74-
Rebecca Lee-Bentham 75-66-
HollyClyburn 71-70-
Ilhee Lee 70-71-
Azahara Munoz 70-71-
Lizette Salas 70-71-
Hee-Won Han 69-72-
Caroline Hedwall 74-68-
Julil Inkster 74-68-
Anna Nordqvist 74-68-
Katherine Hull-Kirk 71-71-
Shanshan Feng 70-72-
Caroline Masson 70-72-
Morgan Pressel 70-72-
Danah Bordner 69-73-
Na Yeon Choi 69-73-
Ayako Uehara 69-73-
Ai Miyazato 75-68-
Cindy LaCrosse 73-70-
Mi Hyang Lee 73-70-
Giulia Sergas 73-70-
Pornanong Phatlum 72-71-
Meena Lee 71-72-
Sydnee Michaels 71-72-
Ji Young Oh 69-74-
Lee-Anne Pace 69-74-
Natalie Gulbis 75-69-
Julieta Granada 73-71-



Owls make sure Bulls'woes continue

Winless USF

tries another

TAMPA Cory Henry
scored on an early 10-
yard fumble return and
Jaquez Johnson led two
long touchdown drives to
help Florida Atlantic beat
struggling South Florida
28-10 on Saturday night.
The Owls (1-2) sput-
tered offensively to begin
the season with lopsided
losses to Miami and East
Carolina. However, Jones
shrugged off a first-quar-
ter interception to get
them into the end zone
on marches of 80 and 93
yards to stop a four-game
losing streak and drop


(AP) On a day Rutgers
honored Eric LeGrand,
Paul James again was the
big story for the Scarlet
With starting quarter-
back Gary Nova sidelined
early with an apparent
concussion and Eastern
Michigan threatening to
spoil LeGrand's day, James
came through again.
The sophomore running
back ran for a career-best
192 yards and three
touchdowns and Rutgers
defeated Eastern Michigan
28-10 on Saturday when
the Scarlet Knights
honored the paralyzed
LeGrand by retiring his No.
52 jersey.
James has rushed for 493
yards on 61 carries in three
games, averaging 164.3
yards per game and 8.1
yards per carry. He has six
touchdowns in the last two
games and has become the
offense for Rutgers (2-1).
"I am fine with that
pressure," said James, a
former walk-on who now
has a scholarship. "It defi-
nitely makes me strive for
more when they put that
pressure on me. I definitely
want to be consistent with
my numbers, because
consistency wins games,
no matter what."
The pressure on James
increased early, when
Nova was hit in the helmet
after releasing a pass on
the opening series and
suffered the apparent con-
cussion. He finished the
drive but never came back.
Coach Kyle Flood refused
to disclose his injury after
the game or say how long
he might be out.
"When the star quar-
terback goes down, it
definitely is going to
become more of a running
game," James said. "I knew
it was going to be heavy
run plays so I had to focus,
getting the ball, getting a
lot of carries and getting
that power running."
James had 21 carries
against Eastern Michigan
(1-2), but he turned two
of them into his third and
fourth runs of 50 yards his
season. Quron Pratt also
joined the big play lineup,
returning a kickoff 99 yards
for a touchdown in the first
The running game was
going so well that Chas
Dodd only needed to
throw nine passes after
replacing Nova.
The retirement of
LeGrand's No. 52 was also
great to see.
It marked the first time
in the 144-year history of
the birthplace of college
football that the university

retired the number of a
football player and this
one was clearly loved by all
in attendance.

USF to 0-3 under first-
year coach Willie Taggart.
Jones scored on a 4-yard
TD run that gave FAU
a 14-10 lead just before
halftime. Jonathan Wallace
added a 1-yard scoring run
in the third quarter, and
D'Joun Smith finished the
rout by returning an in-
terception 75 yards for the
fifth defensive TD scored
against South Florida in
three games.
FAU had lost four
straight dating to last
season and hadn't won
under second-year coach
Carl Pelini since beating
Taggart-led Western
Kentucky on the road last
Nov. 10.
Turnovers undermined
the Bulls in double-digit
losses to McNeese State
and Michigan State, and
they got off to another


S. Florida

Conference All Games
1 0 22 13 2 0 84 26
0 0 0 0 3 0120 27
0 0 0 0 3 0110 38
0 0 0 0 2 1 125 61
0 0 0 0 2 1117 62
0 0 0 0 1 1 54 71
0 0 0 0 0 2 29 45
0 0 0 0 0 2 39 65
0 0 0 0 0 3 37102
0 1 13 22 0 3 48 80

Saturday's results
Louisville 27, Kentucky 13
Fordham 30,Temple29
Rutgers 28, E. Michigan 10
UCF 34, Penn St. 31
FAU 28, South Florida 10
Cincinnati 66, Northwestern St. 9
MiddleTennessee 17, Memphis 15
Maryland 32, UConn 21
Saturday's games
Michigan at UConn,TBA
FlU at Louisville, Noon
Houston vs. Rice at Reliant Stadium, 3 p.m.
Arkansas at Rutgers, 3:30 p.m.
Cincinnati at Miami (Ohio), 4 p.m.
Arkansas Memphis, 4:30 p.m.
SMUatTexasA&M,7 p.m.

Cincinnati 66,
Northwestern State 9: In
Cincinnati, Brendon Kay was sharp
in his return as Cincinnati's starting
quarterback, matching his career high
with four touchdown passes in a 66-9
victory over Northwestern State.
The sixth-year senior lost the starting
job to Munchie Legaux after a sore
passing shoulder limited him during
camp and the opening week of the
season. The Bearcats (2-1) beat Purdue
and lost at Illinois, where Legaux tore
ligaments in his left knee.
The Bearcats didn't know whether
Kay would be rusty in his return. He
eased any concerns for coach Tommy
Tuberville's staff by completing his first
eight passes and 9 of his first 10 for 175
yards and a 21-0 lead early in the second

Maryland 32, UConn 21:
In East Hartford, Conn., C.J. Brown ran
for 122 yards and a touchdown and
threw for 277 yards and another score
as Maryland beat UConn, giving Randy
Edsall a win over the team he coached
for a dozen seasons.
Stefon Diggs had 110 yards receiving,
including a 12-yard touchdown for the
Terrapins, who improved to 3-0 for the
first time since 2001.
Maryland, which led just 13-10 at the
half, put up 501 yards of offense, going
over 500 yards for the third straight

Middle Tennessee 17,
Memphis 15: In Murfreesboro,
Tenn., Cody Clark hit a 40-yard field goal
with 1:49 left to lift Middle Tennessee
over Memphis.
Clark's kick capped an 8-play, 42-yard
drive keyed by a 25 -yard pass from
Logan Kilgore to Tavarres Jefferson.
Memphis drove to the Middle Tennessee
37 before consecutive sacks of Paxton
Lynch on the game's final two plays.
Lynch had rallied Memphis from a
14-3 second-quarter deficit to a 15-14
lead as he completed his first 10 passes
of the second half, including a 1-yard
scoring toss to tight end Alan Cross early
in the fourth quarter that gave Memphis
its first lead.

Fordham 30, Temple 29:
In Philadelphia, Michael Nebrich found
Sam Ajala in the end zone for a 29-yard
touchdown with four seconds remaining
to give Fordham a win over Temple at
Lincoln Financial Field.
The win is Fordham's first over an FBS
opponent since it reinstated its football
program in 1970 and advances the Rams
to 3-0 this season. Temple, meanwhile, is
0-3 for the first time since 2007.

FAU's Trevon Coley celebrates after sacking USF quarterback
Steven Bench on Saturday in Tampa.

sloppy start when quar-
terback Bobby Eveld
fumbled faking a handoff
to Marcus Shaw and
Henry scooped up the
loose ball to score less



Central Florida receiver J.J. Wor
catch for a touchdown against I
College, Pa.


Storm Johnson ran for
a career-high 117 yards
and a score and added
a touchdown reception
as the Knights (3-0) beat
a Big Ten team for the
first time, a milestone
moment for a program
whose checkered past
includes the occasional
head-turning triumph but
also more than its share of
near misses.
Things grew tight
late after UCF allowed
the Nittany Lions (2-1)
to whittle an 18-point
deficit to three when Allen
Robinson hauled in a
5-yard touchdown with
2:51 left.
Instead of panicking,
the Knights pressed on.
Bortles found J.J. Worton
to convert a first down,
allowing UCF to drain the
clock. On fourth down
with 2 seconds left and
the ball near midfield,
Bortles took the snap and
tumbled backward while
the scoreboard flashed
all zeroes and chants of
"UCF!" echoed through-
out an otherwise silent
Beaver Stadium.
Coach George O'Leary
called it the biggest win in
his decade on the job, a
list that includes an upset
over Georgia in the Liberty
Bowl three years ago.
"It's a bigger win be-
cause it happened today,"
O'Leary said with a laugh.
More may be on the
way after the Knights
ripped Penn State for 507
yards, the highest total
given up by the Nittany
Lions under coach Bill
"We didn't tackle very
well, they blocked us, they
made some plays," O'Brien
said. "Give them a lot of
credit, they had a good
plan. We made mistakes
on both sides of the ball."
Zach Zwinak rushed for
128 yards and three touch-
downs for Penn State but
also fumbled inside UCF
territory with less than
6 minutes remaining,
blunting a late rally.
Penn State quarterback
Christian Hackenberg
completed 21 of 28 passes
for 262 yards and a touch-
down but the Nittany

than five minutes into the
But unlike the previous
two weeks when they
were unable to overcome
mistakes, the Bulls looked

ton makes a second-q
Penn State on Saturda

Lions couldn't qi
the faster, sleeke
after falling behi
early in the seco
"We knew they
big," Bortles said
knew we were go
faster and be abl
outside and mak
plays happen."
O'Brien served
offensive assistai
George O'Learya
Tech from 1995-
reached out to h
about how to rev
Nittany Lions sh
taking over in Jai
While O'Brien'
has been an unq
success, the stud
has a few things
from the teacher
O'Brien's players
a thing or two to
about finishing.
"It hurts," Hac
said. "I feel like I
have done some
better. But at the
the day, UCF des
the credit. They ]
better than we d
UCF did what
wanted for long
using a variety o
tions to keep Pen
off balance.

UCF 7 1
Penn St. 73
First Quart
UCF-SJohnson 4 pass fr
PSU-Zwinak4 run (Ficke
Second Quar
UCF-S.Johnson 58 run
UCF-Worton 5 pass from
kick), 8:51.
PSU-FG Ficken 47,3:33.
Third Quart
UCF-Reese 25 pass from
kick), 8:46.
PSU-Zwinak9 run (Ficke
UCF-FG Moffitt 22,2:30.
Fourth Quar
PSU-Zwinak 1 run (Ficke
UCF-FG Moffitt 36,8:10.
PSU-A.Robinson 5 pass f
(Ficken kick), 2:51.

First downs
Return Yards
Time of Possession


frey 3-50, Stanback 9-36,
5-5, Team 1-(minus 1). Pen
128, Belton 5-36, Lynch 5-
PASSING-UCF, Bortles 2(
St., Hackenberg 21-28-0-26
4-56, Hall 4-31, Reese 3-6
SJohnson 1-4. Penn St., A
Breneman 4-22, James 2-
Anderson 2-21, Zwinak 1-1

WHO: No. 15 Miami (2-0) at
South Florida (0-2)
WHEN: TBA, Sept.28
WHERE: Raymond James
Stadium, Tampa
TV: None
RADIO: 99.3 FM, 970 AM,
1220 AM

like they might be able to
rebound with Penn State
transfer Steven Bench
replacing Eveld and
possibly setting himself
up to be South Florida's
third starting quarterback
in four games.
Matt Floyd won
the position battle in
August but was benched
during the Bulls' 53-21
season-opening loss to


NORMAN, Okla. (AP) o
Blake Bell passed K
for 413 yards and four K,
touchdowns in his first T
start as quarterback for W
No. 14 Oklahoma and the T(
Sooners beat Tulsa 51-20
z -, on Saturday. T
AP PHOTO Sterling Shepard caught o
eight passes for 123 yards v\
quarter and two touchdowns le
all career highs and Jaz Ri
Reynolds had 109 yards o
iite catch receiving and one score
r Knights for Oklahoma (3-0). The Lc
nd 28-10 Sooners scored on their di
nd half. first five possessions L<
y were against Tulsa (1-2) to T
. "We continue their dominance
going to be in the series, having won p
le to get 12 of the last 13 games V
ke some between the in-state o
rivals. te
d as The Sooners are 13-0 B
nt under against Tulsa as a ranked e:
at Georgia team and 7-0 against
01 and the Golden Hurricane
is mentor since Bob Stoops became Ir
rive the Oklahoma's coach in a
ortly after 1999. fc
nuar Oklahoma is 3-0 for a1
nuary, the third time for four h

's tenure seasons, heading into a
qualified showdown in two weeks c
lent still at No. 21 Notre Dame,
to learn which beat the Sooners 2
to And last year in Norman. I
.still have Bell, a junior, lost a

learn preseason competition C
to redshirt freshman
kenberg Trevor Knight, but e
could Knight struggled in the ki
things passing game in wins I
end of over Louisiana-Monroe
serves all and West Virginia. Knight
played bruised a knee against
id today" West Virginia, opening E
oay. it the door for Bell to start
strethe s, against Tulsa. 1
stretches, I 1
f forma- No. 12 Oklahoma St. h
n State 59, Lamar 3: In Stillwater, Okla., a
Jeremy Smith rushed for three first-
ST.31 half touchdowns as Oklahoma State
4 10 3 34 routed Lamar in its home opener. p
3 714 31 In addition to Smith's 40 yards
er on 10 carries, J.W. Walsh completed s
om Bortles (Mof- 17 of 30 passes for 181 yards and a fr
n kick), 4:26. touchdown for the Cowboys, who
rter scored on their first three possessions
to take a 21-0 lead before the end of e
Bortles (Moffitt the opening quarter after a long week p'
in which a series of Sports Illustrated u
ter articles detailed alleged misconduct in s(
Bortles (Moffitt the football program dating to 2001. sc
n kick), 7:23. Oklahoma State (3-0) has now t
scored a total of 115 points in its last t(
kick), 13:35. two games, before getting a week
off prior to their Big 12 Conference
rom Hackenberg opener Sept. 28 at West Virginia.
Caleb Berry led the offense for H
Lamar (1-2), throwing for 114 yards 56
20 24 on 18 of 38 passing. e
3-219 35-193 q
288 262 West Virginia 41, 8
271 21290 Ka
0 15 Georgia St. 7: In Morgantown, K
-17.0 2-34.5 W.Va., redshirt freshman Ford
6-62 5 33 Childress threw for 359 yards and a
32:37 27:23 three touchdowns in his college K
debut, leading West Virginia to a win
on 17-117, God- over Georgia State. 3
Hall 3-12, Bortles Charles Sims rushed for 116 R
n St., Zwinak2l-
-32, Hackenberg yards and a touchdown for the 2
Mountaineers (2-1), who got the 0
0-27-1-288.Tenn scoring boost they needed after a poor Ja
62,Team 0-1-0-0.
7-101, Perriman performance last week in which they d
8, Godfrey 1-28, scored just seven points in a loss at fc
.Robinson 9-143 Oklahoma.
-30, Carter 2-23: Oklahoma. o
9,Felder I-4. Childress completed 25 of 41 c

McNeese State. Eveld
started against Michigan
State and retained the job
heading into Saturday
night, despite completing
just 6 of 25 passes and
throwing an interception
that was returned for a
touchdown last week.
Bench completed 9 of
23 passes for 134 yards,
one TD and an intercep-
tion. The sophomore from
Bainbridge, Ga., used a 44-
yard run by Shaw to set up
a first-quarter field goal,
then converted DeDe
Latimore's interception
at the FAU 27 into points
with a 25-yard TD pass to
Ryan Eppes that gave USF
a 10-7 lead.
Shaw, a Desoto County
High School graduate,
rushed for 153 yards
on 21 carries for South


klahoma St
ansas St.
owa St.
lest Virginia

Conference All Games
1 0 16 7 3 0101 27
1 0 20 10 3 0122 46
t. 0 0 0 0 3 0136 41
0 0 0 0 2 0139 16
0 0 0 0 2 1106 58
0 0 0 0 1 1 45 37
0 0 0 0 1 1 77 47
0 0 0 0 0 2 41 55
0 1 7 16 2 1 72 40
0 1 10 20 1 2 75 74

Thursday's result
exasTech 20,TCU 10
Saturday's results
klahoma 51,Tulsa 20
lest Virginia 41,Georgia St. 7
owa 27, Iowa St.21
ice 23, Kansas 14
klahoma St.59, Lamar 3
lississippi atTexas, late
Saturday's games
ouisiana Tech at Kansas, Noon
lest Virginia vs. Maryland at M&T Bank Sta-
ium, 3:30 p.m.
ouisiana-Monroe at Baylor,4 p.m.
exas St. atTexasTech, 7 p.m.
ansasSt. atTexas,8p.m.

asses in his first start. But West
irginia was far from dominant
n both sides of the ball against a
eam in its first year in the Football
owl Subdivision and fourth year of

Iowa 27, Iowa State 21:
I Iowa City, Iowa, Jake Rudock threw
pair of touchdown passes and ran
or another score, Mark Weisman
dded 145 yards rushing and Iowa
ung on to beat rival Iowa State.
Kevonte Martin Manley had seven
catches and a TD for the Hawkeyes
2-). Iowa ran the ball 60 times for
18 yards and snapped a two-game
losing streak against the Cyclones.
Quenton Bundrage rallied the
clones with two touchdown
receptions with less than five minutes
eft. But Iowa recovered an onside
ick and snuffed out a last-gasp try by
owa State.

Kansas State 37,
Mlassachusetts 7: In
lanhattan, Kan., John Hubert ran for
18 yards, Kip Daily returned one of
is two interceptions for a touchdown
nd Kansas State rolled to a victory
Dver Massachusetts.
Jake Waters added 115 yards
passing and two touchdowns for the
/ildcats (2-1), who tuned up for the
tart of Big 12 play by pulling away
om the Minutemen (0-3) before
After falling behind 7-6 at the
nd of the first quarter, Kansas State
iled up 233 yards and scored three
answered touchdowns in the
second. Daniel Sams ran for the first
:ore, Robert Rose ran 26 yards for
he second, and Hubert's 43-yard
touchdown catch made it 27-7 at
he half.

Rice 23, Kansas 14: In
ouston, Chris Boswell kicked a
6-yard, go-ahead field goal with
ight minutes left in the fourth
quarter and Charles Ross added an
-yard touchdown run as Rice beat
The win evened up Rice's record
t 1-1, and the loss did the same for
ansas (1-1).
Taylor McHargue completed 14 of
1 pass attempts for 168 yards and
oss carried the ball a career-high
7 times for 157 yards, to lead the
wls offense. But it was Rice's Driphus
ackson who came off the bench to
rive the Owls down the field in the
fourth quarter, as they scored their
nly offensive touchdown of the

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 SP Page 3


Alabama outslugs Aggies


throws 4 TDs

as Tide avenge

loss last year
Texas -AJ McCarron and
Alabama were not about
to let Johnny Manziel and
Texas A&M get another
signature win.
McCarron threw four
TD passes, Vinnie Sunseri
returned an interception
73 yards for a score -
sidestepping Johnny
Football on the way to the
end zone, too and No.
1 Alabama paid back No.
6 Texas A&M with a 49-42
victory Saturday.
Alabama (2-0, 1-0
Southeastern Conference)
spotted the Aggies (2-1,
0-1) a 14-0 lead, shades
of last season when A&M
jumped to a 20-0 lead in


- Senorise Perry ran
for 100 yards and two
touchdowns and Teddy
Bridgewater overcame a
shaky start to pass for 250
yards and No. 7 Louisville
scored on four consecu-
tive drives to pull away
from rival Kentucky for a
27-13 victory on Saturday.
The Cardinals' defense
forced three turnovers,
including two in their
territory to preserve a win
that required more work
after easy wins over Ohio
and Eastern Kentucky.
Bridgewater connected
with DeVante Parker for
a 13-yard touchdown
just before halftime that
opened things up for
Louisville (3-0).
Perry followed with
second-half TD runs of 1
and 36 yards sandwiched
around John Wallace's
21-yard field goal that
provided a cushion.
Perry finished with 100
yards on 11 carries while
Bridgewater completed 16
of 28 attempts to help the
Cardinals earn their third
straight Governor's Cup.

Arkansas 24, Southern
Miss 3: In Fayetteville, Ark.,
Alex Collins and Jonathan Williams
combined to rush for 231 yards as
Arkansas overcame an injury to
starting quarterback Brandon Allen.
Allen injured his right shoulder on
a 5-yard touchdown run in the first
quarter. The sophomore, who took
over as the starter this season for Tyler
Wilson, went for X-rays following the
run and was replaced by junior AJ
Williams had 116 yard rushing
while Collins had 115 for the
Razorbacks (3-0). Collins became
the first freshman in Southeastern
Conference history to top the 100-yard
mark in his first three games, the first
player overall since Oklahoma's Adrian
Peterson in 2004.
The loss was the 15th straight for
the Golden Eagles (0-3), the longest
losing streak in the country.

Auburn 24, Mississippi
State 20: In Auburn, Ala., Nick
Marshall hit C.J. Uzomah for an
11-yard touchdown with 10 seconds
left to lift Auburn, ending the Tigers'
10-game Southeastern Conference
losing streak.
Marshall led the Tigers (3-0,1-0
SEC) down the field with big running
and passing plays in easily his best
The junior-college transfer
completed his first four passes for
39yards and then ran 11 yards on
3rd-and-10 before lofting the decisive
throw to the right corner of the end
The play was reviewed and
instant replay officials ruled that the
6-foot-4 tight end was pushed out of

bounds, enabling him to come back.
Marshall passed for 339 yards and two

Tuscaloosa on the way to
victory that all but won
the Heisman for Manziel.
McCarron and the Tide
didn't take as long to
respond, ripping off the
next 35 points. McCarron
tossed three touchdowns
in the first half to put
Alabama up 28-14.
Sunseri's pick-6 made
it 35-14 less than three
minutes into the third.
Manziel was his spec-
tacular self, throwing for
a career-best 464 yards
and five touchdowns. But
a first-half interception in
the end zone swung the
game the Tide's way, and
his third-quarter pick and
whiff on the tackle put
the Aggies in a deep hole.
Alabama's best defense
was its offense. The Tide
gained 568 yards and kept
Manziel on the bench
with long drives.
The rematch was hyped
for months, heightened
by offseason drama over




Texas A&M

Conference All Games
1 0 41 30 1 1 76 68
1 1 65 66 2 1 92 76
0 0 0 0 2 0 96 37
0 0 0 0 2 1 111 79
0 0 0 0 1 1 40 27
0 0 0 0 1 2 80 69
0 2 60 74 1 2 98 77

1 0 24 20
1 0 49 42
1 0 39 35
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 1 42 49

Manziel that culminated
with the sophomore
getting suspended for half
of the opening game after
an NCAA investigation
into whether he was paid
for signing autographs.
Bama-A&M lived up to
the billing. But this SEC
heavyweight matchup
was no 9-6 Game of the
Century. The offenses
were all but unstoppable.
A&M's defense was
leaky in its first two
games against far weaker
opponents. Against
Alabama, even with the
return of four key players
from suspensions, it put
up little resistance. And
while the Tide's offense
wore out the Aggies, its
defense struck a big blow.
Manziel threw deep
down the middle to
Malcome Kennedy, but
Jarrick Williams had tight
coverage for Alabama and
tipped the pass into the
air. Sunseri came down

with it and was off in the
other direction, stut-
ter-stepping as Manziel
slid by while trying for
a one-arm takedown.
The safety broke another
tackle en route to the end
zone. Alabama led 35-14.
Manziel walked slowly
across the field to the
A&M sideline, taking a
couple of glances to-
ward the end zone and
Alabama's celebration.
A crowd of 87,596 that
was booming like a jet
engine earlier fell silent.
Alabama was poised to
go up three touchdowns
in the fourth quarter
when Texas A&M's
defense slammed into T.J.
Yeldon a couple of yards
from the goal line, caus-
ing a fumble the Aggies
recovered at the 5.
Two plays later, Manziel
found Mike Evans deep.
The big receiver broke
away from a tackler and
went 95 yards.

All Games
3 0 93 53
2 0 84 52
2 0 70 48
3 0 89 38
3 0138 57
2 1 159108

Mississippi St 0 1 20 24 1 2 74 52
Saturday's results
Louisville 27, Kentucky 13
Arkansas 24, Southern Miss. 3
Oregon 59, Tennessee 14
Alabama 49,Texas A&M 42
LSU45, KentSt. 13
Auburn 24, Mississippi St. 20
South Carolina 35,Vanderbilt 25
Mississippi atTexas, late
Saturday's games
Vanderbilt at UMass, Noon
NorthTexasatGeorgia,12:21 p.m.
Arkansas at Rutgers,3:30 p.m.
Tennessee at Florida, 3:30 p.m.
SMU atTexas A&M, 7 p.m.
Colorado St. at Alabama, 7 p.m.
Troy at Mississippi St., 7:30 p.m.
Auburn at LSU, 7:45 p.m.
Missouri at Indiana, 8 p.m.


No.8 LSU 45, Kent
State 13: In Baton Rouge, La.,
Zach Mettenberger passed for three
touchdowns, Jeremy Hill ran for two
and LSU rolled.
Hill rushed 11 times for 117
yards, all in the first two quarters, as
LSU (3-0) looked sound in its final
tuneup before opening Southeastern
Conference play against Auburn next
Mettenberger connected with
Jarvis Landry on touchdown passes of
21 and 31 yards. His other scoring pass
went for 5 yards to Odell Beckham Jr.
Terrance Magee added a 12-yard
scoring run.
Kent State quarterback Colin
Reardon completed 20 of 29 passes for
190 yards, ran for a short touchdown
and was not intercepted. However, the
Golden Flashes (1-2) allowed at least
570 yards for a second straight week
and never threatened after falling
behind 21-0.

No. 13 South Carolina
35, Vanderbilt 25: In
Columbia, S.C., Connor Shaw passed
for three scores, Jadeveon Clowney
forced a fumble and No. 13 South
Carolina withstood Vanderbilt's rally
from a four-touchdown deficit.
The win was the 13th straight at
home for the Gamecocks (2-1,1-1
Southeastern Conference), who are
tied with Georgia for the second-lon-
gest active streak in the nation. South
Carolina appeared to have this one
finished early, scoring on its first four
possessions to lead 28-0. It still led
35-10 when it opened the second half
with Shaw's final TD pass, a 33-yarder
to Brandon Wilds.
That's when the Commodores (1-2,
0-2) threw a scare into the Gamecocks,
aided by a fumbled kickoff and punt
by South Carolina. Vanderbilt scored
twice in a 13-second span of the
fourth quarter to cut the lead to
The Commodores reached the
Gamecocks 5 after recovering a
fumbled punt, but threw a goal-line

Florida State's Jameis Winston s
dives after him in the third qua
Tallahassee. Florida State won


offense that can make
big plays at any time,"
FSU running back James
Wilder Jr. said.
The Seminoles (2-0)
thumped Pitt 41-13 on the
road 12 days ago, a game
in which Winston grabbed
headlines with a 356-yard,
four-TD passing perfor-
mance that included a
school record for comple-
tion percentage.
Some wondered what he
would do for an encore.
Well, he had an early
hiccup a second-quarter
interception that Nevada
(1-2) turned into a 7-3 lead
- but he responded better
than anyone could have
expected. He completed
his final 13 passes for 184
yards and two scores.
"When the adversity
came, we knew we had to
go higher," Winston said.
"That's what most of the
players were telling me,
'This prepared you for
the future.' I was like, 'We
don't want to see that in
the future guys. ... We've
got to start fast and keep
The Seminoles grounded
Nevada into submission.
Devonta Freeman ran
nine times for 109 yards
and a touchdown. Wilder
- the other half of "Wild
and Free" added 45
yards and a score.
Karlos Williams may
have been the most
impressive of the bunch.
The former safety, who
moved to offense after the
opener, ran eight times for
110 yards and a score. His
65-yard scamper made
it 31-7 early in the third
"I'm not trying to say
that I was rubbing a
crystal ball, but that guy
is a talented cat," coach
Jimbo Fisher said. "He's
very dynamic with the ball.
He's big, he's strong and
explosive. He's natural.
When he gets in space, he
can hit home runs and he's

scores as Nevada's Elij
irter of Saturday's gar

hard to tackle be
a big, physical gu
too. ... Karlos will
us a very big piec
puzzle, in my op
the year goes on.
No one is more
Winston. He prove
threat on the gro
He scored on a n
yard bootleg in ti
his final play of t
Winston watch
final 20 minutes
He had a front
for fourth-string
Ryan Green, who
rushing five time
yards and a score
The Seminoles
little out of rhyth
but responded in
way. They scored
59 points, include
touchdowns on t
four possessions

No. 10 FLORIDA ST. 62
Nevada 0
Florida St. 3 1
First Quart
FSU-FG Aguayo 23,6:19.
Second Quar
Nev-Wimberly11 passfr
kick), 11:31.
FSU-Shaw 24 passfrom \
FSU-Greene 24 pass
(Aguayo kick), :38.
Third Quart
FSU-Freeman 6 run (Agu
FSU-K.Williams 65 run
FSU-Wilder 1 run (Aguay
FSU-Winston 10 run (Agi
FSU-FG Aguayo 33, :58.
Fourth Quar
FSU-Stevenson 1 run (Ag
FSU-R.Green 1 run (Agua

First downs
Return Yards
Time of Possession


RUSHING-Nevada, Solo
tie 6-16, Combs 2-7, Tenp
1-(minus 1), McLaurin 2-
da St., K.Williams 8-110,
R.Green 5-78, Wilder 6-
Stevenson 3-10, Winston
Terrell 1-4, Ponder 1-0,Tean
PASSING-Nevada, T.Ste
Combs 6-9-0-37. Florida St
1-214, Coker 2-4-0-26.
Bradley 3-23, Turner 3-18
Florida St., Shaw 6-94, Gre
min 2-37,O'Learyv2-16, C.G
field 1-16,Stevenson 1-10,

Alabama running back Jalston Fowler turns to the end zone to
score after catching a pass from quarterback AJ McCarron during
the fourth quarter of Saturday's game against Texas A&M.


(AP) -Vad Lee threw a
career-high four touch-
down passes and ran for
another in his hometown,
"" and Georgia Tech beat
Duke 38-14 on Saturday.
The Durham native
had scoring throws of 24
: and 10 yards to DeAndre
Smelter, 13 yards to
Robert Godhigh and 19
yards to Zach Laskey.
AP PHOTO He also ran 4 yards for
ah Mitchell a TD. The Yellow Jackets
me in (2-0, 1-0 Atlantic Coast
Conference) fell behind
7-3, but took command
cause he's by scoring the next four
iy there, touchdowns.
I provide Lee was 8 of 16 for
ce of the 125 yards and added 76
inion, as yards rushing. Georgia
" Tech rolled up 344 yards
e key than rushing and 469 total
ved to be a yards against the No. 6
und, too. total defense in the Bowl
ifty 10- Subdivision.
he third Jela Duncan rushed 1
he day. yard for an early score for
led the the Blue Devils (2-1, 0-1).
from the Brandon Connette had
a late 7-yard TD run and
was 15 of 28 for 122 yards
tailback in his first start as Duke's
ended up full-time quarterback.
e e fr 7Duke was denied
both its first victory
e. over Georgia Tech since
Swere .a 2003 when current
m early, Yellow Jackets defensive
aa big coordinator Ted Roof was
the final their interim head coach
ing four and its first 3-0 start
heir first since 1994.
in the
Syracuse 54, Wagner 0:
In Syracuse, N.Y., sophomore quarter-
2,NEVADA7 back Terrel Hunt ignited Syracuse with
7 0 0 7 five first-half touchdown drives to
4 3114 62 carry the Orange at the Carrier Dome.
Hunt ripped the overmatched
rter Seahawks (1-2), an FCS opponent,
omCombs(Zuzo completing 15 of 18 passes for 265
Winston (Aguayo yards and three touchdowns.
Jarrod West caught five balls for
from Winston 147 yards and a score, and Jerome
ter Smith ran for two touchdowns.
jayo kick),14:29. Syracuse (1-2), which led 37-0 at
(Aguayo kick), halftime, gave Scott Shafer his first
o kick), 10:06. win as the Orange's head coach. The
uayo kick),4:41. Seahawks dropped to 1-2.
ter Pittsburgh 49, New
guayo kick), 7:11.
iyo kick),2:48. Mexico 27: In Pittsburgh, Pitt
scored touchdowns on six of its first
Nev FSU eight possessions in a non-conference
13 29 game afternoon at Heinz Field. The
8-128 41-377 Panthers (1-1,0-1 ACC), who return
86 241 172 to ACC play Saturday at Duke, received
10 109 five touchdowns from their talented
-45.9 1-53.0 freshman class and a dominant
0-0 0-0
7-80 6-45 performance from their defense in the
33:01 26:59 first half.
Pitt held New Mexico (1-2) to
mon 26-108, Ly- 59 yards at halftime, including five
penny 1-2, Team yards rushing. Senior tailback Kasey
(minus 4). Flori- Carrier, who entered the game with
Freeman 9-109,
45, Coker 1-12, an NCAA-best 345 yards rushing, had
4-8, Maguire 1-6, just 22 yards on seven carries against
m 2-(minus 5). the Panthers.
ewart 7-15-1-49,
.,Winston 15-18- Tom Savage was 13 of17 for 236
yards and two touchdowns with two
Vimberly 25-2 interceptions.
eene 3-39, Benja-
Green 1-19,Whit- Louisiana-Monroe
Wilder 1-9. 21, Wake Forest 19: In

Conference All Games
Florida St. 1 0 41 13 2 0103 20
Boston Coll. 1 0 24 10 2 1 55 59
Maryland 0 0 0 0 3 0122 41
Clemson 0 0 0 0 2 0 90 48
NC State 0 0 0 0 2 0 63 35
Syracuse 0 0 0 0 1 2 98 71
Wake Forest 0 1 10 24 1 2 60 52
Conference All Games
GeorgiaTech 1 0 38 14 2 0108 14
Miami 0 0 0 0 2 0 55 22
VirginiaTech 0 0 0 0 2 1 70 48
N.Carolina 0 0 0 0 1 1 50 47
Virginia 0 0 0 0 1 1 29 75
Duke 0 1 14 38 2 1 87 52
Pittsburgh 0 1 13 41 1 1 62 68
Saturday's results
Virginia Tech 15, East Carolina 10
Pittsburgh 49, New Mexico 27
Louisiana-Monroe 21,Wake Forest 19
Southern Cal 35, Boston College 7
Georgia Tech 38, Duke 14
Florida St. 62, Nevada 7
Syracuse 54,Wagner 0
Maryland 32, UConn 21
Thursday's games
Clemson at NC State, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday's games
Wake Forest at Army, Noon
Marshall at Virginia Tech, Noon
North Carolina at Georgia Tech, Noon
Tulane at Syracuse, 12:30 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Duke, 12:30 p.m.
West Virginia vs. Maryland at M&TBank Sta-
dium, 3:30 p.m.
VMI at Virginia, 3:30 p.m.
Bethune-Cookman at Florida St., 6p.m.
Savannah St. at Miami, 7p.m.

Winston-Salem, N.C., Kolton Browning
threw for 315 yards and three
touchdowns, and Louisiana-Monroe
stopped a Wake Forest rally.
Browning completed 43 of 68
attempts, with two interceptions, as
the Warhawks (2-1) won for the first
time in three tries against a team
from the Atlantic Coast Conference.
Browning threw two TD passes
in the first half to stake Louisiana-
Monroe to a 14-13 lead, then hit
Tavarese Maye on a 9-yard score in the
second half.
Tanner Price threw for 310 yards
and two touchdown for the Demon
Deacons (1-2), with both scores going
to Orville Reynolds as Wake Forest
fought back with a late drive.
Price found Reynolds with a
23-yarder with 4 seconds remaining
to cut Louisiana-Monroe's lead to two
But Price's two-point conversion
pass to Michael Campanaro, who
finished with 16 catches for 177 yards,
went low.
Virginia Tech 15, East
Carolina 10: In Greenville, N.C.,
Logan Thomas threw two touchdown
passes, and Virginia Tech turned in a
dominating defensive performance
Thomas'second TD toss, a 3-yard
score to D.J. Coles with 4:09 left in the
third quarter, put the Hokies (2-1)
ahead to stay.
The Pirates (2-1) had their own
chance for a go-ahead drive, getting
the ball back at their own 10 with
2:04 left. But the Hokies sacked
Carden on first down, then James
Gayle stripped Carden from behind
in the end zone for a safety that
essentially sealed the win.
Virginia Tech had seven sacks, 11
tackles for loss and three intercep-
tions. The Hokies also held the Pirates
to a meager 3-for-11 third-down
conversion rate.
Virginia Tech needed every bit of
that production, too. Its offense had
to grind out tough yards all day, while
Cody Journell missed two field goals
and an extra point.

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 SP Page 5


LINCOLN, Neb. (AP) -
Brett Hundley threw three
touchdown passes in the
third quarter and No. 16
UCLA came back from an
18-point deficit to defeat
No. 23 Nebraska 41-21
in a Cornhusker collapse
at Memorial Stadium on
The Huskers (2-1),
wearing alternate black
jerseys instead of their
traditional home red,
looked to be in total
control the first half.
Then they couldn't stop
Hundley and a UCLA
offense that gained 653
yards while beating them
a year ago at the Rose
The Bruins (2-0) scored
35 unanswered points in
16 minutes. The barrage
started with Paul Perkins'
10-yard touchdown run
to cut Nebraska's lead to
21-10 at the half.
Jordon James scored
from 3 yards before
Hundley threw TD passes
of 28 yards to Shaquelle
Evans, 12 yards to Phillip
Ruhl and 3 yards to Nate

Michigan St. 55,
Youngstown St. 17: In East
Lansing, Mich., Connor Cook threw
four touchdown passes in the first
half, and the Michigan State offense
finally looked smooth. Cook went
15 of 22 for 202 yards before being
replaced by Tyler O'Connor early in the
third quarter.
Michigan State (3-0) needed one
of its quarterbacks to show progress
after the defense accounted for four
of the team's six touchdowns in the
first two games. Cook looked sharp,
albeit against an opponent from the
Football Championship Subdivision,
and now the Spartans can prepare to
play Notre Dame next weekend.
Kurt Hess was 11 of 27 for
121 yards and a touchdown for
Youngstown State (2-1).

Indiana 42, Bowling
Green 10: In Bloomington, Ind.,
Nate Sudfeld threw for 335 yards and
two touchdowns and Cody Latimer
had a career-high 137 yards receiving
as Indiana pulled away in the second
half. Sudfeld's 33-yard touchdown
pass to Latimer with 10:11 left in the
third quarter stretched the lead to
18 and allowed the Hoosiers (2-1) to
The Hoosiers compiled 601 yards of
offense and ended the day on a 35-0
run. Bowling Green (2-1) headed into
Memorial Stadium seeking its first
3-0 start since 2003, but a normally
reliable defense saw more than it
could handle.

Minnesota 29, Western
Illinois 12: In Minneapolis,
Minnesota coach Jerry Kill suffered
a seizure at halftime and was
hospitalized. He missed David Cobb
and Rodrick Williams rushing for two
touchdowns each to lead the Gophers.
Kill has epilepsy, and this is the
fourth time in three seasons with the
Gophers he's had an episode on game

Conference All Games
Michigan St. 0 0 0 0 3 0102 36
Michigan 0 0 0 0 3 0128 63
Minnesota 0 0 0 0 3 0124 56
Northwestern 0 0 0 0 2 0 92 57
Nebraska 0 0 0 0 2 1114 88
Iowa 0 0 0 0 2 1 82 65

Conference All Games
OhioSt. 0 0 0 0 3 0134 61
Wisconsin 0 0 0 0 2 0 93 0
Illinois 0 0 0 0 2 1111 85
PennSt. 0 0 0 0 2 1 99 58
Indiana 0 0 0 0 2 1 150 86
Purdue 0 0 0 0 1 1 27 56
Saturday's results
Michigan 28, Akron 24
UCLA 41,Nebraska 21
Indiana 42, Bowling Green 10
Minnesota 29,W. Illinois 12
Michigan St.55,Youngstown St. 17
Iowa 27, Iowa State 21
UCF34,Penn State31
Washington 34, Illinois 24
Ohio St. 52, California 34
Notre Dame at Purdue, late
W. Michigan at Northwestern, late
Wisconsin at Arizona St., late
Saturday's games
Michigan at UConn,TBA
W. Michigan at Iowa, Noon
Florida A&M at Ohio St., Noon
San Jose St. at Minnesota, Noon
Maine at Northwestern, 3:30 p.m.
Purdue atWisconsin, 3:30 p.m.
Kent St. at Penn St., 3:30 p.m.
Michigan St. at Notre Dame, 3:30 p.m.
S. Dakota St. at Nebraska, 3:30 p.m.
Missouri at Indiana, 8 p.m.

UCLA linebacker Jo
Zumwalt tackles N1
quarterback Taylor
during Saturday's g
Lincoln, Neb.

day. The scene of Kill wi
and forth on the sideline
jarring nonetheless, and
Gophers (3-0) found the
trailing 12-7 until late i
Trenton Norvell there%
touchdown passes with
for the Leathernecks (2
FCS foe in position for a
Minnesota. But Norvell
for 23 for 162 yards, an
Illinois was outgained o
213 yards rushing to 68
forced eight punts.

No. 19 Washin
Illinois 24: In Chica
Price threw for 342 yard
touchdowns, and Bisho
ran for a career-high 2C
Washington at Soldier F
Josh Shirley added t
and the Huskies came c
after dropping seven of
from home. They hadn't
road outside the Pac-12
Syracuse in 2007.
Washington (2-0) ha
time in this one after ke
high-powered Boise Sta
touchdown in a 38-6 w
ago. The Huskies built a
lead in the third quarter
on after it dwindled to
fourth, sending Illinois
sixth straight loss again


MIAMI (AP)-Anthony
Jordan ran for 150 yards
and a touchdown to lead
Bethune-Cookman to
its first win against an
FBS opponent, defeating
Florida International
(3-0) improved to 3-0
all-time against Florida
International (0-3) and
the win extends the
Wildcats' regular season
win streak to 10 games.
Florida International
had no answer for
Bethune-Cookman's rush-
ing attack. The Wildcats
rolled up 311 yards on the
ground while dominating
the time of possession.
Three different backs
each ran for at least 65
yards and a touchdown,
including quarterback
Quentin Williams.

Adding insult
Tim Burke inter
a Jake Medlock
the fourth quart
returned it from
own 8-yard line

Samford 27, F
A&M 20: In Tallahas
Summerlin threw a tou
pass and ran for another
Samford (2-1) jumped t
first-quarter lead behind
runs by Fabian Truss an
A blocked punt by Cody
the latter score.
Florida A&M (1-2) m
yards of offense, but tw
returns for touchdowns
Rattlers in the game.

Jacksonville 6
Morehead St 19:
Jacksonville, Kade Bell c
of 34 passes for 276 yar
touchdowns as Jackson
Pioneer League game.
Bell and the Dolphin
were in control through
719 yards of offense.


game in

rithing back
le is always
d the sluggish
n the third

w two
lout a turnover
-1), the latest
n upset at
finished 11
d Western
on the ground
3. The Gophers

gton 34,
go, Keith
ds and two
p Sankey
l8 yards for

three sacks,

t won on the
2 since beating SOUTH
Alcorn St.35, MVSU 28
Auburn 24, Mississippi St. 20
d a tougher Benedict 30,Virginia St. 14
keeping Bethune-Cookman 34, FlU 13
Birmingham-Southern 35, Hendrix 24
ate without a Bridgewater (Va.) 38, Greensboro 13
in two weeks Catawba 42, Livingstone 16
Charleston Southern 30, Campbell 10
121-point Chattanooga 42, Austin Peay 10
r and hung Chowan 60, Alderson-Broaddus 39
even in the Christopher Newport 17, Hampden-Syd-
seven in the Pney 7
(2-1) to its Coastal Carolina 51, E. Kentucky32
ist ranked Concord 36,W.Virginia St.3
:Cumberlands41, Belhaven 17
Emory & Henry27, Maryville (Tenn.) 21
FAU 28, South Florida 10
Faulkner 59, Union (Ky.) 20
Florida St. 62, Nevada 7
Furman 21, Presbyterian 20
Gardner-Webb 12, Richmond10
Georgetown (Ky.) 33, Bethel (Tenn.) 14
to injury, Georgia Tech 38, Duke 14
nan's Jacksonville 69, Morehead St. 19
a S : James Madison 24, St. Francis (Pa.) 20
cepted Johns Hopkins 24, Susquehanna7
pass in Johnson C.Smith 51,BowieSt.34
Kentucky St. 38, Central St. (Ohio) 17
ter and LSU 45, Kent St.13
on his Lane31,Morehouse17
Lenoir-Rhyne34, Davidson 18
for a Liberty38, Morgan St. 10
Lincoln (Mo.) 47, Grambling St. 34
Louisiana-Lafayette 70, Nicholls St. 7
lorida Louisiana-Monroe 21,Wake Forest 19
d Louisville 27, Kentucky 13
ssee, Andy McDaniel 21, Moravian 14
chdown Mercer 61,Warner 0
Methodist 41, Guilford 34
r score as MiddleTennessee 17, Memphis 15
to an 17-0 Millsaps 28, LaGrange 24
Murray St.41, Missouri St.38
id touchdown NCA&T23, Elon 10
d Summerlin. NC Central 40, Charlotte 13
Newberry 23, Florida Tech 19
Brooks set up North Greenville 37,VMI 24
Old Dominion 76, Howard 19
Randolph-Macon 33,Averett6
nanaged219 Reinhardt 19, KentuckyChristian14
vo interception S.Virginia 24, NCWesleyan 21,OT
SC State 32, Alabama A&M 0
kept the Samford 27, Florida A&M 20
Savannah St.27, Fort Valley St.20
Shaw 33,Virginia Union 21
9, Shenandoah 43, Ferrum 20
Shepherd 27, Fairmont St. 9
In South Carolina 35,Vanderbilt 25
completed 18 Southern U.62, PrairieView 59, 20T
Stillman 27, Clark Atlanta 6
ds and three TennesseeTech 30, Hampton 27
ville rolled in a The Citadel 28,W.Carolina 21
Tusculum 54, Elizabeth City St. 41
iS (1-2, 1-0) UNC-Pembroke 38, Fayetteville St.24
ilin UT-Martin 24, Cent. Arkansas 23
iout, compiling virginiaTech 15,EastCarolina 10
WVWesleyan 37,Virginia-Wise 7


Wesley30, Salisbury27 Benedictine (Kan.) 28, Friends 15
West Georgia 31, Miles 7 Bethel (Minn.) 30,Wartburg 17
West Liberty 16, Glenville St. 13 Butler 31, Franklin 28
Wingate 24, St. Augustine's 3 Carthage 52, Lakeland 6
Winston-Salem 62,Va.Lynchburg 8 Central 38,Augustana (111.) 13
Wofford 30, Georgia Southern 20 Centre 27, Rose-Hulman 17
EAST Chicago 23, Concordia (111.)13
Anna Maria 55, Maine Maritime 49 Cincinnati 66, Northwestern St. 9
Bloomsburg 47, Edinboro 35 Coe 42, Cornell (Iowa) 7
Bridgewater (Mass.) 41,William Paterson 24 Concordia (Mich.) 35, Alfred 21
Buffalo 26, Stony Brook 23,50T Concordia (Moor.) 21, Buena Vista 13
Buffalo St. 42, Brockport 40 Concordia (St.P.) 17, Bemidji St. 14
CW Post 24, S.Connecticut 12 Concordia (Wis.) 20, Macalester 10
California (Pa.) 45, Kutztown 10 Dakota Wesleyan 56, Briar Cliff 15
Carnegie-Mellon 26, Allegheny 7 Denison 17, Hiram 12
Clarion 30, Lock Haven 13 Doane 34, Northwestern (Iowa) 27
Dayton 21, Robert Morris 14 E. Illinois 57, Illinois St. 24
DelawareValley 42, Misericordia 17 Earlham 25, Kenyon 15
East Stroudsburg 70, Seton Hill 7 Eureka 26, Northwestern (Minn.) 9
Endicott 43, Castleton St. 7 Ferris St. 56, Lake Erie 49
Fitchburg St.20, Curry 19 Grand Valley St.31,Truman St. 15
Fordham 30,Temple 29 Greenville 56, Minn.-Morris 27
Franklin & Marshall 28, Muhlenberg 21 Grove City42, Anderson (Ind.) 0
Gallaudet 38, Apprentice 14 Gustavus 28, Simpson (Iowa) 21
Hartwick51, Morrisville St.34 Hope 41, Millikin 7
Holy Cross 52, CCSU 21 Illinois College 42, Grinnell 13
Indiana (Pa.) 49, Cheyney 0 IllinoisWesleyan 38, Alma 3
Juniata 37, Dickinson 14 Indiana 42, Bowling Green 10
Lehigh 28, Monmouth (NJ) 25 Indiana St. 70, Quincy 7
Lycoming 34,Wilkes 18 Indianapolis 51,St. Xavier 20
MIT34, BeckerO Iowa 27, Iowa St.21
Maine 35, Bryant 22 Kalamazoo 31, Manchester 21
Marist 43, Georgetown 23 Kansas St. 37, UMass 7
Mary Hardin-Baylor 34, Kean 7 KansasWesleyan 38, Evangel 28
Merchant Marine 27, Coast Guard 20 Lake Forest 14, Lawrence 13
Mercyhurst 49, Millersville 7 Lindenwood (Mo.) 35, SW Baptist 27
Montclair St.17, Salve Regina 16 Loras 44, Rockford 33
Navy 51, Delaware 7 Luther 20, St. Olaf 13
New Hampshire 53, Colgate 23 Martin Luther 40, Mac Murray 34
New Haven 65, Pace 0 Mary 34,Wayne (Neb.) 27
Pittsburgh 49, New Mexico 27 Mayville St. 13, Haskell Indian Nations 6
Plymouth St. 37, Mount Ida 26 Michigan 28, Akron 24
Rhode Island 19, Albany (NY) 13, OT Michigan St. 55,Youngstown St. 17
Rochester 28,Thiel 27 MichiganTech 40,Tiffin 14
Rowan 29, Framingham St. 19 Midland 21, Dordt 18
Rutgers28,E.Michigan 10 Minn. Duluth 37, Upper Iowa 19
Sacred Heart 45, Lincoln (Pa.) 3 Minn. St.-Mankato 68, Minn.-Crookston 26
Slippery Rock58, Shippensburg 38 Minnesota 29, W. Illinois 12
Springfield 36, Husson 0 Minot St. 23, Augustana (SD) 17, OT
St. Lawrence 14, Norwich 3 Missouri Western 63, Missouri S&T3
Stanford 34, Army 20 Monmouth (111.) 59, Beloit 14
Stevenson 24, Albright 18 Montana 55, North Dakota 17
Stonehill 52, St. Anselm 24 N. Michigan 41, Findlay 31
Syracuse 54,Wagner 0 NW Missouri St. 28, Cent. Missouri 24
Towson 49, Delaware St. 7 North Central (I1.) 41,Wis.-LaCrosse 24
UCF 34, Penn St. 31 Ohio Dominican 37, Hillsdale 20
Ursinus 41,Gettysburg 23 Olivet 14,Wis. Lutheran 10
Utica 25, Union (NY) 16 Ottawa, Kan. 20, Missouri Valley 6
Waynesburg 59, Frostburg St. 49 Peru St. 44, Southwestern (Kan.) 21
West Chester 56, Gannon 41 Presentation 45,Waldorf 36
West Virginia 41, Georgia St. 7 Ripon 22, Carroll (Wis.) 20
Widener 35, Lebanon Valley28 S. Dakota St. 34, SE Louisiana 26
William & Mary 34, Lafayette 6 S. Illinois 31, Charleston (WV) 10
MIDWEST SaginawValley St. 59, Malone 20
Adrian 14, Defiance 0 Siena Heights 35, St. Joseph's (Ind.) 31
Avila 41, Bethany (Kan.) 14 St. Ambrose 48, Taylor 37
Baker 41, St. Mary (Kan.) 40 St. Cloud St. 29, Winona St. 26
Baldwin-Wallace 52, Bluffton 21 St. Francis (111.) 41, Lindenwood (111.) 28

St. Francis (Ind.)31,William Penn 13
St. John's (Minn.) 17,Wis.-Eau Claire 14
St. Norbert 42, Knox 7
St. Scholastica 47, Iowa Wesleyan 10
Sterling 42, Culver-Stockton 30
Toledo 33, E.Washington 21
Trine 16,Elmhurst7
UCLA41, Nebraska 21
Urbana 39, Notre Dame Coll. 19
Valley City St. 63, Dakota St. 20
Wabash 69, Hanover 0
Walsh 25, Northwood (Mich.) 13
Washburn 54, Fort Hays St.17
Washington 34, Illinois 24
Washington (Mo.) 10, Rhodes 7,20T
Wayne (Mich.) 34, Ashland 22
Westminster (Mo.) 35, Crown (Minn.) 14
Wheaton (111.) 66, Albion 0
William Jewell 36,Valparaiso 34
Wis.-Oshkosh 34, Marian (Ind.) 13
Wis.-Platteville 38, Dubuque 24
Wis.-Stout 13,Jamestown 7
Adams St. 26, Okla. Panhandle St. 10
Alabama 49,Texas A&M 42
Alabama St. 40, Ark.-Pine Bluff 39
Arkansas 24, Southern Miss. 3
E.Texas Baptist 52, Austin 34
Harding 69, NW Oklahoma St. 0
Henderson St. 75, McKendree 14
Linfield 71,Hardin-Simmons21
Louisiana College 16,Webber 12
Missouri Southern 17, Northeastern St. 14
North Texas 34, Ball St. 27
Oklahoma 51,Tulsa 20
Oklahoma St. 59, Lamar 3
Ouachita 49, S. Nazarene 24
Pittsburg St. 65, Cent. Oklahoma 24
S. Arkansas60, East Central 16
SWOklahoma 28,ArkansasTech 17
Sam Houston St.55,Texas Southern 17
Stephen F. Austin 50, McMurry 13
Tarleton St. 27, Midwestern St. 24
Carroll (Mont.) 21, Montana Tech 7
Carson-Newman 27, Colorado Mines 24
Cent.Washington 20,W. Oregon 7
Chapman 57, Puget Sound 14
Claremont-Mudd 31, Lewis & Clark28, OT
Colorado St. 34, Cal Poly 17
Fort Lewis23, Oklahoma Baptist 14
Fresno St. at Colorado, ppd.
Idaho St. 29, Western St. (Col.)3
Menlo 35, Pomona-Pitzer 6
Montana St. 26, Mesa St. 0
Montana St.-Northern 45, E. Oregon 27
Montana Western 55, Dickinson St.21
N. Illinois 45, Idaho 35
Ohio St. 52, California 34
Oregon 59,Tennessee 14
Pacific Lutheran 31, Cal Lutheran 24
Portland St.43, Humboldt St.6
Southern Cal 35, Boston College 7
Washington St. 48, S.Utah 10
Whitworth 38,Whittier 17
Willamette 33, Sewanee 28
Wyoming 35, N.Colorado 7



-Kevin Hogan threw
:for three touchdowns,
Tyler Gaffney had two
touchdowns and 132
yards rushing, and No. 5
Stanford beat Army 34-20
on Saturday.
The Cardinal (2-0)
entered the game as
30-point favorites but had
: their hands full from the
LA opening kickoff, falling
behind 6-0 at the outset
as the much smaller Black
"Knights (1-2) challenged
at every turn.
AP PHOTO Hogan's 23-yard touch-
down pass to Gaffney
Michigan defensive tackle Jibreel Black pressures Akron quarterback Kyle Pohl in the first quarter after an Army turnover
of Saturday's game in Ann Arbor, Mich. The Wolverines narrowly escaped Akron's upset bid. gave Stanford a 27-13 lead
late in the third quarter.

Navy 51, Delaware 7:
In Annapolis, Md., Navy's Keenan
Reynolds completed 10 of 13 passes
for a career-high 233 yards with two
touchdowns, including a 63-yard
strike to DeBrandon Sanders, to lead

first two games. The Midshipmen
Akron drives threw a 1-yard touch- would've been the also beat Delaware (2-1) for the third
down and allowed the biggest," said Akron coach consecutive time and improved to
to 1 but can't Zips (1-2) to get to the TerryBowden, whowent 10-7 in the series, first played in1931.
n Michigan 4 on the last 11-0 two decades ago at2 Oregon 59,
score in gam es play of the game. Auburn. "I'm sorry for our Tennessee 14: In Eugene, Ore.,
the a Tennrdner players They w or k s Tennessee 14: In Eugene,Ore
final minute On the third consec- players. They worked so Marcus Mariota threw for a career-
utive snap inside the hard and been through high 456 yards and four touchdowns
By LARRY LAGE Michigan 5, Pohl was hur- so much, but I told them Freshman Johnny Mundt, who
ASSOCIATED PRESS tried and hit by Brennen they had the chance to replaced ailing tight end Colt Lyerla,
ANN ARBOR, Mich. Beyer and that led to an play the game of a lifetime had five catches for 121 yards and
- Fitzgerald Toussaint incomplete pass in the and they did and they two TDs for the Ducks (3-0). Josh Huff
scored a go-ahead, 2-yard end zone as time expired. played the game of a added six catches for 125 yards and
touchdown with 2:49 We almost lost to lifetime. a score.
left, and No. 11 Michigan Akron, no disrespect to "I'm sure down the road Mariota, who completed 23 of
made a desperately need- Akron," Devin Gardner in their lives they'll look 33 passes, was the first Oregon
ed stop on the final play to Gardner had a lot to do back and cherish that quarterback to throw for more than
hold on for a 28-24 victory Gardner had a lot to do more than the misery 400 yards in a game since Kellen
hol onBrel a 2-2 victory footwith that.
over Akron on Saturday. h hi they're in right now." Clemens in 2005.
Michigan (3-0) He had a career-high Michigan won its 17th O Sae 5
avoided getting upset at threfumb inter s d straight at home for the California 34: In Berkeley,
home- as it did against f longesstreak among Calif., KennyGuiton threw threehof
Appalachian State and "Idon't care if we are longest tea am Ci three o
Toledo Wby a Mid- playing Saline High BCS-conference teams his four touchdown passes in the
School or the Super Bowl and its best since winning first six minutes of his first career
team with three consecu- champs, you cant turn the the same number in a row start and Ohio State rolled to its 15th
teamcluding with three tou champs, you can' tns th efrom 1976-78.
tive one-win seasons that ball over," Michigan coach from 1976-78. consecutive victory.
hasn't won a road game in Brady Hoke said. Akron has lost 28 con- Guiton, a fifth-year senior, got
nearly five years and was Akron was very close to secutive road games, the the start in place of injured Braxton
expected to lose by more going ahead in the final longest skid for visitors Miller and there was no drop-off in
than five touchdowns. minute, but wide receiver in the top tier of college performance for the Buckeyes (3-0).
Barely. Jerrod Dillard couldn't football since Kansas State USC 35, Boston College
"This is embarrassing come down with a high dropped 30 in a row from 7: In Los Angeles, Cody Kessler passed
for the University of pass that went through Nov. 9, 1985 to Nov. 2, for 237 yards and two touchdowns,
Michigan football team," his hands in the end zone, 1991, according to STATS Tre Madden became the first Southern
offensive tackle Taylor and receiver L.T. Smith LLC. California player to open a season
Lewan said. was stopped at the 2 by The Zips, though, with three consecutive 100-yard
The Wolverines trailed two defenders. thought this would be rushing games in 32 years and
twice in the second half "I've been fortunate their day. the Trojans bounced back from an
including with 4:10 to have some big wins "I knew we could beat embarrassing loss to Pac-12 doormat
remaining when Kyle Pohl in my career, but that them," Pohl said. Washington State.

Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

* WEEK 2

SGreen Bay wouldn't be the Super Bowl-contenders they are without Aaron Rodgers and Clay Matthews. But after signing both to mega-deals, the question is whether
StS p t the Packers will have sufficient room under the salary cap to keep their supporting cast (By Bob McGinn, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel):
In March, they wouldn't budge This year, the cap salaries for Fifteen veterans, including eight The Packers rank sixth in room
l over $100,000 per year and lost Rodgers ($12 million) and Matthews starters, are eligible to become unre- beneath the cap at $10.89 million.
SZdependable tight end Tom Crabtree to ($6.7 million) total $18.7 million. The stricted free agents in March. Besides The leader at $31 million (23.8
Tampa Bay. They also released Charles hit for Rodgers-Matthews next year B.J. Raji, Sam Shields and Finley, other percent) of their team's adjusted cap is
Woodson in February and Desmond is going up 55 percent, increasing by starters with expiring contracts bound Minnesota, with Jared Allen counting
O n Jl Bishop in June and let Greg Jennings $10.3 million to $29 million, for unrestricted free agency are Ryan $17.1 million and Adrian Peterson
walk in March. In succeeding seasons, Rodgers- Pickett, James Jones, John Kuhn, Evan $13.9 million. The New York Giants
The Packers made all these moves Matthews will count $31.3 million Dietrich-Smith and Johnny Jolly. (Eli Manning, Chris Snee) are second
QB can return even though their salary cap has against the cap in 2015, $33.35 A year ago at this time, the Packers at $30.7 million, followed by Denver
in barely felt the impact of Rodgers' million in'16, $35.85 million in'17 had just seven players set to become (Peyton Manning, Ryan Clady) at
1 lylLtgh weeks five-year, $110 million extension and $32.3 million in'18. unrestricted free agents. $30.1 million. They began the league
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and Matthews'five-year, $66 million And that salary cap of $123 million Rodgers and Jermichael Finley, the year in March with an adjusted cap
extension. is expected to increase only slightly in two players counting the most against of $131.1 million after rolling over
NEWYORK Mark Cap room can materialize quickly. the next few years. the Packers'cap, account for 15.8 what was left from their 2012 cap. If
Sanchez has his sights By cutting Jeff Saturday, Woodson and percent of the adjusted cap. The $20.8 the Packers can avoid another rash
set on returning to the Bishop, the Packers gained $16.95 million hit ranks 18th in the league of injuries, they'll enter 2014 with
field this season as the million of space. when compared to the two highest another adjusted cap well above the
New York Jets' starting charges for all 32 teams. NFL average.
Well, at least in a few
months. SPOTLIGHT: at
Sanchez was placed on
short-term injured reserve
Saturday, meaning he will
next eight weeks while he Rush hour iive ends
recovers from an injured
right shoulder.
"As far as making a Miami defense
decision that's best for relishes the
the team and best for
my medical health, we're chaos it can n
all on the same page,"
Sanchez said during a create up front
conference call. "I'll come
back, hopefully, in eight By BARRY JACKSON
weeks and be ready to THE MIAMI HERALD i
play." MIAMI -Dolphins
Sanchez injured his general manager Jeff
right shoulder after re- Ireland likes to say "you
placing rookie Geno Smith can never have enough"
in the fourth quarter of pass rushers.
the team's third preseason Now that Ireland hasIt
game against the Giants. collected a talented
He has opted to try to re- group, defensive coor-
habilitate the injury rather dinator Kevin Coyle is .
than have season-ending relishing the challenge ;..t .
surgery. of mixing and matching .
Sanchez acknowledged them in creative ways to AP PHOTO
that surgery is a possibili- flummox offenses.
ty, but doctors are encour- And players love the Miami defensive tackle Randy Starks reacts after sacking Cleveland quarterback Brandon
aged by his rehab so far. confusion it creates for Weeden, front left, in the fourth quarter of last week's game in Cleveland.
"They've said, 'Her op onents
"They'vedo said, 'Hey oprightpoents sacks and Odrick generat- We've got some real linemen, tight ends and
thyou're doing the right d Coyle has so many ing five pressures. athletic guys on the field running backs against
the doctorSa nchez said of possible permutations But the grouping that there, and the good news that attack.
"Sthe doctor, unles treating him. of pass rushers that he created the most buzz is they are all pass rushers "Who's rushing? Who's
ly"Soing andless everybody is comparhas it with going to was the "speed" package because they are all line- dropping? You guys guess.
outlying and everybo thdy has it Baskin-obbeins, the ice featuring three defensive backer-hybrid-type guys, We'll wait until you figure
OK." cream chain with more ends -Wake, Vernon yet they all can cover. We it out," Wake said. "And
than 30 flavors.
The exact nature of "Is it a tough call when and Jordan with feel fortunate to have that the play clock is running!"
the injury has not been you are looking at all the linebackers Koa Misi, group. We just scratched Wake had 2 1/2 sacks
revealed by either Sanchez different flavors and Dannell Ellerbe and the surface with that." Sunday and on one of
or the team, but some you want to pick one but Philip Wheeler, plus five Vernon said he could them the Browns seemed
published reports say it is you can only have one," defensive backs. see confusion "in the so caught off guard by
a partially torn labrum he said. "We've got a lot "It's beautiful," Wake eyes" of Cleveland players the speed package that a
of different looks. It's a said of that lineup. "It's when the Dolphins used running back ended up
Roster moves: With injuries tough call sometimes. It's the fastest guys in the the speed package. trying and failing to
at receiver and coerback, Jacksonville a chess game. That's part world running all over That confusion results block him.
tured to its practice squad to fill of the fun." the place trying to get from two variables: not "That's something
potential holes against akland. The At times last Sunday, to the quarterback. It's knowing which players that should be imple-
Jaguars signed first-year receiver Coyle went with a tradi- something I've dreamt will rush and which will mented repeatedly
Jeremy Ebert and rookie cornerback tional third-down pack- about for many years. drop into coverage, and throughout the season,"
Marcus Burley off the practice squad.To age of Cameron Wake, I'm glad to be part of a not knowing exactly Wake cracked. "I would
team waived guard Jacques McClendon Jared Odrick, Randy team that has that kind of where some will line up. appreciate passing that
Starks and either Olivier personnel." Wake, Vernon, Jordan on to any other offensive
and defensive end Chris McCoy. Vernon or Dion Jordan. Jordan said "every time and Misi are all athletic coordinators."
McClendon and McCoy accompanied Defensive end Derrick we went in there, we got enough to drop into cov- Wake said some of the
the team to the West Coast and likely Shelby also received some them off the field or made erage if needed. Jordan players in the speed pack-
Arizona bere leasigned cornerback Jamell work in that package. a play." did that on one of his 17 age have the freedom to
Arizona releasean d promoted wid e receiver The tackles in that What Coyle likes about snaps last Sunday. change where they line
Kerry Taylor from the practice squad group were effective, with the speed package is "we Wake can only imagine up at times, to exploit
Fleming was a thirdround draft pick Starks producing 1 1/2 can do a lot of things. what it's like for offensive matchup advantages.
out of Oklahoma in 2012. ..... .. ..
Washington signed kicker John
Potter as its contingency plan in case G R I D I R 0 N G R I D
Kai Forbath is unable to kick today
against Green Bay.To make room for GAME OF THE WEEK
Potter, the Redskins released fourth- San Francisco (1-0) at Seattle (1-0) 8:30 p.m. NBC Seattle by 3
string quarterback Pat White. Seattle won at home, 42-13, in December. Winner: Seahawks. Fantasy Football note: Kaepernick, Russell Wilson will both be slowed down.
Jacksonville (0-1) at Oakland (0-1) 4:25 p.m. None Oakland by 5.5
STAT CO R N E R Let talk ofan 0-16 Jags team start. Winner: Raiders.Oakland will win more, but this is the lone sure thing. FF note: Raiders WR Rod Streater deadly on slants.
Based OSn eR n roVsters Miami (1-0) at Indianapolis (1-0) 1 p.m. CBS Indianapolis by 2
AFC Neither can run. Winner: Colts. Picking Andrew Luck over Ryan Tannehill is not a knock. FF note: Miami needs Lamar Miller.
Team Age Exp R/130+ New Orleans (1-0) at Tampa Bay (0-1) 4:05 p.m. FOX New Orleans by 3
Buffalo 25.45 3.25 14 4 Greg Schiano looks at 0-2 start. Winner: Saints. Tampa Bay couldn't stop Geno Smith late; good luck with Drew Brees. FF note: Saints RB committee is a pain.
Cincinnati 26.04 4.13 7 8 OTHER GAMES
Cleveland 25.25 2.94 15 3
Denver 26.70 4.66 6 11 St. Louis(1-0) at Atlanta (0-1) 1 p.m. None Atlanta by 5.5
Houston 26.15 3.98 13 10 Falons justdon'tloseathome.Winner: Falcons.Thiswill be close. FF note: ESPN's MarkSchlereth loves Rams'Daryl Richardson.
Indianapolis 26.57 4.43 8 6
Jacksonville 25.38 3.51 15 3 San Diego (0-1) at Philadelphia (1-0) 1 p.m. None Philadelphia by 7
Kansas City 25.57 3.60 13 4 Chip Kelly show continues. Winner: Eagles. San Diego doesn't have to worry about blowing a big lead. FF note: DeSean Jackson resurgence nice to see.
wngland 2587 353 14 8 Dallas (1-0) at Kansas City (1-0) 1 p.m. None Kansas City by 3
NYJets 25.58 3.36 9 5 Can Dallas get six takeaways again? Winner: Chiefs. Andy Reid adds to his record 17 victories against Dallas. FF note: Miles Austin, in slot, is a Dallas weapon again.
Oakland 26.09 4.00 13 9 Tennessee (1-0) at Houston (1-0) 1 p.m. None Houston by 9.5
San Diego 26.34 4.38 9 10 Titans better, but little chance. Winner: Texans, by a healthy margin. FF note: Expect more from Arian Foster.
Tennessee 26.23 4.32 8 8 Washington (0-1) at Green Bay (0-1) 1 p.m. None Green Bay by 7
NFC Team Shanahan struggling. Winner: Packers. Aaron Rodgers & Co. relieve 49ers frustration. FF note: See if Redskins remember Santana Moss both halves.
Arizona 2681 462 10 11 Cleveland (0-1) at Baltimore (0-1) 1p.m. None Baltimore by 6.5
Atlanta 26.23 3.98 13 9 Ravens put Peyton Manning in rear-view. Winner: Ravens. FF note: Torrey Smith wins touted matchup vs. Browns'Joe Haden.
Chicago 2626 485 12 11 Carolina (0-1) at Buffalo (0-1) 1 p.m. None Carolina by 3
Dallas 25.58 4.00 13 8 Cam Newton eyes big day. Winner: Panthers. Bills secondary in tatters. FF note: Panthers defense worth playing.
Detroit 2706 492 10 14 Minnesota (1-0) at Chicago (1-0) 1 p.m. None Chicago by 6
Minnesota 26.04 3.91 10 7 Vikings can't hide Christian Ponder. Winner: Bears. FF note: Vikings'Jerome Simpson a sleeper WR.

NewOrleans 26.30 4.19 13 10 Detroit (1-0) at Arizona (0-1) 4:05 p.m. None Detroit by 1.5
NYGiants 26.66 4.70 10 15
Philadelphia 25.77 3.85 11 9 Arizona won 38-10 in December. Winner: Cardinals. FF note: Lions'Reggie Bush off to a great start.
St. Louis 26.64 4.64 11 10 Denver (1-0) at N.Y. Giants (0-1) 4:25 p.m. CBS (WINK-TVonly) Denver by 4.5
San Francisco 25.43 3.49 5 Manning Bowl III. Winner: Broncos. Peyton Manning goes 3-0 against Eli. FF note: Giants need David Wilson rebound ASAP.
Tampa Bay 25.92 3.98 11 7 MONDAY'S GAME
Washington 26.89 4.66 8 9 Pittsburgh (0-1) at Cincinnati (0-1) 8:40 p.m. ESPN Cincinnati by 7
AFC Average 26.00 3.90 11.00 7.38
NFCAvg. 26.18 4.1911.19 9.13 Steelers have too many holes to fill. Winner: Bengals. FF note: Possible Heath Miller return huge for Steelers.
OverallAvg. 26.09 4.04 11.09 8.25 -Earl Bloom, The Orange County Register


Some of the storylines around the
NFL this week:
So it's absurd to think Peyton
Manning can keep this up, a pace to
throw for 112 touchdowns and 7,392
yards this season.
Don't laugh.
Defenses sure aren't.
Surrounded by the best targets he's
ever had, operating a turbocharged
assault at altitude with a right arm
that's stronger and a body that's much
less of a question mark, Manning just
might put up record numbers like he
did in his remarkable 2004 season in
That year, Marvin Harrison,
Reggie Wayne and Brandon Stokley
all topped 1,000 yards receiving.
Manning established NFL records with
49 touchdown throws and a 121.1
passer rating, marks since surpassed
by Tom Brady (50) and Aaron Rodgers
(122.5). His tight ends then, Marcus
Pollard and Dallas Clark, combined for
11 TD catches.
Manning doesn't have the bruising
running back that John Elway had in
Terrell Davis while winning back-to-
back Super Bowls in Denver in the
late 1990s. But the game nowadays
is played more through the air, and
between Knowshon Moreno, Montee
Ball and Ronnie Hillman, the Broncos
believe their backfield will pick up the
blitz and first downs rushing -
just fine.
-Arnie Stapleton
Associated Press

The Ravens'secondary was
embarrassed on national television
Sept. 5 when Denver quarterback
Peyton Manning torched them for
462 yards and seven touchdowns.
That secondary is looking to rebound
and had extra time to prepare for the
Browns'passing attack. Quarterback
Brandon Weeden will have to
ignore history in two games
against the Ravens last year, he was
45-of-89 passing (51 percent) for 496
yards, zero touchdowns and three
After getting only 15 touches last
week against the Miami Dolphins,
how many times will Trent Richardson
get the ball against the Ravens?
Richardson made it clear Thursday
that he wants the ball in his hands
more often. He played well in two
games against the Ravens last year,
gaining more than 100 total yards
both games. In one, he ran for 105
yards on 25 carries and had a season-
high six catches for 31 yards.
-Ryan Lewis
Akron Beacon Journal

All eyes will be on Indianapolis'
offensive line and how well it protects
quarterback Andrew Luck today
against Miami.
Jim Irsay didn't tweet anything
novel this week. The protecting of
Luck, as it was with the Indianapolis
Colts'previous quarterback, always
reigns supreme.
Irsay, the Colts owner, caused a
manufactured media outrage because
he had the audacity or whim to
emphasize his uppercase "DEMAND"
for Luck's security.
Irsay is right. It's a legitimate,
necessary demand.
The Colts have to protect Luck
against the rush of the Miami
Dolphins on Sunday, and every other
team in ensuing Sundays.
You'd have to be a nitwit to think
the tweet was a new thought.
-ByReggie Hayes
The News-Sentinel
(Fort Wayne, Ind.)

San Francisco's Jim Harbaugh was
South of uniform in the first half last
SSunday against Green Bay, wearing an
old Reebok long-sleeved 49ers T-shirt
Before changing into approved Nike
garb at halftime ..
Tampa Bay QB Josh Freeman
slept in and missed the team
photo last week before failing
to be re-elected a captain by his
teammates, who chose Vincent
Jackson instead ..
Linebacker Dan Connor, one of the
New York Giants accused of faking
injuries by Dallas owner Jerry Jones,

went on IR because of a season-
ending neck injury. ...
And 49ers QB Colin Kaepernick,
post-Packers, delivered an all-timer:
"If intimidation is your game plan, I
hope you have a better one."
-Earl Bloom
Orange County Register


Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 7


It's a bold campaign -
considering the Bucs had
the league's worst pass
defense last season and
is, perhaps, intended as
a warning to opposing
receivers who might be
accustomed to friendlier
If you're looking for
why the Bucs committed
$137.25 million ($38
million guaranteed) to
Revis and Goldson, today's
game against the Saints
provides a clue.
Saints quarterback
Drew Brees sliced and
diced the Bucs for eight
touchdowns, 684 yards
and a 69.7 completion
percentage while being
sacked only once over two
wins last season.
Revis said the No Fly
Zone will be strictly
"You're licking your
chops for this type of
game," Revis said. "New
Orleans, they have a
great passing attack. We
know what we're going to
face, and we just (have)
to cover those guys, play
tight coverage and make it
difficult for Drew."
Revis, coming off last
season's torn left ACL, did
not play in the preseason.
And he admitted he's still
working himself back into
shape after participating in
54 of 73 snaps in the loss to
the Jets.
"I'm still dusting off the
cobwebs," he said. I've got
to get back to my comfort
zone. People might have
said I looked fine out
there; that it looked easy
for me. I've just got to
keep on improving. That's
just working hard every
day in practice."
But Revis has made an
"He's just so calm,"
Bucs cornerback Leonard
Johnson said. "You watch
him work, and you can't
help but raise your level."
Brees has taken notice.
"They look really good,"
he said. "Mark Barron,
obviously, was a rookie last
year, so he's one more year
a veteran. I thought he
was a very good player last
year. But he's only going to
continue to become better
and better, especially, I
think, with the comple-
ment of the whole group.
"Dashon Goldson is one
of the best free safeties
in this league. He's been
a solid player for a long
time. Obviously, Revis is
one of the best corners in
the league."
Brees, 34, has explosive
weapons at his dispos-
al, including receiver
Marques Colston and tight
end Jimmy Graham. Revis
is expected to match up
with Colston. Barron likely
will shadow Graham.
"I think there are big
opportunities for the
secondary playing against
elite quarterbacks like
(Brees)," Revis said. "We
know they're going to put
the ball in the air."
The Bucs defense
played well enough to
win last week against the
Jets, sacking rookie Geno
Smith five times, forcing
a fumble and snaring an
The rebuilt secondary,
which also includes
second-year pro Johnson
and rookie Johnthan
Banks, also left an
imprint. Goldson was
penalized and fined
$30,000 for his hit on Jets
tight end Jeff Cumberland,
who received stitches
under his chin. Barron
drew a personal foul for
a hit on receiver Jeremy
Kerley, who sustained a

While the penalties
extended drives and
ultimately helped lead
to an 18-17 loss, they did
send a message.
"I don't want penalties
nor do I want fines. I want
us to play the games with-
in the rules," Bucs coach
Greg Schiano said.


I .-.----- --r--- a.`; I-'J: :- .


.__ -f r .^

's- -r '

This is Clint Bowyer's suspicious spin at Richmond International Raceway last week that dented his reputation as well as the
Michael Waltrip Racing team for manipulating the outcome of a pivotal race. Now Bowyer will try to salvage his season.

Trying to get back on track

NASCAR issues warning about altering events CHASE FIELD


JOLIET, Ill. -Weary
from the cleanup of
manipulations to its
championship field,
NASCAR sought to restore
its credibility with a stern
warning about "artificially
altering" events.
NASCAR chairman
Brian France told the
teams Saturday he expects
them "to give 100 percent"
at all times. He met with
them for nearly 20 min-
utes between practices at
Chicagoland Speedway
on the eve of the opening
race of the Chase for the
Sprint Cup championship.
"I think we wanted to be
very clear and we wanted
to reinforce the corner-
stone of NASCAR, which
is giving your all," France
said. "We addressed team
rules, a variety of other
things, all designed to
do what our fans expect,
and that means that their
driver and their team give

100 percent to finish as
high up in a given race as
The warning came
after an unprecedented
week for NASCAR, which
has been rocked by
developments since Clint
Bowyer spun his car with
seven laps remaining last
Saturday in the race that
completed the 12-driver
field for the Chase.
NASCAR was forced
to investigate when it
became clear that Bowyer
spun in an attempt to
stop leader Ryan Newman
from winning and give
teammate Martin Truex
Jr. one last chance to
earn a Chase berth. The
investigation uncovered
at least three instances of
race manipulations and
led to severe sanctions
against Michael Waltrip
Racing and the removal
of unwitting participant
Truex from the Chase in
favor of Newman.
It culminated Friday

with France's stunning
decision to expand the
Chase field to 13 drivers
to accommodate Jeff
Gordon, who had been
bumped out of the Chase
by the shenanigans.
Among the new rules:
No more deals, no al-
tering the finish, no inten-
tionally causing a caution
or intentionally wrecking
another competition. The
list of things not allowed
is a work in progress,
NASCAR President Mike
Helton said. Penalties can
include suspension.
Only one spotter
per team will be allowed
on the spotter stand. It
means Roger Penske can
no longer watch from his
preferred perch on the
roof. NASCAR will install a
camera atop every roof to
monitor the actions.
Digital radios are now
banned on the spotter
stand, meaning spotters
can no longer communi-
cate on a private channel


1. Matt Kenseth 2,015
2. Jimmie Johnson 2,012
3. Kyle Busch 2,012
4. Kevin Harvick 2,006
5. Carl Edwards 2,006
6. Joey Logano 2,003
7. Greg Biffle 2,003
8. Clint Bowyer 2,000
9. D. Earnhardt Jr. 2,000
10. Kurt Busch 2,000
11. Kasey Kahne 2,000
12. Ryan Newman 2,000
13. Jeff Gordon 2,000

WHERE: Chicagoland Speedway
(oval, 1.5 miles), Joliet, III.
WHEN: Today, 2 p.m.
DISTANCE: 400.5 miles, 267
2012 WINNER: Brad Keselowski

with a team.
NASCAR said it will
address new restart rules
today. Fns complained
winner Carl Edwards
jumped early last week.


Career Nationwide
victories after
16 winning Saturday's
Dollar General 300.
SCareer Truck victories
After winning the 225
on Friday night.
10 Nationwide victories
in 20 races this year
tied for second-most
in a season on the junior circuit.
18 Victories this season
spanning all three
NASCAR series,
including 4 Cup and 4Truck wins.






JOLIET, Ill. -Just
when it appeared Kyle
Busch couldn't be any
stronger in a Nationwide
Series race, he broke
the record for most
laps led on a 1.5-mile
track in a Nationwide
Race in winning the
SDollar General 300 at
Chicagoland Speedway on
Starting from the pole,
Busch led 195 of the 200
laps, eclipsing the record
of 194 laps led set by the
late Dale Earnhardt at
Charlotte in 1986.
"It was just a great day
with a phenomenal race
car," Busch said.
Busch also won Friday's
Camping World Truck
Series race and will go for
a second career weekend
sweep in today's opener of
the 10-race Chase for the
Sprint Cup championship.
He previously won all
three series races at Bristol
(Tenn.) in August 2010.


NASCAR Sprint Cup
Today at Chicagoland Speedway
Joliet, III.
Lap length 1.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 189.414 mph.
2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 189.248.
3. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 189.062.
4. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 188.785.
5. (17) RickyStenhouseJr.,Ford, 188.772.
6. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 188.541.
7. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 188.515.
8. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 188.357.
9. (48) JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 188.304.
10. (20) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, 188.298.
11.(27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 188.298.
12. (18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 188.291.
13. (47) AJ AIImendinger, Toyota, 188.278.
14. (56) Martin TruexJrToyota, 188.258.
15. (43) Aric Almirola,Ford,188.127.
16. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 188.075.
17. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 187.957.
18. (88) Dale EarnhardtJr., Chevrolet, 187.878.
19 (34) David Ragan, Ford, 187.513.
20. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 187.207.
21. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 186.903.
22. (11) Denny Hamlin,Toyota, 186.812.
23. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 186.774.
24. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 186.754.
25. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 186.445.
26.(9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 186.085.
27. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 185.88.
28. (30) ColeWhitt, Toyota, 185.778.
29. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 185.765.
30. (36) JJ. Yeley, Chevrolet,185.414.
31. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 184.445.
32. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 184.407.
33. (83) David Reutimann,Toyota, 184.376.
34. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 184.344.
35. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 184.106.
36. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 184.08.
37. (93)Travis Kvapil,Toyota, Owner Points.
38. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, Owner Points.
39. (32)Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points.
40. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points.
41.(7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet,Owner Points.
42. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points.
43. (33)Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points.

Nationwide Series
At Chicagoland Speedway
Joliet, III.
Lap length 1.5 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1.(1) Kyle Busch,Toyota,200 laps, 150 rating,0 points,
2. (3) Joey Logano, Ford, 200,119.1,0, $60,050.
3.(4) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 200,121,41,$53,525.
4. (2) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200,114.1,40, $47,475.
5. (6) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 200, 102.3, 0,
6. (10) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 200,109.2,38, $31,375.
7. (18) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200,92.9,0, $24,325.
8. (5) Parker Kligerman,Toyota, 200,101,36, $29,675.
9. (13) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 200, 100.4, 0,
10. (9) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 200, 82.8, 34,

11. (8) Alex Bowman,Toyota, 200,82.8,33,$26,750.
12. (20) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 200, 87.7, 32,
13. (16) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200, 87.5, 31,
14. (19) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 200,76.2,30, $25,140.
15. (14) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200,77.3,29, $25,780.
16. (17) Kevin Swindell, Ford, 200,67.3,28, $24,470.
18. (15) Michael Annett, Ford, 200,67.4,26, $23,925.
19.(7) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 199, 82.1,25, $24,715.
20. (12) Brad Sweet, Chevrolet, 198,76.6,24, $24,180.
21. (27) Chad Hackenbracht, Toyota, 198, 54.6, 0,
22. (29) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 198, 61.1, 22,
23. (35) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 198,56.2,21,$23,150.
24. (21) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 198, 58.1, 21,
25. (25) Eric McClure, Toyota, 198,55,19, $23,380.
26. (22) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, 197, 47.9, 18,
27.(24) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 196, 63.3,17, $22,685.
28. (26) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 193, 46.3, 16,
29. (37)Juan Carlos Blum, Ford, 189,33.5,15, $22,415.
30. (23) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, electrical, 186, 43.8,
14, $22,605.
31. (36) Maryeve Dufault, Ford, 183,35.3,13,$22,150.
32. (39) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, accident, 175, 83.6,
12, $22,040.
33. (38) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 172, 39.3, 11,
34. (32) Brett Butler, Toyota, accident, 146, 33.2, 10,
35. (31) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, engine, 46, 36.5, 9,
36. (30) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, fuel pump, 30,38.2,8,
37. (33) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, electrical, 21, 31.5,
7, $14,325.
38. (28) Blake Koch, Toyota, transmission, 7, 32.2, 6,
39. (34) JJ. Yeley, Chevrolet, rear gear, 4, 30.8, 0,
40. (40) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 29.7, 4,
Average Speed of RaceWinner 131.804 mph.
Time of Race 2 hours, 16 minutes, 34 seconds.
Margin of Victory 1.615 seconds.
Caution Flags 6 for 27 laps.
Lead Changes 4 among 4 drivers.
Lap Leaders K.Busch 1-25; J.Clements 26; D.Earnhardt
Jr. 27-28;J.Logano29-30;K.Busch31-200.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): K.Busch,
2 times for 195 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 2 laps; D.Earn-
hardtJr, 1 timefor2 laps;J.Clements, 1 timefor 1 lap.
Top 10in Points 1.S.Hornish Jr., 921;2. A.Dillon, 904;3.
R.Smith, 885; 4. E.Sadler, 877; 5. B.Vickers, 865; 6.J.AIIgai-
er, 860; 7. B.Scott, 849; 8. T.Bayne, 839; 9. K.Larson, 811;
10. RKligerman, 768.
A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race.The
formula combines the following categories: Wins, Fin-
ishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While
on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap,
Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

NASCAR Trucks Series
Friday at Chicagoland Speedway
Joliet, II.
Lap length 1.5 miles

(Start position in parentheses)
1. (7) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 150 laps, 136.4 rating, 0
points, $41,610.
2. (11) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 150,135.4,0, $34,925.
3.(15) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 150,117.8,42, $25,370.
4. (8) Matt Crafton,Toyota, 150,97.2,40, $18,985.
5.(2)Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 150,111.2,39,$16,010.
6. (16) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 150, 92.3, 38,
7. (10) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 150,98.8,0, $12,185.
8. (9) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 150, 98.3, 36,
9. (1) Jeb Burton, Chevrolet, 150,107.4,36, $16,585.
10. (14) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 150,81.9,34, $15,510.
11. (13) Darrell Wallace Jr., Toyota, 150, 84.4, 33,
12. (3) Miguel Paludo, Chevrolet, 150, 79.8, 32,
13. (17) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevrolet, 150, 80.5, 31,
14. (23) German Quiroga, Toyota, 150, 73.7, 30,
15.(4) Justin Lofton, Chevrolet,150,73.8,29, $14,960.
16. (12) Ben Kennedy, Chevrolet, 150, 66.7, 28,
17. (21) Dakoda Armstrong, Chevrolet, 150, 62, 27,
18. (24) Jeff Agnew, Chevrolet, 150,55.2,26, $13,685.
19. (20) Max Gresham, Chevrolet, 150, 62.5, 25,
20. (22) KennyWallace, Toyota, 149,55.7,0,$14,185.
21.(26) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 149,55.8,23, $13,535.
22. (19) Tyler Young, Chevrolet, 149,46.9,22, $11,260.
23. (6) Joey Coulter, Toyota, 148,75.5,21,$13,485.
24. (25) Bryan Silas, Ford, 142,41.4,20, $12,210.
25. (5) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 142, 92.1, 19,
26. (32) Jimmy Weller Ill, Toyota, handling, 136,39.5,
18, $11,160.
27. (18) Timothy Peters, Toyota, accident, 99, 61.8, 17,
28. (30) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Ram,90,35.3,16,$11,110.
29. (27) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, accident, 72, 44.4, 0,
30. (28) Justin Jennings, Chevrolet, accident, 50,41.9,
14, $11,535.
31. (34) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, engine, 46, 31.1,0,
32. (35) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, axle, 21,32.2, 12,
33. (33) Danny Efland, Chevrolet, electrical, 18, 35.9,
0, $10,935.
34. (31) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, vibration, 4, 33.5, 0,
35. (36) Chris Lafferty, Chevrolet, rear end, 4, 33.2, 9,
36. (29) Chris Jones, Chevrolet, transmission, 3, 31.5,
8, $10,846.
Average Speed of RaceWinner 124.195 mph.
Time of Race 1 hour, 48 minutes, 42 seconds.
Margin of Victory 0.338 seconds.
Caution Flags 5 for 27 laps.
Lead Changes 12 among 4 drivers.
Lap Leaders J.Burton 1-42; B.Keselowski 43-52; K.Bus-
ch 53; B.Keselowski 54; K.Busch 55-60; R.Blaney 61-66;
K.Busch 67-82; B.Keselowski 83-103; K.Busch 104-107;
B.Keselowski 108-121; K.Busch 122; B.Keselowski 123-
126; K.Busch 127-150.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): K.Bus-
ch, 6 times for 52 laps; B.Keselowski, 5 times for 50 laps;
J.Burton, 1 timefor 42 laps; R.Blaney, 1 timefor 6 laps.
Top 10 in Points 1. M.Crafton, 609; 2. J.Buescher, 568; 3.
T.Dillon, 550; 4. J.Burton, 539; 5. R.Blaney, 527; 6. M.Palu-
do, 526; 7.T.Peters, 512; 8. J.Sauter, 499; 9. D.Wallace Jr.,
498;10.B.Gaughan, 483.

A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race.
The formula combines the following categories: Wins,
Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position
While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest
Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

NHRA Drag Racing
Final eliminations today
At zMax Dragway
Charlotte, N.C.
1. Morgan Lucas, 3.749 seconds, 324.51 mph vs. 16.Ter-
ry McMillen, 3.885,320.74; 2. Tony Schumacher, 3.766,
321.19vs. 15. Leah Pruett, 3.860,319.29; 3. Shawn Lang-
4. Khalid alBalooshi, 3.779,325.53 vs. 13. Doug Kalitta,
3.826, 324.20; 5. Steve Torrence, 3.787, 327.59 vs. 12.
Pat Dakin, 3.822,316.90; 6. Clay Millican, 3.789, 324.59
vs. 11. BillyTorrence, 3.822, 319.67; 7. Spencer Massey,
3.796, 320.58 vs. 10. Brittany Force, 3.812, 317.64; 8.
Brandon Bernstein, 3.807, 320.89 vs. 9. David Grubnic,
3.808,322.81. Did Not Qualify: 17. Antron Brown, 3.893,
317.72; 18. Chris Karamesines, 4.110,297.88.
1. Cruz Pedregon, Toyota Camry, 3.980,319.22 vs. 16.
Bob Gilbertson, Chevy Monte Carlo, 21.751,30.46; 2.
Matt Hagan, Dodge Charger, 3.992,320.58 vs. 15. Jeff
Arend, Charger, 5.176, 307.16; 3. Tim Wilkerson, Ford
Mustang, 4.020, 318.99 vs. 14. Tony Pedregon, Cam-
ry, 4.113, 297.55; 4. Courtney Force, Mustang, 4.021,
319.37 vs. 13. BobTasca III, Mustang, 4.113, 302.41; 5.
Alexis DeJoria, Camry, 4.027,310.70 vs. 12. Ron Capps,
Charger, 4.103, 308.14; 6. Del Worsham, Camry, 4.034,
317.72 vs. 11. Jack Beckman, Charger, 4.099, 309.91; 7.
John Force, Mustang, 4.038,317.94 vs. 10. Johnny Gray,
Charger, 4.093,308.14; 8. Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.042,
311.05 vs. 9. Chad Head, Camry,4.090,305.91.
1. Jason Line, Chevy Camaro, 6.541, 211.93 vs. 16.
Warren Johnson, Pontiac GXP, 6.644, 209.46; 2. Mike
Edwards, Camaro, 6.544, 212.19 vs. 15. Steve Kent,
Camaro, 6.609, 209.49; 3. Shane Gray, Camaro, 6.545,
211.76 vs. 14. Kurt Johnson, GXP, 6.601,210.08; 4. Erica
Enders-Stevens, Camaro, 6.546, 211.83 vs. 13. Rodger
Brogdon, Camaro, 6.594, 210.64; 5. Allen Johnson,
Dodge Avenger9, 211.59 vs. 12. Larry Morgan,
Ford Mustang, 6.592, 209.92; 6. Jeg Coughlin, Aveng-
er, 6.552, 211.06 vs. 11. Greg Stanfield, Camaro, 6.587,
209.39; 7. Greg Anderson, Camaro, 6.556, 210.90 vs.
10. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6.584,210.37; 8. V. Gaines,
Avenger, 6.557,211.46 vs. 9. Buddy Perkinson, Camaro,
6.568, 211.83. Did Not Qualify: 17. Paul Pittman, 9.952,
206.29; 18. John GaydoshJr, broke.
1. Matt Smith, Buell, 6.854, 195.68 vs. 16. Jim Under-
dahl, Suzuki, 6.984,193.13; 2. Michael Ray, Buell, 6.871,
194.58 vs. 15. Jerry Savoie, Suzuki, 6.980,192.03; 3. Hec-
tor Arana, Buell, 6.891,194.77 vs. 14. Angie Smith, Buell,
6.959, 192.25; 4. Scotty Pollacheck, Buell, 6.891,191.43
vs. 13. Shawn Gann, Buell, 6.956, 192.06; 5. Adam
Arana, Buell, 6.892, 194.16 vs. 12. LE Tonglet, Suzuki,
6.952,191.32; 6. Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.893,
193.38 vs. 11. Mike Berry, Buell, 6.933, 192.52; 7. Steve
Johnson, Suzuki, 6.896, 193.71 vs. 10. Hector Arana Jr,
Buell, 6.925,194.55; 8. John Hall, Buell, 6.898,190.94 vs.
9. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.924, 191.81. Did
Not Qualify: 17. Redell Harris, 7.022, 192.41; 18. Dawn
Minturn, 7.042,188.38; 19. Junior Pippin, 7.070,186.46;
20.WesleyWells, 7.322,188.36; 21. Anne Hansen, 7.346,

- --

Page 8 The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

1 BOSTON RED SOX: Improved
to a season-high 32 games
over .500 (91-59), their best
mark since the final day of their
World Series championship season
in 2004.

JERED WEAVER: At 10-8 this
season, he joined Nolan Ryan
(1972-79) as the only Angels
pitchers to reach double-digits
in victories for eight consecutive

their magic number to clinch
the NL East to four any
combination of four Braves wins or
Washington losses will give Atlanta
its first division title since 2005.

another September loss
to the Oakland Athletics,
they have lost all five games on
this homestand, and are 2-10 in

to 7-11 against the Miami
Marlins, who have the NL's
worst record, and ensured their fifth
consecutive losing season since Citi
Field opened in 2009.

The White Sox, last in the
AL Central, have lost 14 of 16. The
Astros, meanhile,"lead" baseball
with 97 losses this season.


Letr Fmtp nark an Erie@ feeling




BOSTON -Jon Lester
pitched eight dominant
innings, and the AL
East-leading Boston Red
Sox dealt the New York
Yankees' wild-card hopes
another blow with a 5-1
win on Saturday.
The 29-year old
left-hander is 6-3 since
mid-July with a 2.52 ERA
in 12 starts. Midway
through the season, he
went 0-4 in six starts with
a 7.20 ERA.
"I knew after what
I went through at the
middle of the year that it's
just a matter of time and
things will take care of
itself," he said.
Mike Napoli, Jonny
Gomes and Shane
Victorino each had two
hits as the surging Red
Sox won for the 16th time
in 19 games, and beat the
Yankees for the fifth time
in six meetings.

Athletics 1, Rangers 0: In
Arlington Texas, Bartolo Colon scattered
seven hits over eight impressive innings
for AL West-leading Oakland, which
stretched its division lead over Texas
to 5V2 games with a victory over the
Rangers and Yu Darvish. Only two
other teams the 2007 Philadelphia
Phillies and 2001 St. Louis Cardinals -
overcame deficits of five games or more
with 15 or fewer games left since 1969,
according to STATS.

Blue Jays 4, Orioles 3: In
Toronto, Colby Rasmus hit a two-run
home run, Jeremy Jefress won for the
first time in more than two years and
the Blue Jays beat slumping Baltimore,
which has lost five of seven.

Indians 8, White Sox 1: In
Chicago, Ubaldo Jimenez pitched 81%
strong innings and Asdrubal Cabrera
and Lonnie Chisenhall homered to help
Cleveland keep pace in the AL wild-card

Royals 1, Tigers 0: In Detroit,
Prince Fielder was thrown out at home
plate to end the game, preserving Ervin
Santana's impressive outing.

Reds, 7, Brewers 3: In
Milwaukee, Joey Votto and Shin-Soo
Choo each hit two-run homers, and
Cincinnati kept pace in the NL Central.

Phillies 5 Nationals 4:
In Washington, Carlos Ruiz had two
doubles and three RBIs, John Mayberry
homered and Philadelphia ended the
Nationals'seven-game winning streak.

Pirates 2, Cubs 1: In
Pittsburgh, Gerrit Cole pitched seven
strong innings and got home run help
from Marion Byrd and Jose Tabata to
lead the Pirates.

Marlins 3-1, Mets 0-3: In
New York, Donovan Solano got some
payback after he was hit by two pitches,
launching a home run and making
two terrific defensive plays that carried
Henderson Alvarez and Miami past the
Mets in the opener of a doubleheader.
Daniel Murphy's two-run homer lifted
the Mets to a win in the second game.

Braves 2, Padres 1:In
Atlanta, Kris Medlen allowed four hits
over 7 % scoreless innings to win his
fourth consecutive start, leading the
Braves to a victory against San Diego.

Mariners 4, Cardinals 1:
In St. Louis, Rookie James Paxton gave
up two hits in six shutout innings and
Seattle ended a five-game losing streak.

Angels 6, Astros 2: In
Houston, Jered Weaver pitched six solid
innings, Chris lannetta homered and Los
Angeles stopped the Astros'four-game
winning streak.

WOm ma nLmm m m m w m w w mWmmm

Cleveland not

drawing despite

postseason push

CLEVELAND The standings
show the Cleveland Indians are in
the middle of a wild playoff race.
The stands in Progressive Fields
seem to say otherwise.
Once one of baseball's top
attractions, the Indians, who sold
out 455 consecutive games from
1995-2001 during a golden era for
the franchise, have been playing
in front of many more empty seats
than filled ones.
Lagging attendance is nothing
new in Cleveland, where Indians
fans have shown their skepticism
about this year's team and others
along with mistrust for ownership
by staying away. But what makes
this different is that October is near-
ing, and the Indians are contending.
That should be reason enough for
support in a city that hasn't had one
of its three pro sports teams win a
title in 49 years.
After playing in front of the two
smallest September crowds (9,794
and 9,962) in the ballpark's history,
Indians center fielder Michael
Bourn appealed to Cleveland fans.
"Come on out and watch us play,"
Bourn said. "That's all we want."
Bourn wasn't begging, but he was
the first Indian to publicly state
what has been discussed privately
inside the team's clubhouse: Where
are our fans? It's a question that
colorful All-Star closer Chris Perez
posed last season and for which he
was harshly criticized.
Though they're flawed, these
Indians are an exciting team that
with a little luck just might be able
to make some postseason noise.
First-year manager Terry Francona
has professed a nose-to-the-grind-
stone approach, and players have
bought in. It's just taken fans a little
longer to come aboard.
"We're just mentally drained.
Years of mental abuse," joked
Kevin Muche, a 61-year-old fan
from Cleveland and one of 12,085
at Wednesday's matinee against
Kansas City. "I don't know what the
deal is, maybe they just don't have
the money or something to come
down. I came to more games this
year than I did last year. I'm not a
fair-weather fan.
"I root for the Tribe no matter
It's not that the Indians haven't
done all they can. The team prides
itself on having the lowest sea-
son-ticket prices in baseball. But
a declining population, sluggish
economy, games on television and
a lingering backlash against the
Dolan Family for not re-signing Cy
Young winners CC Sabathia and
Cliff Lee are among the factors that
have contributed to the turnstiles
not spinning as they once did.
Also, the Indians' institution
of a "dynamic pricing" structure
- ticket price varies on when it's
bought, the opponent, day and
month has not caught on. Some


Pirates si

starts fo
PITTSBURGH -Wandy season,
Rodriguez was shut down 3.59 ER
for the remainder of the The 3
season by the Pittsburgh Rodrigu
Pirates because of a free ag
continuing pain in the of the s
left-hander's pitching arm. holds a
Rodriguez has been option i
on the disabled list since return i
June 6 with stiffness in
his left forearm, though Heyw
he was also found to have recover
arthritis in his elbow recovery on
when examined by ortho- is"going in
pedist James Andrews last taking batti
month, consecutive
The Pirates made the "It's beel
move Saturday. also caught

group of people that are si
to every single team in this
"And obviously that's no
As hard as the Indians h
tried to sell Cleveland as a
Town" in an ad campaign,
rules the hearts of this regi
was never more evident th
Sunday, when the Browns
71,513 to their opener whi
Indians had 13,317 for a da
What's also hurt attend
that every time the Indians
had a chance to prove their
imacy, they've failed. Last
they were swept in four ga
AL Central-leading Detroit
Still, the Indians feel the
more backing.
"I don't see any reason w
shouldn't believe in us," sa
who signed a four-year $48
deal in February. "I think w
that chance until the last c
season is over."
Designated hitter Jason
remembers coming here w
Oakland in the late '90s an
intimidated by the crowds
'"As a visiting player you
say, 'God, just don't let their
baserunner on.' It was dea
he said. "You could feel the
ment and when the ball w
rolling, you couldn't stop t
Giambi has been telling
team's young players that t
has their backs, and if they
October, Cleveland rocks.
There won't be an empt
"I know," he said, "if we
further in this, they'll be th

lut down Rodrigu

guez made 12
ir the Pirates this
going 6-4 with a
lez can become
gent at the end
eason but also
$14 million player
n his contract to

ard encouraged by
y: Jason Heyward said his
his surgically-repaired jaw
the right direction"after
ng practice for the second
n fun,"said Heyward, who
fly balls and threw in the

outfield. "I'm just really anxious to play
baseball as soon as possible."
The outfielder showed more power
in his swings before Atlanta's game
against San Diego on Saturday than he
did on Friday. He pulled a pitch high off
the foul pole in right field.
His jaw was fractured when he was
hit by a pitch from the New York Mets'
Jonathon Niese on Aug.21.
The Braves hope to have him back
and playing right field before the end
of the regular season.

Vladimir Guerrero
retires from baseball: Former
American League MVP Vladimir
Guerrero is giving up on a return to
Guerrero announced his retirement

after failing to secure a c
season. He last played in
Baltimore Orioles.
The 38-year-old Guerr
radio station in his native
Republic that he made th
in part because he's still f
effects of two operations
knee. He also wants to sp
time with his family, incl
14-year-old baseball-pla
named Vladimir Jr.
The nine-time All Star
regret is not reaching 50C
hit 449, with 1,496 RBIs
Guerrero spent 16 sea
major leagues as an outf
designated hitter. He wo
MVP with the Angels.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Saturday's
game was delayed by rain and
was not available in time for this
WHO: Tampa Bay (80-66) at
Minnesota (63-83); does not
include Saturday's game
WHEN:Today, 2:10 p.m.
WHERE: Target Field,
Minneapolis, Minn.
PITCHERS: David Price (8-8, 3.45)
vs. Pedro Hernandez (3-1,5.25)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM



closer to



Jesse Crain felt so good
throwing in the bullpen
Friday that he said in a
best-case scenario he
could be pitching in
games by the middle of
AP PHOTO next week.
Tampa Bay Rays
s pitcher manager Joe Maddon
f empty was a bit more cautious,
suggesting the target was
iperloyal the end of the week.
s city. Either way, this is clearly
t true." the most optimistic all
ave parties have been that the
"Tribe veteran reliever indeed
football will get on the mound and
on That lend a hand.
ian last "Right now his face can't
e hide how well he feels,"
d Maddon said.
Crain, recovering from
ay game. a shoulder strain, threw
srtce is
ncei s 35 pitches in the bullpen
rs have using his full repertoire.
r legit- If he feels good today and
month, Sunday, the tentative plan
mes by is to face "the last hurdle
t. on Monday" facing
y deserve hitters in a simulated
game situation.
hy they "It depends on how
id Bourn, I feel and how it goes,"
8 million Crain said. "It's something
ye deserve I can probably tell the
lay of the most how I feel and if I'm
ready or not, and I won't
Giambi know that until I go out
vith there and face those guys.
d being I think if it goes real well,
I think I can be ready
would maybe a day or two after
m get a that. It depends on what
fening," they want to do, and it
e excite- depends on how it goes."
would get Maddon said he'd wait
hem. for a report today before
the announcing the next step
the city for Crain, whom he said
Sget to "could be quite a force" if
he returns to top form.
y seat in "We'll see how he feels
(today) and then we'll
get a little take it to the next level,"
tere." Maddon said. "Hopefully
............... it's going to lead to some-
thing good by the end of
next week."
Crain was chosen for
the All-Star team based
'Z on his first three months
for the Chicago White Sox
(2-3, 0.74 ERA), but he has
contract this not pitched since June 29.
2011 for the The Rays acquired him
July 29.
rero told a
eDominican Molina returns: Catcher
he decision Jose Molina rejoined the team after
feeling the spending Thursday in St. Louis with his
on his right mother, Gladys, as she recovered from
pend more surgery for a bacterial infection in her
uding a left leg. "The recovery will be slow but
ying son she will be fine; she's in good spirits,"
Molina said. Good enough to tell Jose,
r said his only and brother Yadier, who plays for the
0 homers. He Cardinals, to get back to work. "She
and a .318 said,'I'm tired of seeing you guys, go
to your jobs, you've got to go,'?" Molina
sons in the said."I don't think she meant it, but
fielder and she knows this is our job and we have
n the 2004 to go do it."Molina, who started Friday,
said he will keep tabs via phone.



Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

Against a backdrop of empty seats at Progressive Field in Cleveland, Indian
Scott Kazmir winds up to throw against the Kansas City Royals. The sight of
seats has been discouraging to a team looking to play in October.

Three of five teams competing for a playoff
spot Kansas City, Cleveland and Tampa
Bay are among the bottom five in MLB
attendance this season.
Team G Total AVG.
26. Kansas City 75 1,606,147 21,415
27. Houston 73 1,430,647 19,597
28. Cleveland 74 1,438,205 19,435
29. Miami 75 1,445,083 19,267
30. Tampa Bay 73 1,368,527 18,746

Sources: MLB, ESPN

fans grumble about not being able
to walk up and buy a $10 bleacher
seat, but the Indians are trying
to reward fans for purchasing in
advance as they try to rebuild a
season-ticket base that dropped
25,000 at its peak to just over 7,000
It would be understandable that
fans might be late to the party if
the Indians weren't in contention.
But the abundance of half-filled
sections the Indians have had
only more than 30,000 fans for six
of 74 home dates is enough to
put a frown on the face of the club's
smiling Chief Wahoo mascot.
"I'm embarrassed for my own
town," said 22-year-old Eric
O'Callaghan of Cleveland Heights
as he sat in the left-field bleachers
Wednesday. "We've always had a
chip on our shoulder as far as being
fans of the downtrodden collection
of teams. We have this reputation
where we're supposed to be this

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013



Kansas City

Los Angeles


St. Louis

Los Angeles
San Diego
San Francisco

GB \
7 -
S 9
GB \
I -
7 7
West I
GB \
3 -

GB \
7 11
GB \

West I
GB \

Friday's results
Cleveland 3, ChicagoWhite Sox 1
Baltimore 5,Toronto 3
Detroit 6, Kansas City3
Boston 8, N.Y.Yankees 4
Oakland 9, Texas8
Houston 9,L.A. Angels 7
RAYS 3, Minnesota 0
St. Louis 2, Seattle 1,10 innings
Saturday's results
Boston 5, N.Y.Yankees 1
Oakland 1,TexasO
Toronto 4, Baltimore 3
Kansas City 1, Detroit 0
Cleveland 8, ChicagoWhite Sox 1
L.A. Angels 6, Houston 2
Seattle 4, St. Louis 1
RAYS at Minnesota, late
Today's games
Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 9-7) at Toronto
(Buehrlel 1-8), 1:07 p.m.
Kansas City (Guthrie 14-10) at Detroit
(Scherzer 19-3),1:08 p.m.
Cleveland (McAllister 7-9) at ChicagoWhite
Sox (Sale 11-12),2:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Williams 7-10) at Houston (Cle-
mens 4-4),2:10 p.m.
RAYS (Price 8-8) at Minnesota (P.Hernan-
dez 3-1),2:10p.m.
Seattle (E.Ramirez 5-1) at St. Louis (S.Miller
13-9),2:15 p.m.
Oakland (J.Parker 11-6) at Texas (M.Perez
9-4),3:05 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees (Nova 8-4) at Boston (Buchholz
10-0), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Seattle at Detroit, 7:08 p.m.
Texas at RAYS, 7:10 p.m.
Cincinnati at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Cleveland at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
Minnesota at ChicagoWhite Sox, 8:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.


Texas 81 66 .551 -
RAYS 80 66 .548 -
Cleveland 80 68 .541 1
NewYork 79 70 .530 21V2
Baltimore 78 70 .527 3
Kansas City 78 70 .527 3


First Game
Miami AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Coghlan3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267
Polanco3b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .249
D.Solano2b 3 2 1 1 0 0 .252
Yelichlf 3 1 2 0 1 1 .290
Stantonrf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .253
Ruggianocf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .218
Morrisonib 3 0 1 2 1 0 .250
Hechavarria ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .223
K.Hillc 3 0 0 0 1 1 .222
H.Alvarezp 3 0 1 0 0 1 .348
Quallsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
b-Pierreph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .248
Cishekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 31 3 6 3 4 9
NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
E.Younglf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .253
Baxterrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .195
Dan.Murphy2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .279
Dudalb 3 0 1 0 1 1 .237
Z.Lutz3b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .235
denDekkercf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .270
T.d'Arnaudc 3 0 1 0 0 0 .153
Quintanillass 2 0 0 0 0 0 .226
C.Torresp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .083
Germenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Byrdakp 00 0 0 0 0 ---
F.Franciscop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Aardsmap 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Satinph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .274
Burkep 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 31 0 4 0 1 8
Miami 000101010- 3 60
NewYork 000000000- 0 40
a-grounded out for Aardsma in the 8th.
b-sacrificed for Quails in the 9th. LOB-
Miami 8, New York 6.2B-Yelich (10), den
Dekker (1). HR-D.Solano (3), off C.Tor-
res. RBIs-D.Solano (31), Morrison 2 (36).
SB-Yelich 2 (8). S-Pierre. Runners left in
scoring position-Miami 4 (Hechavarria 3,
D.Solano); New York 3 (C.Torres 2, Quintan-
illa). RISP-Miami 2 forl11; NewYork0for 4.
GIDP-D.Solano. DP-New York 1 (Quint-
anilla, Duda).
H.AlvarezW,4-4 7 4 0 0 0 5100 3.97
QuallsH, 13 1 0 0 0 0 0 82.81
CishekS,30-32 1 0 0 0 1 3 19 2.54
C.TorresL,3-5 6 3 2 2 2 8111 3.48
Germen 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 4.13
Byrdak 0 1 1 1 0 0 310.80
FFrancisco % 0 0 0 1 1 1410.13
Aardsma A 0 0 0 0 0 2 4.79
Burke 1 1 0 0 1 0 12 5.46
Byrdak pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. IBB-
off C.Torres (Morrison). HBP-by H.Alvarez
(Quintanilla), by C.Torres (D.Solano, D.So-
lano). Umpires-Home, Tim Welke; First,
Toby Basner; Second, Hal Gibson; Third,
Mike Everitt.T-2:53.A-0 (41,922).


divisionn Oakland AB R H BI BBSO Avg. Chi
WCGB L10 Str Home Away Crispcf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .254 St.C
8-2 W-2 49-25 42-34 Donaldson3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .301 VaIL
5-5 W-2 45-28 35-38 Lowriess 3 0 0 0 1 2 .286 b-D
21/2 4-6 L-2 44-31 35-39 Moss f 4 0 1 1 0 2 .255 Rizz
3 5-5 L-1 42-33 36-37 Cespedesdh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .241 Sch
13 5-5 W-1 36-38 32-42 Barton b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .279 Swe
Division Reddickrf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .214 Bog
WCGB L10 Str Home Away Vogtc 3 0 1 0 0 0 .274 Cas
4-6 L-1 45-28 40-35 K.Suzukic 0 0 0 0 0 0 .321 Bar
1 7-3 W-3 45-30 35-38 Sogard2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .265 S.Ba
3 6-4 W-1 40-35 38-35 Totals 31 1 4 1 211 a-D
17 3-7 L-3 30-42 33-41 Texas AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Rus
23 2-8 L-5 33-39 25-51 Kinsler2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .273 Villa
Division Andrusss 3 0 1 0 1 1 .269 Ros
WCGB L10 Str Home Away Riosrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .281 B.Pa
8-2 W-4 47-27 40-34 A.Beltre3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .319 Tot
2-8 L-5 39-34 42-32 Pierzynskidh 4 0 2 0 0 0 .282 Pitt
10 7-3 W-1 35-40 36-37 G.Sotoc 3 0 1 0 0 1 .233 Tab
15 4-6 W-1 33-42 33-40 a-Berkmanph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .247 Wat
30 6-4 L-1 24-50 27-47 Morelandib 3 0 0 0 1 3 .233 d-G
1-Adducipr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .308 e-G
ALLEAGUE Gentryl If 3 0 0 0 0 1 .249 Mel
divisionn b-Dav.Murphyph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .220 N.W
WCGB L10 Str Home Away L.Martin c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .262 Mci
4-6 W-1 52-21 37-38 Totals 33 0 7 0 2 8 Mo
512 8-2 L-1 41-32 37-38 Oakland 100000000- 1 40 Byr
14/2 6-4 W-1 41-34 28-45 Texas 000000000- 0 70 P.Al
17/2 3-7 W-1 30-43 36-39 a-lined out for G.Soto in the 9th. b-struck R.M
281/2 3-7 L-1 31-44 24-49 out for Gentry in the 9th. 1-ran for More- Me
Division land in the 9th. LOB-Oakland 5, Texas 8. Col
WCGB L10 Str Home Away 2B-Moss (18), G.Soto (8). RBIs-Moss Pie
5-5 W-1 47-26 39-36 (77). SB-Donaldson (5), Kinsler (14), c-Sr
7-3 L-1 47-27 39-35 Andrus (40). Runners left in scoring po- 1-S.
6-4 W-1 48-26 36-39 sition-Oakland 2 (Cespedes 2); Texas Tot
19 5-5 L-1 32-41 32-42 4 (Moreland 2, Andrus, A.Beltre). RISP- Chi
20V/2 5-5 L-1 29-46 34-39 Oakland 0 for 2; Texas 0 for 4. GIDP- Pitt
Division Andrus. DP-Oakland 1 (Colon, Sogard, a-st
WCGB L10 Str Home Away Barton). b-g
4-6 L-1 46-30 40-31 Oakland IP H RER BBSO NP ERA c-w
912 4-6 L-1 40-32 33-41 ColonW, 16-6 8 7 0 0 1 7108 2.73 nou
15/2 3-7 W-1 41-31 27-49 Balfour S, 38-40 1 0 0 0 1 1 172.50 for
16 6-4 L-1 41-33 26-47 Texas IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA the
16/2 6-4 W-1 38-38 29-43 Darvish L,12-9 7 4 1 1 1 10113 2.79 2B-
Scheppers 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 2.05 bat
NATIONAL LEAGUE Cotts 1 0 0 0 1 1 23 1.11 RBI
Friday's results Umpires-Home, JoeWest; First, Sam Hol- (81:
Chicago Cubs 5, Pittsburgh 4 brook; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Rob pos
Washington 6, Philadelphia 1 Drake. T-3:02.A-36,067(48,114). sev
N.Y.Mets4,MARLINS3 (Mc
San Diego 4, Atlanta 3 REDS 7, BREWERS 3 bur
Milwaukee 5,Cincinnati 1 Cincinnati AB R H BIBBSO Avg. bur
St.Louis2,Seattlel,10innings Choocf 3 3 2 3 1 0 .289 Chi
Colorado 7, Arizona 5 B.Phillips2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .262 S.Ba
San Francisco 4,L.A.Dodgers 2 Vottolb 3 1 2 3 1 0 .306 Rus
Saturday's results Bruce rf 3 1 0 0 1 1 .263 Villa
Cincinnati 7, Milwaukee 3 LudwickIf 5 0 2 0 0 2 .264 Ros
MARLINS3,N.Y.Mets0,1stgame Frazier3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .237 B.Pa
Pittsburgh 2, Chicago Cubs 1 Cozartss 5 0 0 0 0 2 .252 Pitt
Philadelphia 5,Washington 4 Hanigan c 2 0 0 0 1 0 .210 Col
Atlanta 2, San Diego 1 1-B.Hamilton pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .000 Wat
Seattle 4, St. Louis 1 Mesoracoc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .246 Mel
N.Y.Mets3,MARLINS1,2ndgame H.Baileyp 2 1 1 0 0 1 .167 WP
Colorado at Arizona, late b-D.Robinson ph O 0 0 0 0 0 .247 Del
San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late Duke p 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 Pau
Today'sgames LeCurep 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- A-
MARLINS (Koehler 3-10) at N.Y. Mets A.Chapman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
(Gee 11-10), 1:10p.m. Totals 31 7 10 7 4 6
Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 9-11) at Pittsburgh Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg. San
(Liriano16-7),1:35 p.m. Aokirf 3 0 0 0 2 1 .283 Ven
Philadelphia (Cloyd 2-4) at Washington Segura ss 4 0 0 0 1 0 .298 Der
(Zimmermann17-8),1:35p.m. Gennett2b 3 1 2 0 0 0 .342 Gyo
San Diego (B.Smith 0-1) at Atlanta (Teheran c-Haltonph-lb 2 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Hea
12-7),1:35p.m. K.DavisIf 4 1 1 1 1 1 .278 Blar
Cincinnati (Arroyo 13-11) at Milwaukee C.Gomezcf 3 1 2 1 1 0 .285 Mei
(Gallardoll-9),2:10p.m. Y.Betancrtib-3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .207 R.C
Seattle (E.Ramirez 5-1) at St.Louis (S.Miller Bianchi3b-2b 1 0 0 1 2 0 .247 1-Fi
13-9),2:15p.m. Maldonadoc 3 0 1 0 0 1 .175 Hur
Colorado (Chacin 13-8) at Arizona (Delgado d-Lucroyph-c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .284 Erlir
4-6),4:10p.m. Hellwegp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Box
San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-5) atL.A.Dodg- Blazekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Lay
ers(Volquez9-11l),4:10p.m. J.Nelsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tha
Monday'sgames a-J.Francisco ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .233 a-Ki
Atlanta atWashington, 7:05p.m. Figarop 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Brai
MARLINSatPhiladelphia,7:05p.m. Mic.Gonzalezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Tot
San Diego at Pittsburgh,7:05 p.m. Badenhop p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Atl
Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, 8:10p.m. e-Gindlph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .241 EIJo
Cincinnati at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Totals 31 3 6 3 8 8 J.U
St. Louisat Colorado,8:40 p.m. Cincinnati 220002010- 7100 F.Fr
L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. Milwaukee 000300000- 3 62 Gat
a-walked for J.Nelson in the 7th. b-sac- J.Sc
rificed for H.Bailey in the 8th. c-flied out Mci
for Gennett in the 8th. d-struck out for CJc
Maldonado in the 8th. e-struck out for Kirn
NCE Badenhop inthe9thth.1-ran forHanigan in Si
the 8th.E-Lucroy(8),Gennett (4).LOB- B.UI
Cincinnati 9, Milwaukee 10. 2B-Choo Med
NATIONAL LEAGUE (33), KDavis (9). HR-Choo (21), offHell- D.C
weg; Votto (23), off Blazek. RBIs-Choo b-Tl
East W L Pet WCGB 3 (51), Votto 3 (69), Frazier (66), K.Davis Jan
Pittsburgh 86 62 .581 (22), C.Gomez (63), Bianchi (23). SB-B. Tot
Cincinnati 84 65 564 Hamilton (5), Segura (43), C.Gomez (36). Sar
Cincinnati 84 65 .564 -- CS-Frazier (4). S-B.Phillips,D.Robinson. Atlh
Washington 78 70 .527 51/2 SF-Choo,Votto, Bianchi. Runners left in a-st
scoring position-Cincinnati 5 (Cozart 2, for
Bruce 2, Hanigan); Milwaukee 6 (K.Davis no
3, Segura, Lucroy 2). RISP-Cincinnati 11.
2 for 8; Milwaukee 1 for 8. GIDP-Hani- off
I R gan, Bianchi. DP-Cincinnati 1 (Cozart, Hea
B.Phillips, Votto); Milwaukee 1 (Gennett, (64)
Y.Betancourt). son
METS 3, MARLINS 1 Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA ner
SecondGame H.BailyW, 11-10 7 5 3 3 4 31093.40 3 (H
Duke 1% 0 0 0 0 0 37.01 Gat
Miami AB R H BIBBSO Avg. LeCure 1 0 0 2 1 172.72 for,
Marisnickcf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .178 ChpmnS,36-411% 0 0 0 2 4 282.56 San
b-Yelich ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .289 Milwaukee IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Erlir
D.Solano2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .252 HellwegL,1-4 5 84 4 1 1 848.31 Box
Ruggianolf-cf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .219 Blazek 1 1 2 2 1 2 196.75 Lay
Stantonrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .253 J.Nelson 1 00 0 0 2 110.00 Tha
Polanco3b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .248 Figaro 1 0 1 1 1 0 15 4.46 Brai
Lucas lb 3 0 0 0 0 0 .239 Mic.Gonzalez 0 0 0 0 1 0 11 4.56 Atl
c-Morrisonph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .249 Badenhop 1 10 0 0 1 10 3.54 Mel
Hechavarria ss 3 0 1 0 1 0 224 Mic.Gonzalez pitched to 2 batters in the D.C
Hechavarriass 3 0 1 0 1 0 .224 9th. HBP-by Hellweg (H.Bailey, Frazier, Kinr
Brantlyc 3 0 0 0 0 1 .215 Hanigan). PB-Maldonado. Catchers' in- Lay
Ja.Turnerp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .091 terference-Lucroy. Umpires-Home, pir
Hatcher p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Angel Hernandez; First, Vic Carapazza; Sec
a-Coghlan ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .266 Second, Lance Barksdale; Third, Gary Ced- lins
DaJenningsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- erstrom.T-3:23.A-25,929(41,900).
Caminerop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 31 1 4 1 1 7 BLUE JAYS 4, ORIOLES 3 Kan
NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Baltimore AB R H BIBBSO Avg. A.G
EYounglf 3 0 0 0 11 .252 McLouthlf 5 0 1 0 0 1 .266 Bor
Eoug 0 0 1 Machado3b 5 2 2 1 0 1 .290 Get
Lagaresrf 3 0 0 0 11 .259 C.Davisib 4 0 1 1 0 1 .295 Hos
Dan.Murphy2b 42 2 1 00 .281 A.Jonescf 40 1 0 0 1 .293 B.Bi
Dudalb 3 1 2 1 1 1 .242 Markakisrf 2 1 0 0 2 0 .271 S.Pe
Flores3b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .213 Hardyss 3 0 1 1 0 0 .266 Mo
denDekkercf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .250 Wietersc 4 0 1 1 0 3 .230 L.Q
Reckerc 4 0 0 0 0 3 .202 Valenciadh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .319 J.D
R.Tejadass 3 0 1 0 0 0 .201 a-DJohnsonph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 A.E
Matsuzakap 3 0 0 0 0 2 286 B.Roberts2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .242 Tot
Felicianop 0 0 0 000 O Totals 35 3 8 3 310 Del
Fe p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Toronto AB R H BIBBSO Avg. AJa
Blackp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- Reyesss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .300 Tor.
Hawkinsp 0 0 0 0 00 Lawrieb 4 0 1 0 0 1 .254 Mi.
Totals 30 3 6 3 3 9 Encarnaciondh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .272 Fiel
Miami 000100000- 1 40 Lindlb 2 1 0 0 1 1 278 V.M
NewYork 10200000x- 3 60 Sierrarf 2 1 1 2 1 0 .313 Dir
a-struckoutforHatcherinthe8th. b-struck Pillarlf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .154 Infa
out for Marisnick in the 8th. c-struck out Col.Rasmuscf 3 1 1 2 0 0 .275 Avil
Arencibiac 3 0 0 0 0 1 .202 a-N
for Lucas in the 9th LOB-Miami 6, New Goins2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Hol
York7.2B-R.Tejada (11).HR-Ruggiano Goself-rf 3 0 2 0 0 1 240 Igle
(17), off Matsuzaka; Dan.Murphy (11), off Totals 28 4 6 4 2 4 b-D
Ja.Turner; Duda (14), off Ja.Turner. RBIs- Baltimore 101100000- 3 80 R.Sa
Ruggiano (44), Dan.Murphy (69), Duda Toronto 20000020x- 4 61 Tot
(31), Flores (12). SB-E.Young (38), Dan. E-Lawrie (11). LOB-Baltimore 8, To- Kar
Murphy(19). Runnersleftinscoring posi- ronto 2.2B-Machado (50), C.Davis (41), Del
tion-Miami 2 (Brantly, Hechavarria); New AJones (34), Reyes (17), Sierra (12). 3B- a-fli
York 5 (den Dekker, Lagares 2, R.Tejada, Gose(4).HR-Machado(14),offERogers; out
Recker). RISP-Miami 0 for 3; New York 1 Col.Rasmus(20),offTillman.RBIs-Mach- Cit

for 6. Runners moved up-Polanco, den ado (71),C.Davis (130),Wieters (72), Sierra fan1
DekkerRecker. 2 (11), Col.Rasmus 2 (63). SB-Hardy (2). (76)
S I ER BB ERA CS-Gose (2). Runners left in scoring Kar
Miami IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA position-Baltimore 5 (Markakis, B.Rob- Det
Ja.TurnerL,3-7 5 5 3 3 3 6103 3.51 erts, Valencia 2, Wieters); Toronto 2 (Col. ra).
Hatcher 2 0 0 0 0 2 28 9.00 Rasmus, Reyes). RISP-Baltimore 2 for 5.
DaJennings % 1 0 0 0 0 103.86 11;Toronto1 for5.GIDP-McLouth, Lind. Cit)
Caminero 0 0 0 0 1 54.15 DP-Baltimore 1 (Hardy, C.Davis);Toronto Fiel
NewYork IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA 1 (Reyes, Lind). Kan
MatsuzakaW,l 7 2 1 1 1 3 91 6.12 Baltimore IP H RER BBSO NP ERA E.Sa
FelicianoH,3 0 0 0 0 1 75.00 TillmanL,16-6 8 6 4 4 2 4101 3.70 W.S
BlackH,2 % 1 0 0 0 2 14 4.35 Toronto IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Hoc
SE.Rogers 6 5 3 3 2 7101 4.47 G.H
HawkinsS,10-131 1 0 0 0 1 103.20 JeffressW,-0 1 1 0 0 0 2.45 De
Inherited runners-scored-Caminero LoupH,8 % 0 0 0 1 1 14 2.39 Fist
1-0. HBP-by Ja.Turner (den Dekker), by Wagner H, 10 1 0 0 0 1 10 3.00 JAI'
Matsuzaka (Polanco, Polanco). PB-Brant- Janssen S,30-32 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 2.76 Alb
ly. Umpires-Home, Dan Bellino; First, Hal Umpires-Home, CB Bucknor; First, Umn
Gibson; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Toby Dale Scott; Second, Bill Miller; Third, Todd Jar
Basner.T-2:47.A-25,175 (41,922). Tichenor.T-2:23.A-29,942 (49,282). Bob

cago AB R H BIBI
:astross 3 1 1 0
buena3b 3 0 0 0
'o.Mrphyph-3bl 0 0 0
zolb 3 0 1 0
ierholtzrf 4 0 1 1
eeneycf 4 0 0 0
guseviclf 3 0 0 0
tilloc 4 0 1 0
ney2b 2 0 1 0
akerp 2 0 0 0
.Navarroph 1 0 0 0
sellp 0 0 0 0
anuevap 0 0 0 0
scupp 0 0 0 0
arkerp 0 0 0 0
als 30 1 5 1
:sburgh AB R H BIBI
batalf 3 1 1 1
tsonp 0 0 0 0
.Jonesph 0 0 0 0
.Sanchezph 1 0 0 0
lanconp 0 0 0 0
/alker2b 4 0 1 0
Cutchen cf 4 0 0 0
rneaulb 3 0 1 0
drf 3 1 1 1
varez3b 3 0 0 0
Martin 3 0 0 0
rcerss 3 0 0 0
ep 2 0 1 0
If 0 0 0 0
niderph 0 0 0 0
Martepr-lf 0 0 0 0
als 29 2 5 2
cago 10000000
:sburgh 000001 10

BSO Avg.
1 1 .241
0 1 .223
0 0 .265
1 1 .230
0 1 .253
0 0 .272
1 2 .284
0 0 .271
0 0 .213
0 1 .000
0 1 .303
0 0 ---
0 0 .161
0 0 ---
0 0 ---
3 8
BSO Avg.
0 0 .273
0 0 .000
0 0 .238
0 0 .252
0 0 ---
0 0 .252
0 2 .325
0 0 .262
0 1 .290
0 1 .233
0 1 .233
0 0 .277
0 0 .207
0 0 .174
1 0 .221
0 0 .282
1 5
0- 1 50
Ox- 2 50

truck out for S.Baker in the 7th.
rounded out for Valbuena in the 8th.
'alked for Pie in the 8th. d-was an-
unced for Watson in the 8th.e-flied out
G Jones in the 8th. 1-ran for Snider in
8th. LOB-Chicago 6, Pittsburgh 4.
-Rizzo (36), Schierholtz (29). HR-Ta-
a (5), off S.Baker; Byrd (23), off Russell.
s-Schierholtz (65), Tabata (27), Byrd
). S-Barney. Runners left in scoring
sition-Chicago 5 (Sweeney, Bogu-
ic, Valbuena, St.Castro 2); Pittsburgh 1
cCutchen). RISP-Chicago 1 for 8; Pitts-
gh 0 for 1. GIDP-Castillo. DP-Pitts-
gh 1 (Mercer, N.Walker, Morneau).
aker 6 3 1 1 0 4 75 0.82
sellL, 1-6 % 1 1 1 0 0 93.63
anueva % 00 0 1 1 12 4.20
scup A/ 1 0 0 0 0 50.00
arker A 0 0 0 0 0 22.83
eW,8-7 7 5 1 1 3 7101 3.33
tsonH,21 1 0 0 0 0 0 82.48
IncnS, 15-17 1 0 0 0 0 1 8 1.09
--Melancon. Umpires-Home, Dana
vMuth; First, Mike Estabrook; Second,
Il Nauert; Third, Doug Eddings. T-2:33.
-37,534 (38,362).

n Diego AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
iablecf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .270
norfiarf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .269
orko2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .245
adley3b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .243
nksIf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .251
dicalb 4 0 1 0 0 1 .333
edenoss 2 0 1 0 2 0 .311
uentespr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .150
ndleyc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .233
n p 1 0 0 0 1 1 .091
:bergerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
nep 0 0 0 0 0 0
iyerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
otsayph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .190
chp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
als 32 1 5 1 3 7
anta AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
ohnson2b 4 0 1 0 1 1 .259
ptonrf-lf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .259
eemanib 3 1 3 1 1 0 .314
tislf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .241
haferrf 00 0 0 0 0 .258
Cannc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .257
)hnson3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .330
nbrelp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
imonsss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .248
ptoncf 1 0 0 0 3 0 .191
dlenp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .176
arpenterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
erdoslavich ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .230
ish3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .189
als 30 2 9 2 6 5
iDiego 000000001- 1 50
anta 000101 00x- 2 90
truck out forThayer in the 8th. b-walked
D.Carpenter in the 8th. 1-ran for R.Cede-
in the 9th. LOB-San Diego 7, Atlanta
2B-Simmons (24). HR-Headley (12),
Kimbrel; FFreeman (21), off Erlin. RBIs-
adley (43), FFreeman (99), CJohnson
).SB-Venable(19), Fuentes (3), ElJohn-
(5).CS-B.Upton (5).S-Medlen.Run-
s left in scoring position-San Diego
lundley 2, Gyorko); Atlanta 5 (Simmons,
tis 2, El Johnson 2). RISP-San Diego 0
4; Atlanta 2 for 8.
n L,2-3 6 8 2 2 1 3 93 5.18
:berger % 0 0 0 2 0 183.26
ne 0 00 0 1 0 6 2.25
iyer A 0 0 0 0 1 4 3.41
ch 1 1 0 0 2 1 29 3.58
dlnW,14-1271A 40 0 2 51103.32
arpentrH,10% 00 0 0 0 5195
nbrelS,47-50 1 1 1 1 1 2 20 1.04
ne pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Um-
es-Home,Tom Hallion; First, Phil Cuzzi;
ond, Chris Guccione;Third, Mike Much-
ki. T-2:48. A-40,153 (49,586).


isas City AB R
ordon If 3 1
nifacio 2b 1 0
z2b 1 0
smer b 4 0
utlerdh 4 0
erezc 3 0
ustakas3b 4 0
ainrf 4 0
ysoncf 4 0
scobarss 4 0
als 32 1
troit AB R
acksoncf 4 0
Hunter rf 4 0
Cabrera 3b 3 0
derlb 3 0
4artinez dh 4 0
ks f 4 0
nte2b 4 0
ac 2 0
.Castellanosphi 0
adayc 0 0
-sias ss 2 0
D.Kellyph 1 0
antiago ss 0 0
als 32 0

0 1 1
0 1 1
0 1 0
1 0 1
0 0 0
0 1 1
0 0 0
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 2
1 47
0 0 2
0 0 1
0 1 0
0 1 1
0 0 0
0 0 1
0 0 1
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 2 7

isasCity 100000000- 1 80
troit 000000 000- 0 70
ed out for Avila in the 7th. b-grounded
for Iglesias in the 8th. LOB-Kansas
y 8, Detroit 7. 2B-Tor.Hunter (33), In-
te (23). 3B-Hosmer (3). RBIs-Hosmer
). Runners left in scoring position-
isas City 4 (Getz 2, L.Cain, Moustakas);
troit 4 (Avila, N.Castellanos 2, Mi.Cabre-
RISP-Kansas City 0 for 5; Detroit 0 for
GIDP-L.Cain, VMartinez. DP-Kansas
y1 (Hosmer); Detroit 2 (Iglesias, Infante,
der), (Tor.Hunter, Mi.Cabrera).
ntanaW,9-96%5 0 0 1 5 83 3.23
mithH,5 A 0 0 0 0 0 42.73
:hevarH,7 1 1 0 0 0 1 9 1.67
ollandS,43-4611 0 0 1 1 15 1.33
erL,12-9 7% 8 1 1 4 61063.67
varez A/ 0 0 0 0 0 2 5.51
urquerque 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 5.31
ipires-Home, John Hirschbeck; First,
nes Hoye; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third,
)Davidson.T-2:31.A-41,841 (41,255).

Seattle AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
B.Millerss 2 0 1 0 0 0 .260
Triunfelss 0 0 0 1 0 0 .083
F.Gutierrez rf 4 0 1 2 0 3 .250
Wilhelmsenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Furbushp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
f-Quinteroph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .234
Farquharp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Seager3b 4 0 0 0 1 3 .274
K.Moralesib 4 1 2 1 0 0 .284
Smoaklb 0 0 0 0 0 0 .244
Ibanezlf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .248
En.Chavezlf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .271
M.Saunderscf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .234
Zuninoc 3 0 0 0 1 0 .222
Ackley2b 2 2 1 0 2 0 .256
Paxtonp 1 1 0 0 1 1 .000
b-A.Almonteph-rf2 0 2 0 0 0 .293
Totals 31 4 7 4 510
St. Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
M.Carpenter2b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .317
S.Robinsoncf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .261
Hollidaylf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .284
Beltranrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .303
Y.Molinac 4 0 0 0 0 0 .312
Freese3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .260
B.Petersonlb 2 0 0 0 0 1 .087
c-Ma.Adamsph-lbl 0 0 0 1 1 .266
Kozmass 2 0 0 0 0 0 .218
d-Descalso ph-ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .236
Wachap 1 0 1 0 0 0 .188
a-RoJohnson ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .171
Lyonsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .182
Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200
e-T.Cruzph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .205
Salasp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 30 1 3 0 4 6
Seattle 000020011- 4 70
St. Louis 000000010- 1 30
a-walked for Wacha in the 5th. b-sin-
gled for Paxton in the 7th. c-walked for
B.Peterson in the 7th. d-popped out for
Kozma in the 7th. e-flied out for Maness
in the 8th.f-struck out for Furbush in the
9th. LOB-Seattle 8, St. Louis 6. 2B-F.
Gutierrez (6), M.Carpenter (50). HR-K.
Morales (22), off Lyons. RBIs-Triunfel
(2), F.Gutierrez 2 (20), K.Morales (77).
S-B.Miller, Triunfel. SF-Triunfel. Run-
ners left in scoring position-Seattle
5 (Seager 4, Ibanez); St. Louis 2 (S.Rob-
inson, M.Carpenter). RISP-Seattle 2 for
11; St. Louis 0 for 3.
Paxton W,2-0 6 20 0 2 5 970.75
WilhelmsenH, 1% 00 0 1 0 103.93
FurbushH,19 l1I 1 1 1 1 0 233.12
FarquhrS,14-18 1 00 0 0 1 94.62
Wacha L,3-1 5 42 2 4 7 932.81
Lyons 2% 2 1 1 0 2 37 5.01
Maness % 00 0 0 0 1 2.35
Salas % 1 1 1 1 1 144.44
Choate 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 2.48
WP-Furbush, Salas. Umpires-Home,
Adrian Johnson; First, Bill Welke; Second,
Brian O'Nora; Third, Jordan Baker. T-2:51.
A-41,374 (43,975).

Los Angeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Shucklf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .296
Cowgilllf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .227
Aybarss 4 0 0 0 1 1 .268
Trout cf 3 1 0 0 2 1 .332
Trumbolb 4 0 0 0 1 2 .243
H.Kendrickdh 4 1 1 1 0 0 .301
Calhoun rf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .298
lannettac 4 1 2 2 0 0 .232
G.Green2b 4 2 2 0 0 1 .260
An.Romine3b 2 0 1 0 1 0 .242
Totals 33 6 9 5 5 6
Houston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Villarss 5 0 1 0 0 2 .288
Altuvedh 4 0 3 0 0 1 .284
Crowed 3 1 0 0 1 1 .246
Wallace 1b 4 1 1 2 0 2 .228
M.Dominguez3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .243
Corporanc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .235
Krausslf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .198
Paredesrf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .198
Ma.Gonzalez2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .223
Totals 36 2 9 2 1 9
LosAngeles 001300101- 6 90
Houston 000200000- 2 91
E-Villar (11). LOB-Los Angeles 7,
Houston 8. 2B-H.Kendrick (17), Cal-
houn (7), G.Green (7). 3B-G.Green (1).
HR-lannetta (11), off Oberholtzer; Wal-
lace (13), off Weaver. RBIs-Shuck (39),
H.Kendrick (48), Calhoun (27), lannetta
2 (38), Wallace 2 (34). S-An.Romine.
SF-Shuck. Runners left in scoring po-
sition-Los Angeles 2 (Aybar, Trumbo);
Houston 4 (Crowe 3, Villar). RISP-Los
Angeles 2 for 5; Houston 2 for 6. Runners
moved up-Shuck. GIDP-Aybar, Cal-
houn. DP-Houston 2 (M.Dominguez,
Ma.Gonzalez, Wallace), (Villar, Ma.Gonza-
lez, Wallace).
WeaverW,10-8 662 2 1 51083.36
KohnH,8 1 2 0 0 0 1 23 3.20
D.DLRosaH,18 1 00 0 0 1 153.03
J.Gutierrez 1 1 0 0 0 2 174.11
Oberholtzer L,4-36 6 4 4 2 4 922.98
D.Martinez 3 3 2 2 3 2 52 5.40
WP-Weaver. PB-Corporan. Umpires-
Home, Mark Wegner; First, Tim Timmons;
Second, Mike Winters; Third, Laz Diaz.
T-3:11. A-21,903 (42,060).

Cleveland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Bourncf 3 1 1 0 2 2 .260
Swisherrf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .242
1-M.Carsonpr-rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .600
Kipnis2b 4 0 1 0 1 0 .282
C.Santanalb 4 1 3 2 1 0 .268
Brantleylf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .273
As.Cabrerass 4 1 1 2 0 2 .235
b-Jo.Ramirezph-ssi 1 1 0 0 0 .333
Giambidh 1 1 0 0 1 0 .185
a-Raburnph-dh 1 0 0 1 1 1 .285
Y.Gomesc 4 1 1 0 1 1 .300
Chisenhall3b 4 2 2 3 0 0 .229
Totals 35 811 8 8 9
Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
DeAzacf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .261
Beckham2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .267
AI.Ramirezss 3 0 1 0 1 1 .282
Konerkolb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .247
A.Garciarf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .276
Gillaspiedh 4 0 2 0 0 1 .255
Viciedolf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .261
Phegleyc 3 0 3 1 0 0 .225
Semien3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .304
Totals 34 1 9 1 1 9
Cleveland 000502001-8110
Chicago 000000001- 1 90
b-tripled for As.Cabrera in the 9th. 1-ran
for Swisher in the 8th. LOB-Cleveland
9, Chicago 8. 2B-Phegley (6). 3B-
Jo.Ramirez (1). HR-As.Cabrera (13),
off Rienzo; Chisenhall (10), off Rienzo.
RBIs-C.Santana 2 (67), As.Cabrera 2
(57), Raburn (53), Chisenhall3 (34), Pheg-
ley (21). SF-Raburn, Phegley. Runners
left in scoring position-Cleveland
4 (As.Cabrera 2, Y.Gomes, C.Santa-
na); Chicago 3 (AI.Ramirez, Semien 2).
RISP-Cleveland 3 for 9; Chicago 1 for
6. GIDP-Swisher, C.Santana, Konerko.
DP-Cleveland 1 (Chisenhall, Kipnis,
C.Santana); Chicago 2 (AI.Ramirez, Beck-

ham, Konerko), (AI.Ramirez, Beckham,
UJimenezW,12-98%81 1 1 8105 3.49
C.C.Lee % 1 0 0 0 1 15 2.45
Rienzo L, 2-2 4 75 5 4 2 82 5.04
Leesman 2 2 2 2 2 2 40 7.43
D.Webb 1 00 0 1 2 176.75
Veal 1 1 0 0 1 1 195.25
A.Reed 1 1 1 1 0 2 27 3.63
Rienzo pitched to 1 batter in the 5th.WP-
Leesman. Umpires-Home, Eric Cooper;
First, Chad Fairchild; Second, Paul Schrie-
ber; Third, Jeff Kellogg. T-2:59. A-28,024

NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Grandersoncf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .248
Mar.Reynolds3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .224
Cano2b 4 0 0 1 0 0 .312
A.Rodriguezdh 3 0 0 0 1 0 .280
V.Wellslf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .243
Overbaylb 3 0 0 0 0 3 .248
Ryanss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .196
I.Suzukirf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .262
J.Murphyc 2 0 0 0 1 1 .400
Totals 30 1 3 1 2 5
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Pedroia2b 5 1 1 0 0 0 .297
Victorinocf 3 0 2 1 00 .294
D.Ortizdh 4 1 1 1 0 0 .309
Napolilb 2 2 2 0 2 0 .261
J.GomesIf 2 0 2 1 2 0 .240
Navarf 2 0 0 1 0 1 .300
Middlebrooks3b 4 0 0 1 0 3 .231
D.Rossc 3 1 1 0 1 2 .207
Bogaertsss 3 0 0 0 1 2 .267
Totals 28 5 9 5 6 8
NewYork 000100000- 1 31
Boston 01211000x- 5 90
E-Mar.Reynolds (10). LOB-New York 4,
Boston 8. 2B-Granderson (11), Victorino
(26), D.Ortiz (36), J.Gomes (17). 3B-Grand-
erson (2). RBIs-Cano (103), Victorino
(58), D.Ortiz (92), J.Gomes (49), Nava (62),
Middlebrooks (42). SB-Victorino (21). S-
Victorino, Nava. SF-Nava. Runners left in
scoring position-New York 1 (A.Rodri-
guez); Boston 5 (Bogaerts, Middlebrooks
2, D.Ross, D.Ortiz). RISP-New York 0 for 5;
Boston 4 for 14. GIDP-Pedroia. DP-New
York 2 (Ryan, Cano, Overbay), (Overbay).
SabathiaL, 13-136 9 5 5 4 51104.90
Chamberlain 1 0 0 0 2 1 17 4.43
Daley 1 00 0 0 2 13 0.00
LesterW,14-8 8 3 1 1 2 5115 3.75
F.Morales 1 00 0 0 0 12 4.79
Umpires-Home, Mike DiMuro; First, Ron
Kulpa; Second, Alfonso Marquez; Third,Ted
Barrett.T-2:43. A-37,510(37,071).

Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
C.Hernandezcf 5 1 2 0 0 1 .303
Rollinsss 5 1 2 0 0 1 .246
Utley2b 4 1 1 1 1 0 .276
Ruizc 5 0 2 3 0 0 .292
Ruf b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .243
Asche3b 3 0 1 0 1 2 .262
Galvislf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .238
Rosenbergp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mayberryrf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .230
Hamelsp 2 1 1 0 0 1 .192
De Fratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0
CJimenezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
D.Brownlf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .272
Totals 37 5 13 5 2 7
Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Spancf 5 2 3 0 0 0 .283
Zimmerman3b 4 1 2 0 1 0 .282
Werthrf 3 1 0 1 1 1 .321
Desmondss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .284
Harper If 4 0 2 1 1 0 .275
W.Ramosc 5 0 1 0 0 2 .274
TMoorelb 3 0 0 0 0 1 .222
b-Tracyph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .190
1-Kobernuspr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .167
Ad.LaRochelb 0 0 0 0 0 0 .238
Rendon2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .261
G.Gonzalezp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .096
Krolp 0 0 0 0 0 0
E.Davisp 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Hairstonph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .192
Clippardp 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Lombardozziph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .252
X.Cedenop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mattheusp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 410 3 5 6
Philadelphia 000040100- 5131
Washington 100000300- 4100
a-singled for E.Davis in the 7th. b-walked
for T.Moore in the 8th. c-flied out for Clip-
pard in the 8th. 1-ran for Tracy in the 8th.
E-C Hernandez (3). LOB-Philadelphia
8, Washington 11. 2B-Rollins (29), Ruiz
2 (16), Asche (7), Zimmerman (26). HR-
Mayberry (11), off G.Gonzalez. RBIs-Ut-
ley (57), Ruiz 3 (34), Mayberry (39), Werth
(72), Desmond (75), Harper (50). SB-Span
3 (16), Harper (9). S-Hamels, Rendon,
G.Gonzalez. SF-Werth, Desmond. Run-
ners left in scoring position-Philadel-
phia 7 (Mayberry, Asche, Ruf, C.Hernandez
2, Galvis 2); Washington 7 (W.Ramos 4,
Span 2, Desmond). RISP-Philadelphia 2
for 9; Washington 2 for 16. GIDP-Rollins,
Ruiz. DP-Washington 2 (Rendon, Des-
mond, T.Moore), (Zimmerman, Rendon,
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
HamelsW,8-13 6 8 4 3 3 51003.48
DeFratusH,9 0 0 0 0 0 74.39
CJimenez 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 2.03
RosenbergH,2 1 0 0 0 1 1 192.45
DiekmanH,8 h 00 0 0 0 22.91
PapelbonS,27-341 1 0 0 1 0 13 2.50
Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
G.GonzlzL,10-7 6 94 4 2 5 983.40
Krol 0 2 1 1 0 0 7 4.00
E.Davis 1 1 0 0 0 1 11 3.68
Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 2.15
X.Cedeno hI 1 0 0 0 0 8 2.45
Mattheus % 0 0 0 0 0 1 6.30
Krol pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Hamels
pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. CJimenez
pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. IBB-off Pa-
pelbon (Harper).WP-Hamels 2, Krol. Um-
pires-Home, Jim Joyce; First, Jeff Nelson;
Second,Jim Wolf;Third, Ed Hickox.T-3:24.
A-33,972 (41,418).

Batting leaders
AVERAGE-Cuddyer, Colorado, .335;
CJohnson, Atlanta, .330; McCutchen, Pitts-
burgh, .325;Werth,Washington, .321; MCar-
penter, St. Louis, .317; Craig, St. Louis, .315;
FFreeman, Atlanta, .314.
RUNS-MCarpenter, St. Louis, 115; Choo,
Cincinnati, 100; Votto, Cincinnati, 93; Gold-
schmidt, Arizona, 92; Holliday, St. Louis, 90;
McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 90; JUpton, Atlanta,
RBI-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 109; BPhil-
lips, Cincinnati, 101; FFreeman, Atlanta, 99;
Craig, St. Louis, 97; Bruce, Cincinnati, 93;
PAIvarez, Pittsburgh, 91; AdGonzalez, Los
Angeles, 90.
HITS-MCarpenter, St. Louis, 180; Mc-
Cutchen, Pittsburgh, 176; Segura, Milwau-
kee, 170; DanMurphy, NewYork, 169; Pence,
San Francisco, 168; Votto, Cincinnati, 165;
Craig, St. Louis, 160; FFreeman, Atlanta, 160;
Goldschmidt, Arizona, 160.
HOME RUNS-PAIvarez, Pittsburgh, 33;
Goldschmidt, Arizona, 31; Bruce, Cincinnati,
29; DBrown, Philadelphia, 27; CGonzalez,
Colorado, 26; JUpton, Atlanta, 25; Zimmer-
AVERAGE-MiCabrera, Detroit, .348; Trout,
Los Angeles, .332; Mauer, Minnesota, .324;
ABeltre, Texas, .319; Cano, New York, .312;
DOrtiz, Boston, .309; Hosmer, Kansas City,
.305; Loney,Tampa Bay, .305.
RUNS-Trout, Los Angeles, 103; CDa-
vis, Baltimore, 99; MiCabrera, Detroit, 98;
AJones, Baltimore, 96; AJackson, Detroit,
95; Encarnacion, Toronto, 90; Ellsbury, Bos-

RBI-MiCabrera, Detroit, 133; CDavis, Balti-
more, 130; Encarnacion,Toronto, 104; Cano,
New York, 103; Fielder, Detroit, 102; AJones,
Baltimore, 102;Trumbo, Los Angeles, 95.
HITS-Machado, Baltimore, 183; ABeltre,
Texas, 182;Trout, LosAngeles, 181; MiCabre-
ra, Detroit, 178; AJones, Baltimore, 177; Pe-
droia, Boston, 177; Cano, NewYork, 174.
HOME RUNS-CDavis, Baltimore, 50; Mi-
Cabrera, Detroit, 43; Encarnacion, Toronto,
36; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 33; ADunn, Chi-
cago, 31; AJones, Baltimore, 31; Longoria,
Tampa Bay,29.

Page 9

Page 10

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013




Open champion Rafael
Nadal helped Spain win its
doubles match Saturday
and capture its Davis
Cup World Group playoff
against Ukraine.
The world's No. 2 player
teamed with Marc Lopez
to beat Sergiy Stakhovsky
and Denys Molchanov
6-2, 6 (6)-7, 6-3, 6-4, giving
Spain a 3-0 lead in the
best-of-five series.
Nadal and Fernando
Verdasco won singles
matches Friday. Captain
Alex Corretja paired Nadal
with Lopez, intent on
preventing the series from
going to reverse singles
Nadal won his 13th
Grand Slam at the U.S.
Open on Monday and
still looked fresh despite
the travel and playing two


Sports on TV
ESPN NASCAR, Sprint Cup, GEICO 400,
atJoliet, III.
FS1 Continental Tire Sports Car Chal-
lenge, at Salinas, Calif. (same-day tape)
8:30 p.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, Carolina Nationals, at Con-
cord, N.C. (same-day tape)
8:30 a.m.
TGC- LPGA, The Evian Championship, fi-
nal round, at Evian-les-Bains, France (same-
day tape)
NBC -LPGA, The Evian Championship, fi-
nal round, at Evian-les-Bains, France (same-
day tape)
TGC PGA Tour, BMW Championship, fi-
nal round, at Lake Forest, III.
1:30 p.m.
NBC PGA Tour, BMW Championship, fi-
nal round, at Lake Forest, III.
7 p.m.
TGC Tour, Nationwide Chil-
dren's Hospital Championship, final round,
at Columbus, Ohio (same-day tape)
2:30 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, KLM Open,
final round, at Zandvoort, Netherlands (de-
layed tape)
1 p.m.
FSFL -Miami at N.Y. Mets
TBS Kansas Cityat Detroit
1:30 p.m.
WGN Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh
2 p.m.
SUN Tampa Bay at Minnesota
ESPN -N.Y.Yankees at Boston
FS1 MotoGP World Championship, at
San Marino
3 p.m.
FS1 MotoGP Moto2, at San Marino
(same-day tape)
1 p.m.
CBS -Regional coverage, doubleheader
FOX -Regional coverage
FOX -Regional coverage
4:25 p.m.
CBS Regional coverage, doubleheader
NBC San Francisco at Seattle
3:30 p.m.
NBCSN America's Cup, race 11 and 12, at
San Francisco (if necessary)
10:55 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, West Ham at

Glantz-Culver Line
Major League Baseball
National League
at NewYork -150 Miami +140
atWashington -220 Philadelphia +200
at Pittsburgh -185 Chicago +175
atAtlanta -210 San Diego +190
Cincinnati -135 at Milwaukee +125
atArizona -135 Colorado +125
at LosAngeles -130 San Francisco +120
American League
Baltimore -120 atToronto +110
at Detroit -210 Kansas City +190
TampaBay -210 at Minnesota +190
atChicago -140 Cleveland +130
Los Angeles -130 at Houston +120
atTexas -125 Oakland +115
atBoston -155 NewYork +145
atSt. Louis -230 Seattle +210

at Philadelphia 7 7 (5412) San Diego
at Baltimore 6 612(4312) Cleveland
at Houston 812 912 (43) Tennessee
at Indianapolis Pk2 (431/2) Miami
Carolina 212 3 (4312) at Buffalo
at Atlanta 6 512(4612) St.Louis
atGreenBay 6/2 7 (4912) Washington
at Kansas City 212 3 (4612) Dallas
atChicago 5/2 6 (41V2) Minnesota
New Orleans 3 3 (47'/)atTampa Bay
Detroit Pk 1 2 (48) at Arizona
at Oakland 31/ 51/2(391/2) J'sonville
Denver 312 412 (55) at N.Y.Giants
at Seattle 3 3 (4412) San Francisco
atCincinnati 6 7 (41) Pittsburgh

Oakland 301 221 000-9141
Texas 200000060-8 80

Straily, Blevins (6), Otero (7), Bre.Anderson
(8), J.Chavez (8), Cook (8), Doolittle (8) and
K.Suzuki; D.Holland, Tepesch (4), Wolf (5),
Feliz (7), Blackley (8), Frasor (9), Scheppers
(9) and Pierzynski. W-Straily 10-7. L-D.
Holland 9-9. Sv-Doolittle (2). HRs-Oak-
land, Cespedes (23), Donaldson (22), Moss

Los Angeles 002 202010-7120
Houston 003 060 00x 9140

straight days. This is Nadal's
first Davis Cup since 2011,
and Corretja called Nadal's
commitment to the team
In Belgrade, Serbia, Canada beat
Serbia in a five-set doubles match for a
2-1 lead at the Davis Cup. Daniel Nestor
and Vasek Pospisil outlasted Nenad
Zimonjic and Ilija Bozoljac 6-7 (6), 6-4,
3-6,7-6 (5),10-8 in 4 V hours on the red
clay at Belgrade Arena.
The winner of the best-of-five
semifinal will play for the title in
November against the Czech Republic,
which defeated Argentina in the other
In Quebec, Ontario, Lucie Safarova
of the Czech Republic rallied to beat
Canadian teenager Eugenie Bouchard
3-6,6-3,6-2 to reach the final of the
Bell Challenge. Safarova, the No. 3 seed,
will face sixth-seeded Marina Erakovic
in today's final after the New Zealander
beat American Christina McHale 6-4,6-3
in the other semifinal....
In Tashkent, Uzbekistan, top-seeded
Bojana Jovanovski earned her second
career WTA title by outlasting Olga
Govortsova 4-6,7-5,7-6 (3) in the final
of the Tashkent Open.

Vargas, Cor.Rasmus (5), J.Gutierrez (6), Bra-
sier (7) and lannetta; Keuchel, De Leon (6),
K.Chapman (7), Zeid (8), Fields (9) and C.
Clark.W-Keuchel 6-9. L-Vargas 8-7. Sv-
Fields (5). HRs-Los Angeles, lannetta (10).
Houston, Altuve (5), M.Dominguez (20).

Seattle 000010000 0-1101
St. Louis 000000010 1-2 40
(10 innings)
Iwakuma, Furbush (8), Medina (8), Ruffin
(10), O.Perez (10) and Zunino; Wainwright,
Mujica (9), Siegrist (10) and Y.Molina.W-
Siegrist 3-1. L-Ruffin 0-2. HRs-Seattle,
Zunino (3).

Cincinnati 010 000 000-1 41
Milwaukee 201 000 20x-5 90
Latos, Hoover (7), Duke (7), Ondrusek (8)
and Mesoraco; Lohse and Lucroy. W-
Lohse 10-9. L-Latos 14-6.

Colorado 200 000 500 7160
Arizona 001 010 003 5120
Chatwood, Scahill (5),Ottavino (6),Outman
(6), Bettis (8), Corpas (9), Brothers (9) and
W.Rosario; McCarthy, W.Harris (7), Sipp (7),
Roe (7), Langwell (9) and M.Montero.W-
Outman3-0.L-W.Harris 3-1. Sv-Brothers
(17). HRs-Arizona, M.Montero (11).

San Francisco 000 000 310 4 90
LosAngeles 000 002 000 2101
Bumgarner, Dunning (7), Machi (7), S.Casilla
(8), J.Lopez (8), Romo (8) and Posey; Ker-
shaw, Withrow (8), Marmol (9) and A.Ellis.
W-Bumgarner 12-9. L-Kershaw 14-9.
Sv-Romo (34). HRs-San Francisco, Pence
(22). Los Angeles, Uribe (11).

East W L T Pet PF PA
New England 2 0 01.000 36 31
DOLPHINS 1 0 01.000 23 10
N.Y.Jets 1 1 0 .500 28 30
Buffalo 0 1 0 .000 21 23
South W L T Pet PF PA
Indianapolis 1 0 01.000 21 17
Tennessee 1 0 01.000 16 9
Houston 1 0 01.000 31 28
JAGUARS 0 1 0 .000 2 28
North W L T Pet PF PA
Cincinnati 0 1 0 .000 21 24
Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 9 16
Baltimore 0 1 0 .000 27 49
Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 10 23
West W L T Pct PF PA
Kansas City 1 0 0 1.000 28 2
Denver 1 0 01.000 49 27.
San Diego 0 1 0 .000 28 31
Oakland 0 1 0 .000 17 21
East W L T Pet PF PA
Philadelphia 1 0 01.000 33 27
Dallas 1 0 01.000 36 31
Washington 0 1 0 .000 27 33
N.Y.Giants 0 1 0 .000 31 36
South W L T Pet PF PA
NewOrleans 1 0 0 1.000 23 17
BUCS 0 1 0 .000 17 18
Carolina 0 1 0 .000 7 12
Atlanta 0 1 0 .000 17 23
North W L T Pct PF PA
Detroit 1 0 01.000 34 24
Chicago 1 0 01.000 24 21
Green Bay 0 1 0 .000 28 34
Minnesota 0 1 0 .000 24 34
West W L T Pct PF PA
St. Louis 1 0 01.000 27 24
San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 34 28
Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 12 7
Arizona 0 1 0 .000 24 27

Thursday's result
New England 13,N.Y.Jetsl10
Today's games
Dallas at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m.
Washington at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
San Diego at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
DOLPHINS at Indianapolis, 1p.m.
Cleveland at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
New Orleans at BUCS, 4:05 p.m.
JAGUARS at Oakland, 4:25 p.m.
Denver at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m.
San Francisco at Seattle, 8:30 p.m.
Monday's game
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 8:40 p.m.
Thursday's game
Kansas Cityat Philadelphia, 8:25 p.m.
Sept. 22
San Diego atTennessee, 1 p.m.
Arizona at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Houston at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
N.Y Giants at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Detroit atWashington,1 p.m.
BUCS at New England, 1 p.m.
Green Bayat Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at DOLPHINS, 4:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m.
JAGUARS at Seattle, 4:25 p.m.
Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 4:25 p.m.
Chicago at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m.
Sept. 23
Oakland at Denver, 8:40 p.m.

NEW YORK (AP) The updated National
FootballLeague injuryreport, asprovided by
the league:


United, Galaxy play to
draw:In Washington, substitute Kyle
Porter scored in the 84th minute to help
D.C. United to a 2-2 draw against the Los
Angeles Galaxy in MLS action.
Porter's goal came three minutes
after Michael Stephens scored for the
first time in three seasons to put Los
Angeles in front.
Robbie Keane also scored his team-
leading 13th goal early for Los Angeles
(13-10-5) and added his team-leading
11th assist on Stephens'effort, while
Chris Pontius tied it for United with a
late first-half goal in his first start since
In Montreal, Chad Marshall and
Dominic Oduro scored in the second
half to lead the Columbus Crew to a 2-1
comeback victory over the Montreal
Impact. The Crew (10-14-5) ended a
four-game unbeaten run for Montreal
(13-7-6), which lost at home for only the
second time this season. Columbus went
2-0-1 against Montreal this season....
In Chester, Pa., Ricardo Clark
scored in the 53rd minute to lift the
Houston Dynamo to a 1-0 win over
the Philadelphia Union. The Dynamo

dul-Quddus (ankle), NT Brodrick Bunkley
(calf), DE Tyrunn Walker (knee). QUESTION-
ABLE: DE Glenn Foster (ankle), CB Jabari
Greer (back), S Roman Harper (knee), DE
Akiem Hicks (knee), DETomJohnson (foot),
CB Patrick Robinson (foot), CB Corey White
(illness). PROBABLE: WR Marques Colston
(foot),GJahri Evans (back),LB Junior Galette
(hamstring), LB Curtis Lofton (knee),T Zach
Strief (neck), LB Martez Wilson (elbow).
(knee), TE Tom Crabtree (ankle). QUES-
TIONABLE: CB Rashaan Melvin (hamstring),
G Carl Nicks (foot). PROBABLE: DE Adrian
Clayborn (hip), RB Erik Lorig (calf).
(toe), QB Pat Devlin (ankle),CBJamarTaylor
(groin). QUESTIONABLE: CB Dimitri Patter-
son (groin). PROBABLE: LB Dannell Ellerbe
(pectoral), LB Jonathan Freeny (shoulder),
WR Brandon Gibson (wrist), S Reshad Jones
(thumb), DE Dion Jordan (shoulder), LB
Josh Kaddu (illness), TE Dion Sims (groin).
COLTS: OUT: WR David Reed (quadriceps).
QUESTIONABLE: TE Dwayne Allen (hip), LB
Kavell Conner (ankle), LB Jerrell Freeman
(quadriceps), LB Erik Walden (hamstring).
PROBABLE: LB Pat Angerer (concussion).
Gabbert (right thumb, right hand), CB
Dwayne Gratz (ankle). DOUBTFUL: TE
Marcedes Lewis (calf). QUESTIONABLE: CB
Alan Ball (groin), WR Mike Brown (back), G
Will Rackley (knee), LB J.T. Thomas (ham-
string). PROBABLE: DT Roy Miller (knee),
G Uche Nwaneri (knee), WR Cecil Shorts
(groin), RB Jordan Todman (shoulder).
RAIDERS: OUT: TE David Ausberry (shoul-
der), T Menelik Watson (knee). QUESTION-
ABLE: LB Kaluka Maiava (groin). PROBABLE:
STyvon Branch (shoulder), K Sebastian Jan-
ikowski (right calf).
- RAMS: OUT: S Quinton Pointer (thigh).
DOUBTFUL:S Darian Stewart (thigh).QUES-
TIONABLE: DE Chris Long (hip). PROBABLE:
TE Cory Harkey (knee), RB Daryl Richardson
than Babineaux (knee),T Sam Baker (knee),
WR Julio Jones (knee), CB Asante Samuel
(thigh), LB Sean Weatherspoon (knee), WR
Roddy White (ankle). PROBABLE: S Thomas
DeCoud (knee), DT Peria Jerry (knee), DE
Cliff Matthews (neck).
ti Te'o (foot). PROBABLE: DE Sean Lissemore
(elbow), DE Corey Liuget (shoulder), S Bran-
don Taylor (knee). EAGLES: OUT: CB Bradley
Fletcher (concussion),T Dennis Kelly (back).
(groin). QUESTIONABLE: DE Anthony
Spencer (knee). PROBABLE: WR Dez Bry-
ant (foot), CB Morris Claiborne (shoulder),
RB Lance Dunbar (foot), S Danny McCray
(hamstring), QB Tony Romo (ribs). CHIEFS:
QUESTIONABLE: TE Travis Kelce (knee),
CB Dunta Robinson (not injury related).
PROBABLE: S Husain Abdullah (foot), G
Jon Asamoah (calf), RB Jamaal Charles
(quadriceps), LB Nico Johnson (ankle), LB
Dezman Moses (toe),T Donald Stephenson
Gooden (ankle), RB Shonn Greene (knee),
T David Stewart (calf),WR Damian Williams
(hamstring). PROBABLE: P Brett Kern (left
(hip). PROBABLE: T Duane Brown (ankle),
LB Brian Cushing (knee), TE Owen Daniels
(back, groin), RB Arian Foster (calf), TE Gar-
rett Graham (hip), DE Tim Jamison (foot), S
Shiloh Keo (Achilles), LB Joe Mays (quadri-
ceps),CB Brice McCain (knee),C Chris Myers
(back), T Derek Newton (knee), WR DeVier
Posey (Achilles), LB Brooks Reed (back),
LB Darryl Sharpton (concussion), G Wade
Smith (knee), RB Ben Tate (shoulder), DE JJ.
Watt (quadriceps).
K Kai Forbath (right groin). PROBABLE: CB
David Amerson (back), NT Chris Baker (ill-
ness), NT Barry Cofield (hand), S Brandon
Meriweather (groin), RB Chris Thompson
(ankle). PACKERS: OUT: CB Casey Hayward
(hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: S Morgan
Burnett (hamstring), CB Jarrett Bush (ham-
string), G Josh Sitton (back). PROBABLE: TE
Jermichael Finley (toe), LB Nick Perry(neck).
vao (ankle). DOUBTFUL: DE Ahtyba Rubin
(calf). QUESTIONABLE: WR Travis Benjamin
(thigh), S TJ. Ward (shoulder). PROBABLE:
LB Barkevious Mingo (lung), CB Buster
Skrine (shoulder). RAVENS: OUT:WRJacoby
Jones (knee). DOUBTFUL: C Ryan Jensen
(foot), WR Deonte Thompson (foot), DT
Brandon Williams (toe). QUESTIONABLE:
DE Arthur Jones (illness), RB Bernard Pierce
(thigh). PROBABLE:T Michael Oher (ankle).
Barner (foot), CB James Dockery (thumb).
PROBABLE: LB Jon Beason (knee), DT Dwan
Edwards (thigh), TE Ben Hartsock (foot),
WR Domenik Hixon (hamstring), S Mike
Mitchell (calf), G Amini Silatolu (hamstring).
BILLS: OUT: CB Ron Brooks (foot), CB Ste-
phon Gilmore (wrist), WR Marquise Good-
win (hand), K Dustin Hopkins (right groin),
G Doug Legursky (knee). DOUBTFUL: S
Jairus Byrd (foot).
Dean (shoulder), LB Erin Henderson (heel),
T Phil Loadholt (knee), S Mistral Raymond
(shoulder), CB Josh Robinson (quadriceps),

(11-10-7) snapped a four-game winless HOCKEY rebounds and the Minnesota Lynx
streak. Philadelphia extended its winless beat the Chicago Sky 79-66 in their
streak to five matches.... Green lifts Caps past final regular-season game to secure
In Harrison, N.J., Thierry Henry scored Jets in exhibition opener: home-court advantage throughout the
in the first half and Fabian Espindola In Belleville, Ontario, Mike Green scored WNBA playoffs. Lindsay Whalen added
added a goal on a wild play with 10 in the fourth round of a shootout and 23 points and Seimone Augustus had 14
minutes left, leading the NewYork Red former Belleville Bulls goalie Philipp for the Lynx (26-8).
Bulls to a 2-0 victory over Toronto FC. Grubauer stopped all four Winnipeg
The Red Bulls (14-9-6) took over sole attempts in the Washington Capitals'4-3
possession of first place in the MLS victory over the Jets in the exhibition SA L I NG
Eastern Conference standings. opener for both teams. Kiwis almost capsize in


Horner closes in on
Spanish Vuelta win: In Alto
de L'Angliur, Spain, Christopher Homer,
an American cyclist who turns 42 next
month, closed in on the biggest victory
of his career by building his lead in the
next-to-last stage of the Spanish Vuelta.
Horner, who rides for RadioShack-
Leopard, increased his lead from three
to 37 seconds over Italy's Vincenzo
Nibali after the 20th stage. Horner
shook off the Giro d'ltalia winner on
the final surge up the foggy peak to
end the grueling, 88-mile mountainous
ride. All that awaits Homer is today's
last stage and the traditional arrival in

Capitals star Alex Ovechkin briefly
left the game in first period after
taking a high stick to the face from Jets
defenseman Ben Chiarot.
Jack Hillen, Stanislav Galiev and
Troy Brouwer scored in regulation for
Washington. Grubauer made 25 saves
after taking over for Braden Holtby
midway through the second period.
Evander Kane scored twice for
Winnipeg, and Scott Kosmachuk added
a goal. Edward Pasquale, also a former
Belleville goalie, made 36 saves for the


Lynx earn home court
in playoffs: In Minneapolis,
Maya Moore had 22 points and 11

C John Sullivan (knee), DT Kevin Williams Ottawa atWinni
(knee). BEARS: PROBABLE: DE Julius Pep- Los Angeles (ss)
pers (illness), CB CharlesTillman (knee). Phoenix (ss) at L
- LIONS: OUTT Jason Fox (groin). DOUBT-
FUL: S Don Carey (hamstring). QUESTION- Soccer
ABLE: DT Nick Fairley (shoulder). PROBA-
BLE: RB Reggie Bush (finger, groin, knee), MAJOR
S Louis Delmas (knee), DE Jason Jones EASTE
(knee), LB Ashlee Palmer (ankle), S John
Wendling (ankle).CARDINALS:OUT:TE Rob NewYork
Housler (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: LB Loren- ontreal
zo Alexander (biceps), WR Larry Fitzgerald Sporting Kansas
(hamstring). PROBABLE: LB John Abraham Houston
(shoulder), DT Darnell Dockett (shoulder), Philadelphia
RB Rashard Mendenhall (hamstring), WR New England
Andre Roberts (quadriceps). Chicago
ANTS BRONCOS:OUT: CB Champ Bailey Toronto FC
(foot), TE Joel Dreessen (knee), LB Adrian D.C.
Robinson (foot). DOUBTFUL: RB CJ. An- WEST
derson (knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Omar
Bolden (shoulder), G Chris Kuper (ankle). Seattle
PROBABLE: DE Robert Ayers (Achilles), Real Salt Lake
T Ryan Clady (shoulder), WR Eric Decker Los Angeles
(shoulder), WR Trindon Holliday (knee), S Colorado
Duke Ihenacho (thigh),WRWesWelker (an- Portland
kle), LB Wesley Woodyard (ankle). GIANTS: FC Dallas
OUT: T David Diehl (thumb), TE Adrien Vancouver
Robinson (foot). QUESTIONABLE: CB Prince San Jose
Amukamara (concussion), DE Damontre ChivasUSA
Moore (shoulder), S Antrel Rolle (groin). NOTE: Three po
PROBABLE: C David Baas (knee), RB Da'Rel for tie.
Scott (knee).
RB LaMichael James (knee). SEAHAWKS: Fi
OUT: DT Jordan Hill (biceps). DOUBTFUL: Seattle FC2, Rea
CB Brandon Browner (hamstring), S Jeron Sat
Johnson (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: DE Columbus2, M
Chris Clemons (knee). PROBABLE: DE Cliff D.C.United 2, Lc
Avril (hamstring), T Michael Bowie (shoul- NewYork2,Toro
der), DTTony McDaniel (groin), DT Brandon Houston 1,Phila
Mebane (ankle), WR Sidney Rice (knee), TE New England at
Luke Willson (oblique). FC Dallas at Colo
BENGALS STEELERS: DNP: CB Cortez Vancouver at Sa
Allen (ankle), RB Le'Veon Bell (foot). LIMIT- Fr
ED: TE Heath Miller (knee). FULL: CB Curtis Colorado at Por
Brown (illness), NT Steve McLendon (ham- Sat
string), K Shaun Suisham (hamstring). BEN- Vancouver at Mc
GALS: DNP:CB Brandon Ghee (concussion), Sporting Kansas
S Jeromy Miles (hamstring), G Mike Pollak Chicago at Colu
(knee). LIMITED: T Andrew Whitworth D.C. United at N
(knee). FULL: LBVontaze Burfict (thigh). Chivas USA at H
San Jose at Real



6 4 0 12 290 259
5 6 0 10 288 303
4 6 0 8 245 285
2 8 0 4 217 308
9 2 0 18 346 268
an 8 2 0 16 325 227
6 4 0 12 265 266
1 9 0 2 234 294

Friday's result
Calgary26, Hamilton 22
Saturday's results
Winnipeg at Edmonton, 6:30 p.m.
Toronto at Saskatchewan, late
Today's game
Montreal at B.C., 4:30 p.m.

Atlantic Division
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Buffalo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
PANTHERS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Montreal 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ottawa 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
LIGHTNING 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Toronto 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Metropolitan Division
Washington 1 1 0 0 2 4 3
Carolina 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
NewJersey 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
N.Y.Islanders 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
N.Y. Rangers 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Pittsburgh 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Central Division
Winnipeg 1 0 0 1 1 3 4
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Colorado 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Dallas 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Minnesota 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Nashville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
St.Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Pacific Division
Anaheim 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Calgary 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Edmonton 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Phoenix 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
San Jose 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Vancouver 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss.

Saturday's results
Washington 4,Winnipeg 3, SO
Edmonton (ss) at Calgary (ss), late
Calgary (ss) at Edmonton (ss), late
Today's games
Pittsburgh at Columbus, 6 p.m.
Toronto vs. Philadelphia at London, Ontar-
io,6 p.m.
St. Louis at Dallas, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.

Seattle FC at Los

FC Dallas at Nev


ipeg, 8 p.m.
at Phoenix (ss),
os Angeles (ss),

14 9 6
13 8 6
sCityl3 9 6
11 10 7
10 10 9
10 10 7
10 11 6
10 14 5
4 1411
3 19 6
15 8 4
14 9 6
13 10 5
11 8 9
10 512
10 710
10 10 7
10 11 7
6 15 7
points for victory

lnesday's result
hicago 1, tie
riday's result
4lSalt Lake 0
urday's results
ontreal 1
os Angeles 2, tie
onto FC 0
adelphia 0
Chicago, late
orado, late
'as USA, late
n Jose, late
iday's games
tland, 10 p.m.
urday's games
ontreal, 2p.m.
s City at Toronto
mbus, 7:30 p.m.
ew England, 7:3
Salt Lake, 9 p.m
s Angeles, 10:30
Sept. 22
wYork, 5 p.m.

At The Olympic Tennis School
Purse: $235,000 (Int
Surface: Hard-Outdo
Bojana Jovanovski (1), Serbia
Govortsova, Belarus, 4-6, 7-5
Time Babos, Hungary,anc
Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Olg
va, Belarus, and Mandy Minella

At Club Avantage Multi-Sp
Quebec, Quebec Cit
Purse: $235,000 (Int
Surface: Hard-Indoo
Marina Erakovic (6), New
def. Christina McHale, Unit
Lucie Safarova (3), Czech Re
Eugenie Bouchard (5), Canad
Andrea Hlavackova and Luci
(1), Czech Republic, def. Irina Fa
ed States, and Anna Tatishvili, G

z-Chicago 24 10
x-Atlanta 17 16
x-Indiana 16 17
x-Washington 16 17
New York 11 22
Connecticut 9 24
z-Minnesota 26 8
x-Los Angeles 23 10
x-Phoenix 19 14
x-Seattle 16 17
San Antonio 11 22
Tulsa 11 22
x-clinched playoff spot
z-clinched conference

Friday's results
Indiana 66, NewYork63
Washington 82, Connecticut 56
Chicago 87, Atlanta 82
Phoenix 82, San Antonio 61
Saturday's results
Minnesota 79, Chicago 66
Tulsa at Seattle, late
Today's games
Indiana at Connecticut, 1 p.m.
Phoenix at Los Angeles, 3 p.m.
New York at Washington, 4 p.m.
Atlanta at San Antonio, 4:30 p.m

loss to Oracle: In San Francisco,
Emirates Team New Zealand nearly
capsized in Race 8 of the America's
Cup, allowing defending champion
Oracle Team USA to sail away to a
52-second victory on windy San
Francisco Bay. In the most heart-stop-
ping moment of the regatta, the
Kiwis'131-foot wing sail didn't pop to
the correct side, apparently because
of a lack of pressure in the hydraulic
system, as the crew tried to tack on
the American boat to keep its slight
lead. The 72-foot catamaran began to
tip over, with its starboard hull rising
high into the air. The boat appeared to
come within a few degrees of going
over before the crew got the wing to
pop and the boat splashed down.

10p.m. Transactions
10 p.m. BASEBALL
American League
contract of 1B Dan Johnson from Norfolk
:ER (IL). Placed OF Henry Urrutia on the restrict-
CE ed list.
48 46 36 Paulino to Houston to complete an earlier
45 46 39 trade.
45 41 27 HOUSTON ASTROS Reinstated OF
40 32 35 J.D.Martinezfromthe15-dayDL.
39 37 39 NEW YORKYANKEES-Transferred SS
37 37 29 Derek Jeter to the 60-day DL. Reinstated
36 33 38 RHP David Phelps from the 60-day DL.
35 33 39 National League
CE15 18 46 Jose De La Torre off waivers from Boston
Pt G and optioned him to Helena (Pioneer).
49 37 27 Transferred 2B Rickie Weeks to the 60-day
48 52 37 DL.
44 45 35 NEW YORK METS Transferred RHP
42 35 29 Bobby Parnell to the 60-day DL. Reinstated
42 43 30 RHP JeurysFamilia from the 60-day DL.
40 39 39 PITTSBURGH PIRATES Announced
37 39 38 RHP James McDonald declined outright
37 29 40 assignmentandelectedfreeagency.
25 27 48 FOOTBALL
y, one point National Football League
Jamell Fleming. Signed WR Kerry Taylor
t from the practice squad.
G Jacques McClendon and DE Chris McCoy.
Signed WR Jeremy Ebert and CB Marcus
Burleyfrom the practice squad.
Sanchez on injured reserve-designated for
Mike Person. Signed DTClinton McDonald.
QB Pat White. Signed PKJohn Potter.
National Hockey League
G Zach Fucale to a three-year, entry-level
FC, 4 pm contract
OTTAWA SENATORS- Agreed to terms
30 p.m. with DJared Cowan on a four-yearcontract.
National Lacrosse League
p.m. BUFFALO BANDITS Traded F Luke
Wiles to Philadelphia for two 2014 sec-
ond-round draft picks.
RUTGERS Announced men's basket-
ball G Kerwin Okoro has been granted a
waiver by the NCAA for immediate eligi-
, Tashkent, ability

or Cycling
Vuelta a Espana Results
At Alto del'Angliru, Spain
a, def. Olga 20th Stage
6(3). 88.3 miles from Aviles to Alto de
1. Kenny Elissonde, France, Francaise des
SYaroslava Jeux, 3 hours, 55 minutes, 36 seconds.
a Govortso- 2. Christopher Homrner, United States, Ra-
(2), Luxem- dioShack Leopard, 26 seconds behind.
3. AlejandroValverde, Spain, Movistar, :54.
4.Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, same time.
ports de 5. Andre Fernando S Martins, Portugal, Caja
yRural, same time.
I.) 6. Dominik Nerz, Germany, BMC Racing,
r sometime.
7. Jose Joao Pimenta, Portugal, Team Ne-
Zealand, 8.Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha, 1:45.
ted States, 9. Serge Pauwels, Belgium, Omega Phar-
ma-Quick Step, 1:52.
public, def. 10. Thibaut Pinot, France, Francaise des
a, 3-6, 6-3, Jeux,1:59.
58. Matthew Busche, United States, Ra-
dioShack Leopard, 14:54.
e Hradecka 69.Thomas Peterson, United States, Team
alconi, Unit- Argos-Shimano, 15:52.
ieorgia,3-6, 88. Tyler Farrar, United States, Garmin
Sharp, 22:52.
89. Alex Howes, United States, Garmin
Sharp, same time.
114. Caleb Fairly, United States, Garmin
CE Overall Standings
Pet GB (After 20 of 21 stages)
.706 1. Christopher Horner, United States, Ra-
.515 612 dioShack Leopard, 81 hours, 52 minutes, 1
.485 712 seconds.
.485 712 2.Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 37 seconds
.333 1212 behind.
.273 14/2 3.AlejandroValverde,Spain,Movistar,1:36.
ICE 4. Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha, 3:22.
Pct GB 5. Nicolas Roche, Ireland, Team Saxo-Tin-
.765 koff,7:11.
.697 21/2 6.DomenicoPozzovivo,ltaly,AG2RLaMon-
.576 612 diale,8:00.
.485 912 7.Thibaut Pinot, France, Francaise des Jeux,
.333 1412 8:41.
.333 141/2 8. Samuel Sanchez, Spain, Euskaltel-Euska-
9. Leopold Koenig, Czech Republic, Team
NetApp-Endura, 10:11.
10. Daniel Moreno, Spain, Katusha, 13:11.
64. Matthew Busche, United States, Ra-
dioShack Leopard, 2:25:57.
92. Alex Howes, United States, Garmin
112. Caleb Fairly, United States, Garmin
116.Thomas Peterson, United States, Team
124. Tyler Farrar, United States, Garmin
n. Sharp,4:12:35.

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 SP Page 11




by area teams

has picture

looking bright

In the macro sense, it's
hard to discuss this week's
area football results as
anything less than a big
The five big schools all
won: Charlotte defeated
Lely 41-16 and North
Port earned a 52-44
double overtime victory
at Palmetto Ridge. Port
Charlotte, Lemon Bay and
DeSoto County followed
suit on Friday night.
This isn't to take away
from Imagine School
which came a whisker
from pulling out a
victory against Bradenton
It matched the five
teams' sweep on Sept. 7
last season, as Charlotte,
Port Charlotte and Lemon
Bay were gearing up for
a competitive District
7A-11 season.
But it's still extremely
early in the season.
With an entire night
of games wiped out on
Sept. 6, it's even tougher
to know which of the five
could be for real.
As for Friday night,
chalk up some of that to
the schedule. The losing
teams in those five losses
sport a combined record
of 3-11. Mariner (which
lost to Port Charlotte),
East Lee County (which
lost to DeSoto County)
and Lely are still looking
for their first wins.
But there are some
things we probably know
by now:
These teams can score
in bunches. Not only
did area teams all win


Port Charlotte running back Anthony Stephens (2) so
against Mariner on Friday at Port Charlotte High Sch

this week, not one of
them scored fewer than
40 points not even
Imagine in its loss and
two scored more than 50.
It's something that can
probably be expected
from a group of teams
with playmakers such as
Charlotte receiver Dwight
Reynolds (7 catches, 161
yards, 1 touchdown on
Friday night), North Port
running back Leonard
Faison (282 total yards,
four touchdowns) and
DeSoto County's Terrell
Gordon (17 carries, 255
yards, 2 touchdowns).
But also it's in the
teams' DNA some
teams just can't score
Lemon Bay sure did
against LaBelle, with
Dakota Reigle scoring
on a 7-yard run last in
the first quarter and the
Mantas followed with a

successful onside
Tyler Nelson fir
yard scoring pas
Kennedy on the
That onside k
seemed to ignite
Mantas as muc
"Our kickoff c
up to do that at
... but that keep
their toes," Man
D.J. Ogilvie said
It did more th
as the Mantas s(
more unanswer
through to half
appear settled.'
weeks into the s
and there are se
no questions at
quarterback pos
that can't hurt. f
County's KariW
(437 passing yai
already surpass(
Bulldogs' passing
from 2012 (425)


North Port 7 20 3 6 16-52
Palmetto Ridge 0 0 23 13 8-44
First quarter
NP Leonard Faison 79 pass from Bren-
nan Simms (Oscar Estrada kick), 11:34.
Second quarter
NP Faison 18 run (kickfailed), 10:48.
NP Faison 26 pass from Simms (Estrada
kick), 7:42.
NP Kyle Blamberg 37 interception return
(Estrada kick), 1:32.
Third quarter
PR Tony Lesende 32 pass from Garcia
(kickfailed), 10:59.
NP- Estrada 26 FG, 6:29.
PR Ron Johnson 6 run (Jaheem Wash-
ington run), 4:26.
PR Safety, Theo Curto tackles Robbie
Rothman in end zone, 3:30.
PR Johnson 36 run (Kyle Griffin kick),
Fourth quarter
PR -Johnson 3 run (Griffin kick), 11:10.
NP Alan Pinkney 7 pass from Simms
(pass failed), 3:09.
PR Lesende 50 run (kickfailed), 1:15.
NP- Faison 10 run (Faison run).
PR -Johnson 2 run (Johnson run).
NP Sylwester Augustin 9 pass from
Simms (Josh Pollard pass from Simms).
First downs 17 14
Rushes-yd 35-155 47-267
Passing 378 132
C-A-1 23-34-0 7-18-2
Fumbles-lost 0-0 2-1
Penalties-yds 7-50 11-88
Individual stats
Rushing: North Port, Leonard Faison 21-
125, Malik Bryant 3-16, Alex Pinkney 4-11,
Josh Pollard 2-2, Brennan Simms 5-1. Pal-
metto Ridge, Ron Johnson 29-161, Tony
Lesende 1-50, Marcus Smith 8-38, Andy
Garcia 8-19, Jaden Sanchez 1-0.
Passing: North Port, Brennan Simms 22-
33-363-0, Josh Pollard 1-1-15-0. Palmetto
Ridge, Andy Garcia 7-818-132-2.
Receiving: North Port, Leonard Faison
8-157, Sly Augustyn 5-67, Alex Pinkney
4-66, Brandon Blevins 2-37, Alan Pinkney
2-23 Josh Pollard 1-13. Palmetto Ridge,
Tony Lesende 5-87, Ron Johnson 1-27,
Jaden Sanchez 1-18.
Lely 0 3 7 6-16
Charlotte 14 0 14 13-41
First quarter
C Brennan McGill 5 run (Austin Roberts
kick), 8:59.
C Jakhi Roberts 4 run (A. Roberts kick),
Second quarter
L Sergio Alfaro FG,:09.
Third quarter
L Karbiel Dirogene 47 run (Alfaro kick),
C Amari Washington 6 run (A. Roberts
kick), 3:47.
C Zack Kennedy 37 run (A. Roberts kick),
Fourth quarter
C Dwight Reynolds 43 pass from McGill

(kickfailed), 8:53. BRADENTON CHR. 46
L Dirogene13 run (run failed), 6:19. BradentonChr. 16 23
C- Kennedy 28 run (Joseph Behling kick), Imagine School 15 8
1:20. First quart
L C BC Sinclair Laskett 67
First downs 10 17 Giardina (Garrett Moshier
Rushes-yds 30-183 41-304 IM-Elijah Mack2 run (M
Passing 98 204 BC-WadeCarter 12 run
C-A-I 6-21-1 8-11-1 BC- Moshier FG 28,4:46
Fumbles-lost 1-0 2-2 IM-Mack70run(Michae
Penalties-yds 6-30 5-40 Second qua
Individual stats BC Giardina 2 run (Mos
Rushing: Lely, Karbiel Dirogene 12-105, IM -Mack66run(Rodne
Alfrande Pierre 7-39, Kendall Duckworth BC- Laskett 10 run (Mos
4-27,TupacIsme5-14,Richard Annorat 1-0, BC Malik Barton 23 pa
Williamson George 1-(-2); Charlotte, Jakhi (Moshier kick),3:42.
Roberts 18-134, Zack Kennedy 5-80, Amari BCg- Safety, Mack tackled
Washington 6-35, Brennan McGill 4-17, Ja- Third quar
kari Mayers2-16, Willie Emerson 1-12, Sam IM -Mack1 run (Mackru
Spence 2-9, MaleekWilliams 3-1. BC- Laskett 54 passfrom
Passing: Lely, Karbiel Dirogene 6-21-98-1; erkick), 759
Charlotte, Brennan McGill 8-11-204-1. Fourth qua
Receiving: Lely, George 4-69, Devenel Ta- IM -Mack70 run (run fai
nis3-37;Charlotte, Dwight Reynolds 7-161, IM -Mack run (kickfa
Trent White 1-43.
First Downs
LEMON BAY 56, LABELLE 21 Rushes-Yds 3
LaBelle 7 0 7 7-21 Passing
Lemon Bay 21 15 6 14-56 C-A-I 16
First quarter Fumbles/lost
LB Dakota Reigle 23 run (Josh Kennedy Penalties/Yds.
kick), 10:06. Individual sta
L AJ. Ayala 1 run (Pedro Dimas kick), Rushing: Bradenton C
6:24. Laskett 15-74, Wade Carte
LB- Reigle 7 run (Kennedy kick), :33 dina 8-14, Zach Cooper 5
LB Kennedy 41 pass from Tyler Nelson), 1-2. Imagine, Elijah Mack
:23. Lamb 1-2, Stantley Thor
Second quarter Lamb2-(-9), Cristian Mora
LB-Nelson 18 run(passfailed),8:47. Passing: Bradenton Chri
LB Safety, intentional grounding in end dina 16-22-275-0. Imagi
zone, 6:40. 4-7-98-0.
LB Bob Caspolich 2 run (Kennedy kick), Receiving: Bradenton C
:131. Laskett 3-133, Malik Bar
Third quarter Perkins 3-49, Junior Velaz
L -- Danny Robinson 40 run (Dimas kick), ton Spencer 1-8, Wade Ca
8:28. Goodwin 1-2, Cooper 1-2.
LB- Caspolich 9 run (kickfail), 3:47. Thomas 396, Rodney Lan
Fourth quarter
L -Ayala 2 run (Dimas kick), 9:39. DESOTO CO 47 EAST
LB Reigle 24 pass from Nelson (Dom De- D 47, EAST L
persia kick), 7:46. Desoto County 14
LB- Billy Ruccatano recovered fumble in East LeeCounty 12
end zone (Sean Winterstein kick), 7:34. First quart
L LB DC -Tajahs Jackson 20 p
First down 14 15 liams (Rosario Zavala kick)
Rushes-yds 43-271 34-325 EL-Winfred Ward 17run
Passing 18 193 DC Dewayne Hearns
C-A-I 4-6-0 9-14-0 liams (Zavala kick),3:24.
Fumbles-lost 5-1 1-0 EL -Ward 1 run (convers
Penalties-yds 12-104 15-110 Secondqua
Individual statistics DC- Hearns 13 passfrom
Rushing: LaBelle, Danny Robinson kick).7:32.
21-193, Jesus Karr 9-80, Jerome Baxter Thirdguart
3-6, A.J. Ayala 9-0, Michael Lopez 1-(-8); DC -Terrell Gordon 23
Lemon Bay, Dakota Reigle 8-115, Nic 5:53.
Mostyn 2-90, Bob Caspolich 8-47, Aus- DC-Jackson 14 pass fr
tin Hirschy 4-40, Tyler Nelson 9-36, Jer blocked),4:43.
emy Snook 1-(-1), Victor Mellor 1-(-2). EL Antwan Carter 18
Passing: LaBelle, AJ. Ayala 4-6-18-0; (Ward run), 1:57.
Lemon Bay, Tyler Nelson 9-14-194-0. Fourth quar
Receiving: LaBelle, Jerome Baxter 1-9, Ty- DC -Gordon 30 run (Zav
rone Reed 1-2,Jorge Betencourt 1-2, Danny DC Jackson 44 intercept
Robinson 1-(-1); Lemon Bay, Dakota Reigle version failed),10:55.
4-93, Nic Mostyn 2-50, Josh Kennedy 1-41, EL-Kendall Sawyer 44 ru
Anthony Marinola 1-9, Bob Caspolich 1-1. run), 7:52.

Dist All
Braden River 0-0-0 0 0 2-0-0 59 17
Sarasota 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-0100 60
North Port 0-0-0 0 0 1-1-0 87 81
Lakewd Ranch 0-0-0 0 0 1-2-0 69 93
Palmetto 0-0-0 0 0 0-2-0 47 32
Thursday's results
North Port 52, Palmetto Ridge 44,20T
Friday's results
Braden River 31, Southeast 14
Bayshore 28, Lakewood Ranch 7
Lincoln 35, Sarasota 27
Palmetto 27, Countryside 0
Friday's games
Palmetto at North Port
Lakewood Ranch at Braden River
Faith Baptist Christian at Sarasota

Dist All
FortMyers 0-0-0 0 0 3-0-0127 20
PortCharlotteO-0-0 0 0 2-0-0 94 6
Charlotte 0-0-0 0 0 2-0-0 78 51
Riverdale 0-0-0 0 0 0-2-0 21 75
Thursday's results
Charlotte 41, Lely 16
Friday's results
Port Charlotte 49, Mariner 0
Fort Myers 41, Cypress Lake 6
Dunbar 28, Riverdale 21
Friday's games
Charlotte at Venice
Lely at Port Charlotte
South Fort Myers at Fort Myers
Riverdale at Ida Baker

Dist All
Hardee 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-0 55 28
DeSotoCnty 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-0101 82
Booker 0-0-0 00 1-1-0 73 49
Bayshore 0-0-0 0 0 1-2-0 48 61
Southeast 0-0-0 0 0 0-3-0 54102
Friday's results
DeSoto County 47, East Lee County 28
Bayshore 28, Lakewood Ranch 7
Booker 55, Out of Door 0
Braden River 31,Southeast 14
Hardee21, SebringO
Friday's games
DeSoto County at Booker
Southeast at Bayshore
Dist All
CapeCoral 0-0- 0 0 2-1-0112 69
Lemon Bay O-O-0 0 0 1-1-0 62 66
Island Coast 0-00- 0 0 1-1-0 30 41
Dunbar 0-0-0 0 0 1-2-0 61 63
Cypress Lake 0-0-0 0 0 1-2-0 54 73
No.Fort Myers 0-0-0 0 0 0-3-0 22 77
Mariner 0-0-00 0 0 -3-0 15 126
Friday's results
Gulf Coast 21, North Fort Myers 12
Friday's results
Lemon Bay 56, LaBelle21
Dunbar 28, Riverdale 21
Fort Myers 41, Cypress Lake 6
Ida Baker 49, Cape Coral 32
Island Coast 16, South Fort Myers 9,30T
Port Charlotte 49, Mariner 0
Friday's games
Island Coast at Lemon Bay
Cypress Lake at Cape Coral
Mariner at North Fort Myers

Dist All RecPFPA Rec PFPA
Rec PFPA Rec PF PA SWFla.Chr. 0-H 0 0 2-H- 577
Largo 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-0 78 35 First Baptist 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-011539
DixieHollins 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-0 88 59 EvangelicalChr 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-014291
Venice 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-0 60 55 Marcolsland 0-0-0 0 0 1 2-0 80 98
..... ...., ", Osceola 00 0 0 -2-0 4846 Neumann 0- 00 0 12-0 4669
Thursday's results Imagine 0-0-0 0 0 1-2-0 6991

SUN PHOTO BY TOM O'NEILL PinellasParkl0,Osceola8 Canterbury46,MarcolslandAcademy36
Friday'sgames Community Sch. 17,St. John Neumann 14
cores a touchdown during the first quarter CharlotteatVenice Evangelical Chr.42,GatewayCharter31
Largo at Jesuit Glades Day 21,Moore Haven 12
hool. Osceola at Boca Ciega Friday's games
SImagine at Moore Haven
e kick. Bay's Tyler Nelson First Baptistat SWFla. Christian
ed a 41- bounced back from a St.John Neumann at Evangelical Christian
ss to Josh tough opener against I
next play. Port Charlotte. Charlotte's I PRiEP FOOTBALL SCOtRES
ick Brennan McGill (462 s scores Dixie County 18,Trenton 7
e the passing yards, 4 TDs) Thisslosat Vecre Dr.Phillips 42, Sanford Seminole7
h as has quickly and quietly THURSDAY Dunbar 28, Riverdale 21
has quickly and quietly Atlantic Community 39, Spanish River 0 Dunnellon 34,Wildwood 0
answered and questions Belen Jesuit 37,Pembroke Pines 0 Duval Charter53,Beacon of HopeChr.6
over is set about his health after Bishop Verot 41, North Broward 30 sEauGallie 2, Gateway 9
Osceola at Boca Ciega 7, St. Petersburg Northeast 0 F rWhite46,Mandayrin13 s

any time having offseason knee Booker55,ut-ofDoor Academy0 Episcopal 41,Christ's hurch7
s them on surgery. Boynton Beach 19, Olympic Heights 6 Escambia 70, Rutherford 54
5 CardinalGibbons31,CooperCityO Estero20, Lehigh 19
tas coach More tests are Carrollwood Day49,Shorecrest Prep 22 Evangelical Chr42,Gateway Charter31
en As nc a Charles Flanagan 28, Boyd Anderson 15 Fernandina Beach 40, Hilliard 0
imminent. A nice as Charlotte Lely6 First Acad.-Leesburg 48, Seven Rivers Chr. 0
an that Friday night was, there Coconut Creek 20, Nova 7Di First AcayOrano35,d A eChristian 6
SComm Sch of Naples 17, Neumann 14 Fleming Island 61, Middleburg 0
ored 15 are bigger tests ahead. Coral Shores42,Ransom Everglades 0 Fletcher31,Sandalwood24
ed points Charlotte goes up to DelrayAm Heritage2,GladesCentral16 Florida36,FAMUDev.Research6
Dixie Hollins 28, Seminole 17 Fort Meade 48, Avon Parki 0
ime. rival Venice this week. Dwyer 33, Palm Beach Gardens 0 Fort Myers 41, Cypress Lake 6
spots North Port plays host to East Lake48,Dunedin0 Ft Pierce Centra 22, Kissimmee Osceola 16
Psathee s rge r andL n Ba yEverglades 47, Hollywood Hills 21 Fort White 37, Bradford 27
Three Palmetto and Lemon Bay Fort Lauderdale30,CoralGlades0 Foundation Acad.22,Trinity-Deltona 15
eason, plays host to Island Coast Ft.Laud.CalvaryChr.21, StAndrew'sO Frostproof 34, MulberryO
imm As nice as Ft. LauderdaleUniversity37,CypressBay7 Ft.Walton Beach 15, Milton 14
seemingly in a pair of critical early Ft.MyersCanterbury46, Marco Island 36 Gainesville20, Madison County 12
the season district games. George Steinbrenner 34,Spoto 22 GladesDay21,MooreHaven 12
Godby 61, East Gadsden 0 Haines City65,TenorocO
ition, and Each of these games is GulfCoast 21,NorthFort Myers 12 Hardee21, SebringO0
DeSoto likely to tell as as much Gulliver Prep 34, Chaminade Prep 7 Harmony 17, Eustis 14
red oit Cha te s u tHallandale 55, South Broward s15 Heritage 28, RockledgeO
illiams about these teams as last HarvestCommunitySch 55,FaithChr.6 Hudson35,WeekiWachee22
Sril ni tSo enjoy cthis Hialeah 49, Hialeah-Miami Lakes 0 Ida S. Baker 49, Cape Coral 32
ds)has Friday night. enjoy t Hillel 35, PalmerTrinity 17 IMG Academy 43, Cardinal Newman 24
ed the while you can. lmmokalee39, First Baptist 13 Immaculata-LaSalle26,FloridaChristian10
SJefferson 39, Robinson 22 I island Coast 16, South Fort Myers 9, 30T
Ig total Contact RobShore ashore@ John CarrollCath. 41, Coral Springs Ch. 21 Jay 13,Vernon 0
Lemon sun-heraldomor941-206-1174. Jupiter 17Jensen Beach 16 Kathleen 45, Lake Gibson 44,50T
Lem o in aS pairl.ofcritcLakewood 28 St. Petersburg 3 Lafayette 31, Bell 12
Land O'Lakes 33, Ridgewood 6 Lake Brantley 38, Evans 7
________________________ Largo32,Gibbs 13 Lakeland Christian 34, Liberty21
Marathon def. Miami Country Day, forfeit Lakeland 25, Lyman 15
Martin County 16, Okeechobee 14 Leesburg 34, Mount Dora 25
Miami Central 49, Coral Reef Senior 0 Lemon Bay 56, LaBelle 21
Miami Southridge 47, Goleman 0 Leon 32, Strawberry Crest 26
, IMAGINE 43 DC ELC Miami Springs 25, Miami Edison 24, OT LibertyCounty 46,Wewahitchka 8
7 -46 First downs 11 10 Miramar 28, Plantation 14 Lincoln 36, Sarasota 27
0 -4 Fi:rstdowns 11 10 Monarch 19, Western 0 Mainland 42, LakeWales 10
8 12 a43 Rushes-yds 33-306 34-222 Nease24,WestNassauCounty0 Manatee23,Friendship Edison,D.C.13
er Passing 139 155 North Miami Beach 29, Miami Killian 26 Matanzas55, Arlington Country Day 16
pass from Joey C-A- 8-13-0 8-18-2 North Port 52, Palmetto Ridge 44, 20T Mater Acad.36, Doral Academy Charter 12
kick), 11:41. Fumbles-lost 0-0 1-0 Oviedo 29, Lake Howell 14 Melbourne Cent.Cath.33, St.PeteCath.22
ackrun), 11:01. Penalties-yds 8-70 11-95 Oxbridge Acad. 35, Archbishop Carroll 0 Menendez72, Interlachen9
(passfail),8:22. Individual statistics Pahokee27,John l.Leonard6 Merritt Island 27, St. LucieCentennial 6
SRushing: Desoto County, Terrell Gordon Palm BchCent.40,W.Boca RatonComm.20 Monsignor Pace69, Inlet Grove 0
IPradakick)4:21 1725 D a ne H earn 2 Niron Palm Harbor University38,Clearwater 7 Mosley54,Chiles53,OT
rter 17-255, Dewayne Hearns 2-20, Niron almetto 27,Countryside0 Navarre28, Pace 19
hier kick), 11:40. Washington 1-20, Oscar Alfonso 5-13, Kari ParkVistaComm.20,SeminoleRidge 17 Newberry35,JeffersonCounty12
Lambrun),950. Williams 8-(-2). East Lee County, Winfred Pinellas Park 10, Seminole Osceola 8 Niceville 37, Pine Forest 6
hier kick), 6:5 Ward 21-153, Kendall Sawyer 2-41, Lorenzo Piper 30,West Broward 27 Oakleaf 58,Pine Ridge 6
ss from Giardina Jackson 3-17, Eric Minns 1-9, LeroyWilliams Plant41,Gaither 8 OcalaTrinityCatholic44,Eastside 0
4-5, Peter Gooding 1-(-3), Antwan Carter PlantationAm. Her. 42,ColumbusCath.7 OcalaVanguard42,WestPort27
Se 1 2) PopeJohn Paul II 41,Benjamin 13 OrangewoodChr. 28,MontverdeAcad. 27
inendzoner Passing: Desoo Couny, Kar Williams Reagan/Doral 27,Westland Hialeah 13 OrlandoFreedom28,Olympia21
te9 Deaoto eCountyW Kfr Wad Riverview28, Brandon 21 Orlando University 14, Boone 7
un),11:14. 8-13-139-0. East Lee County, Winfred Ward Santaluces 31, LakeWorth 28 Palatka 40, Creekside 0
nGiardina (Moshi- 8-18-155-2. Sickles 27, Newsome 7 Palm Bay 13, Melbourne 0
Receiving: Desoto County, Dewayne South Dade 39,American 35 Pasco35,WesleyChapel0
rter Hearns 3-89, Tajahs Jackson 3-36, Terrell South Fork 32,Wellington 3 Pensacola Catholic 14, Pensacola 0
l), 5:06. Gordon 1-11, AlfredrickTyson 1-3. East Lee St. Cloud 27,Cypress Creek9 Poinciana 22, BrooksvilleCentral 8
il),:44. County, Perry Dabney 4-96, Gerard Tarin Tampa BayTech 31, Durant 10 PortCharlotte 49, Mariner 0
BC IM 3-33, Antwan Carter 1-18, LorenzoJackson Tampa Catholic 27,Tarpon Springs 3 Port St.Joe 35, Bozeman School 0
13 5 1-8. 8 Titusville21,PortOrangeAtlantic20 Providence28,PonteVedra 16
010 43279 University 14, Flagler Palm Coast 6 R.ELee 21, Forrest20,OT
2-75 9 PT-2T7TE Wharton 1 9,Tampa Freedom 6 Raines 18, First Coast 10, OT
275 98 PORT CHARLOTTE 49, MARINER 0 Winter Springs 36, Hagerty 20 Rickards 32, Crestview 27
6-22-0 4-7-0 Mariner 0 0 0 0-0 THURSDAY POSTPONEMENTS/ RidgeCommunity31,Auburndale6
4-3 3-2 PortCharlotte 21 0 21 7-49 CANCELLATIONS RiverRidge21,WiregrassRanch14
6-55 10-115 Firstquarter Armwoodvs.Hillsborough,ppd.toSepl6. RockyBayouChr.32,St.JohnsCountryDay28
tistics Paulsin Heitter24run (AndresHer- Alonso vs. EastBay, Sep 16. Satellite 16,KeyWest14
hristian, Sinclair Paulsin Heitter 24 Andres Her LennardvsChamberlain, Sep 13. Seabreeze 19,DeLand 14
SAn hony Stephens 64 run Hernan Pompano Beach vs Pine Crest, ppd. Sneads 41, Franklin County 6
36-303ance Perkinshawn dez kick), 5:58. Lake Highland vs. Berkeley Prep, ccd. South Lake 42, Ocala Forest 19
36-303, RashawnJohuthauke1141,cal
as 2-0, Rodney PC- Martin Luther 1 run, fumble recov- Middletonvs.King,ppd.toSep16. SouthSumter56,EastRidge14
es -(-17). ered by Taylor Severson (Hernandez kick), Space Coast 48, Celebration 7
stian, Joey Giar- 2:23. Admiral Farraut 1 7, Indian Rocks 4 Springstead 24, Nature CoastTech 7
ne, Elijah Mack Thirdquarter popka80,Wekiva no Spruce Creeko20, Jones 0
PC Paulsin Heitter 55 run Hernandez 2 St. Augustine 45, Ridgeview 27
:hristian, Sinclair kick),1:48. AtlanticCoast38,Wolfson 0 St.PeteCanterbury47, KeswickChristian
ton 4-61, Lance PC Traige McClary 1 run (Hernandez AucillaChristian24,St.JosephAcademy20 Sunlakel5 Anclote0
zquez 2 -15, Pey- kick),6:44. BakerCounty 35,CrescentCity7 Suwannee12,SantaFe6
rter 1-4 Fielding PC- GradyWells10 run (Hernandez kick), BakerSchoo155,HolmesCounty6 Tate35 Bay21
Imagine, Stantley 2:00 Baldwin 25, Englewood 21 Tavares 27, Umatilla 6
b1 2. Fourthquarter B arrington Christian Acadoremy34,Oasi0 County40,Potter'sHouseChristian
P uther-17 Criian cko n ittiBartow 44, Lake Region 14 raTaelo ChnPOttr's Bh Clyhria 0
PC -- Luther 17 run (Christian Coffelletto ore3,Lakewood Ranch 13 TempleChre26,OrmondBchCalvarChr.12
.EECOUNTY28 kick),5:59. Bayside 39,Sebastian River21 Te ryParker4s5,AndrewJackson 12
7 13 13-47 BereanChristian 14,HighlandsChristian 12 TheVillgese ,Taytlor 7
S8 8 -28 M PC BishopMoore 24,Edgewater23 Timber Creek 22, East River 7
er Firstdowns 5 18 BishopSnyder7,PKYonge 4 TreasureCoast21,PortSt LucielO
ass from KariWil- Rushes-yards 37-85 40-377 Blountstown 35, Graceville 0 Trinity Prep 42, S21t. Stephen's Episcopal 0
6:45. Passing 9 57 Boca Raton Christian 49, NW Criistian 0 Union County21, rKeystone Heights 7
(kickfailed),4:22. C-A-I 1-4-1 3-8-0 Braden River31,Southeastl4 VeroBeach31,LakeMinneola7
4 pass from Wil- Fumbles-lost 4-1 2-0 BradentonChristian46,magine43 VictoryChristian35,HolyTrinity Episcopal 7
Penalties-yards 2-20 9-75 Branford51,OakHall 13 Viera 35,Cocoa Beach 14
on failed), :36. Individual stats Bronson 45, Cedar Creek Christian 12 Wakulla 27, Marianna 6
rter Rushing: Mariner, Leo Reyes 22-71, Dar- CalvaryChr.-Clearwater34,NorthsideChr.6 Walton49,SouthWalton0
Williams (Zavala win Augustin 1-12, Raul Morales 5-5, Jacob Cambridge Chr.48, Bishop McLaughlin 21 Warner Chr63, Father Lopez Catholic 0
er Ward 13, Brennan Williams 3-(-1), Jonah Cardinal Mooney44,LakePlacid7 W dsden28otndale16
r a S t Central Florida Chr. 28, Ocala Chr. Acad. 26 West Orange 53, Oak Ridge 24
run (Zavala kick), Markvits-(-5) PortCharlotte, PaulsinHeit- ChampagnatCath.40,Arch.McCarthy0 I WestminsterChr.52,VillageAcademy42
ter 6-98, Anthony Stephens 2-74, Grady Chiefland 26, Hamilton County 14 Williston 48, Hawthorne 0
m Williams (kick Wells 958, Martin Luther 8-57, KeonSuber hipley47 Northview8l Windermere Prep 56, Legacy Charter 20
S7-46, Traige McClary 4-19, Christian Cof- Choctawhatchee31,GulfBreeze 14 WinterHavenS0,GeorgeJenkins35
pass from Ward felletto 2-15, Jaques Jean-Louis 1-8, Serge Citrus26,Hernando6 interParkl9,Ocoee14
asJeanJacques 1 Clay 39, Orange Park 21 Zephyrhills 17, Mitchell 9
rter Passing: Mariner, Jonah Markovits 1-4-9- ClearwaterCentralCatholic21,Jesuit3 ZionChristian20,CityofLife6
ala kick),11:40. 1; Port Charlotte, Traige McClary 3-7-57-0 Cocoa 4, Astronaut 7 FRIDAY POSTPONEMENTS/
Columbia834,Buchholz0 CANCELLATIONS
)tion return (con- Paulsin Heitter 0-1-0-0. CornerstoneCharter12,SantaFeCatholic8 LakeWeirvs. Deltona,susp.
Receiving: Mariner, Leo Reyes 1-9; Port CrystalRiver 14, Lecanto7 LakeNonavs.Colonial, ppd.toSep16.
un(LeroyWilliams Charlotte, Malik Vaccaro-Dixon 1-39, DadeChristian33, Somerset Academy13 International Community vs. Oviedo Mas-
JacquesJean-Louis2-18. DeSoto County 47, East Lee County 28 ter's Academy, ppd. to Sep 14.

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 SP Page 11

~Page12 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

"A lot of them are new"
to volleyball, Tisdale
said. "They've only
played a couple of years,
and most of them only
play about two months a
year. Only two girls have
played club (club-team
volleyball), and club is
where you get most of
your playing time. You've
got to be playing more
than two months."
On top of that, two
players who would
have been returning
starters transferred to
other schools over the
Saturday's tournament
allowed the Mustangs
to get a lot of playing
time in a short period.
Community Christian
played four matches.
The matches were decid-
ed by best two of three
games, rather than the
standard best three of
five, but still allowed for
plenty of time to play in
a period of a few hours.
"You get in the reps,"
Tisdale said. "You get
a lot of playing time
against better competi-
tion. If you play against
better, you get better.
And that's what we're
trying to do."
Community Christian
(0-3 before Saturday)
certainly got the
chance to face good
competition. The
Mustangs opened
against Canterbury,
which has numerous
district titles and three
state championships to
its credit. Then came
matches against larger
public schools Ida Baker
and North Fort Myers,
followed by St. John
Neumann, another
established small-school
"We don't see schools
like (Baker and North),"
Tisdale said.
But Tisdale said the
Mustangs weren't in-
timidated by Saturday's
"It's what I tell (the
players). They can't
come over to our side of
the net and do anything
to us. It's not basketball.
You can't cover. So we
play our side, they play
their side and we see
what happens.
"We can see what
other teams are doing,
get some other ideas,"
Tisdale said.
Alyssa Paul, the
Mustangs tallest player,

has been a slight sur-
prise in that her best
position has been as
a setter. Ordinarily a
team's tallest players
are counted on more as
blockers or hitters.
"Briana Klotzbach is
doing real well," Tisdale
said. "She's picking up
a lot of movement on
offense, where to go.
And she's done a good
job blocking on defense.
And then Savannah
Villatori, she's doing real
well. This is her second
year of playing. She's
doing a good job of
"It's just understand-
ing. They need to play
more. It's the basics of
Among the fine
points of the game the
Mustangs are trying to
pick up is to remember
to communicate during
Community Christian
hit some rough spots
Saturday. An opponent
would get on a roll,
and it would get worse
because the Mustangs
weren't talking to each
other during the match.
"Our worst problem
is we make our own
mistakes," Tisdale said.
Despite not winning
a match so far, Tisdale
said the Mustangs are
"They're good girls.
They remain positive,"
Tisdale said. "They
might get frustrated a
little bit, but like I tell
them in volleyball if you
make a mistake you can't
go back and fix it."
Tisdale is already
looking to build for the
"Our middle school
girls, they're learning,"
Tisdale said. "I'm coach-
ing that so I can try to
bring them up and keep
a pipeline going.
"Today I brought two
middle schools up to
play, to get them some
more experience. During
open gym over the
summer, they came out
and showed interest. The
ones that showed inter-
est, they're doing a good
job today. I'm proud of
them. One was Halie
(Thompson), the other
was Kiersten (Tisdale).
They're both actually
doing pretty good."
Saturday's results were
four more defeats: 25-8,
25-10 to Canterbury; 25-
14, 25-11 to Ida Baker;
25-16, 25-6 to North Fort
Myers; and 25-7, 25-14
to St. John Neumann.


S23 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941.689.7065
Fax: 941.889.7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!


SATURDAY, September 21st, 9-5

SUNDAY, September 22nd, 9-4
$11.00 Admission
Over 600 Tables
Concealed Class Daily

^^^^^^^^B7wM~e. 7jT* -. .^^
--^ ^ af^ vfyffn~^
0l S 0 *l S S -

I thought that if I stay vc

help the team mo

-Charlotte High School's JENNY D'ALES

North Port Hig
against Bishop

Earlier this
Charlotte tra
11-1 before c
to nearly win
The same ha
Saturday, as
rallied but lo
game 25-19.
through the
or our offense
little bit slow
Charlotte co
Dill said. "It's
what they're
By the sec
though, Cha
it's focus and
resiliency by
of the one-go
win back-to-
25-15 and 15
The win w
Tarpons' third
nament, and
that took thr
The other ca
play against
"They (Tai
on at the en
coach Becky
"Jenny, she j
coming out
ball. She ser
really hard, s
loud, pumped
she just light
who has plar

h School's Breanna Matthews, right, jumps for a
Verot in the Gene Gorman Invitational at Charlo


s week,
iled LaBelle
coming back
n the game.
happened on
Dst the first

es we go
;e is just a
v to pick up,"
ach Michelle
s not being
focused on
about to do."
ond set,
rlotte found
1 showed
digging out
ame hole to
back games,
as the
rd of the tour-
d the second
ee games.
me in pool
North Port.
rpons) turn it
d," North Port
Halbert said.
Lust starts
crushing the
ves the ball
she's getting
ed up. I think
ts a fire in this

iro, a senior
yed four

years of varsity volleyball
was named the team's
tournament MVP. She led
her team not just in kills,
which she had 33 of, but
also in energy. When the
Tarpons fell behind in
the championship game
against Lakewood Ranch
she encouraged every-
body to make more noise
"In the past when we
had Alyssa Latham and
JaNhea Beisner and all
those other girls, they
were always so loud
and talkative and it
pushed the team more,"
D'Alessandro said. "I
thought that if I stay
vocal, it would help the
team more."
Against Lakewood
Ranch, Charlotte started
slowly again this time
falling behind 8-0 in the
first game. The Tarpons
cut that lead to 12-10, bu
then ran out of gas. They
lost the first game 25-16
and the second game
"Sometimes I feel like
they like the challenge,"
Dill said. "I don't, I'd
rather just start off and
play like we should and
keep winning instead of
getting down."
Nevertheless, Dill was
pleased with her team's
3-2 record and sec-
ond-place finish.
D'Alessandro was
excited too.

(valid through October 31st)

)cal, it would U PREP ROUNDUP


Girls are

Sd th at

UF race

W iSydney Guenther finished
33rd in 20 minutes, 00.19
seconds to lead North
Port High School to a
13th-place finish in the
girls competition at the
University of Florida
Moutain Dew Invitational
on Saturday.
Estero won the 56-
team girls competition
with 63 points. North
Port finished with 466.
Charlotte, led by Danielle
Young (40th, 20:11.60),
finished 32nd.
In the boys competi-
tion, Charlotte's Marshall
Dillon (40th, 16:50.56)
was the top local finisher,
helping the Tarpons
finish 20th in the 61-team
field. Jon Back (142nd,
18:06.45) was the top
North Port finisher.
at University of Florida, Gainesville
5 kilometers
Team: 1. St. Thomas Aquinas 131; 2. Fort
Myers 217; 3. Estero 220; 4. Winter Park
270; 5. Lyman 279; 6. Land O'Lakes 281; 7.
St. Augustine 285; 8. Holy Trinity 309; 9. Dr.
Phillips 331; 10. Pembroke Pines Charter
Top six individuals: 1. Tyler Bennet (Fort
Myers) 15:24.29; 2. Manuel Velasquez (St.
Thomas Aquinas) 15:4285; 3. Connor Fer
rentino (Freedom) 15:46.57; 4. Tyler Stahl
(Land O'Lakes) 15:55.60; 5. Joseph Bostik
UN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUN (Holy Trinity) 15:57.03; 6. Dean McGregor
Charlotte: 40. Marshall Dillon 16:50.56;98.
spike during Saturday's match Jonathan Wentworth, 17:34.01;106. Chris-
otte High School in Punta Gorda. topher Daniele 173854; 178 Kyle Shirley
18:34.92; 195. Matt Coward 18.46.45; 209.
e James Horn 18:53.71. 247. Bryce Douglas
to the championship; we North Port: 142. Jon Back 18:06.45; 155.
S all love our trophies and Trequan Moreland 1816.00; 157. Conner
Boethig 18:16.86; 167. Michael Barnes
plaques and all that," she 18:27.73; 175. Ben Durrant 18:33.22; Steve
said. "I love this tourna- Pierre Louis 18:52.24.
ment, it's my favorite.a GIRLS
sTeam: 1.Estero63;2. OakHill 101;3.Winter
It's at home and you Park 128; 4. Holy Trinity 133; 5.St Thomas
308; 8. Seabreeze 330;,9. Merritt Island 363;
everybody at home, it 10. Dr. Phillips 408.13. North Port 466. 32.
just makes it that much Charlotte s03.
e. better." Top six individuals: 1. JulieWoolrath (Holy
Trinity) 18:17.85; 2. BethanyJenkins (Estero)
North Port also went 18:27.87; 3. Alexa Cruz (St. Thomas Aqui-
3-2 in the tournament nas) 18:32.49;4.EmilyEdwards(FortMyers)
The Bobcats went 12 n 18:38.87; 5. Hannah Brookover (Calvary
The Bobcats went 1-2 in Christian) 18:40.53; 6. Araceli Leon (Estero)
pool play and won both 18:45.07.
matches in the silver North Port: 33. SydneyGuenther 20:00.93;
b ncket. In the fifth-p l 55. Shannon Collins 20:40.35; 90. Kayley
bracket. In the fifth-place Boethig 21:22.98; 138. Jamie Weisberge
game, they avenged a 22:05.04; 166. Darielle Costa 22:41 27; 185.
loss to DeSoto County a Brooke Fisher 22:58.75; 300; Violte Carr
couple weeks ago. Charlotte: 40. DanielleYoung 20:11.60;92.
"I think we were play- Michaela Flowers 21:26.91; 201. Christine
ntal artiainen 23:18.52;215. Victoria Vartiainen
ing a good mental game 23:30.05;286. HopeKanagy25:06.06.
against (the Bulldogs),"
Halbert said. "That was Weinfeld leads Manta
our goal, to go in there Rays: In Bradenton, AbiWeinfeld
mentally strong and play (10th,21:11.62)led atrio of Lemon Bay
really aggressive, keep runners across the line to help the Manta
t moving the ball around." Rays finish fourth with 92 points in the
DeSoto County went girls race of the Bradenton Runners Club
2-3 and took sixth place. Invitational. Haley Blem (11th,21:23.99)
Bishop Verot, which beat and Sydni 0gilvie (1Sth,21:55.02) were
Charlotte and North right behind. Sarasota (27) won the
Port in pool play, beat competition.
Manatee HEAT in the In the boys race, Port Charlotte'sTyler
third-place match. Fisher was the top local finisher (3rd,
Lakewood Ranch senior 16:15.43) and James Harrison posted Lemon
Ashlyn Falahee was Bay's best time (20th, 18:09.65). Sarasota
named the tournament's won the team event with 42 points. Lemon

$1,000 to her school's (20)
athletic scholarship fund (201)waseighth.
from the tournament's BRADENTON RUNNERS CLUB INVY
at GT Bray Park, Bradenton

ContacZachMilleratzmiller@ Teams: 1. Sarasota 42,2. Sarasota Riverview or 908-334-5014. 51;3.Venice 109;4. Lakewood Ranch 119;5.
Lemon Bay 150; 6. Gateway Charter 203; 7.
Braden River 205; 8, Port Charlotte 207; 9.
Cardinal Mooney228; 10. Bayshore 230.
PREP SCHEDULE Top six Individuals: 1. Zack Summerall
(Sarasota) 15:52.40; 2. Adam Bradtmueller
All times p.m. unless noted (Sarasota) 16:00.62; 3. Tyler Fisher (Port
Monday Charlotte) 16:15.43;4. Blake Riley (Sara.-Riv-
erview) 16:41.14; 5. Cal Davidson Turner
Volleyball : (Cardinal Mooney) 16:45.87; 6.Warran Gra-
Port Charlotte at Island Coast, 7 jalez (Sara.-Riverview) 16:46.68.
Lemon Bay at Sebring, 7:30 Lemon Bay: 20. James Harrison 18:09.65;
24. Kevin Plummer; 32. Miles Rittenhouse
Community Christian at South- 18:42.74; 34. Lucas Tedesco 18:52.55; 40.
west Florida Christian, 6 Ryan Dodge 19:18.71; 42. Justin Raines
Boys golf 19:24.99; 60. Wyatt Chandler 20:02.93.
Lemon Bay, Charlotte at Venicee 183674 37 Jordan Croteau 19n0484

Bluffs G.C., 4 : Team: 1. Sarasota 27; 2. Lakewood Ranch
Girls 0olf 67; 3. Sarasota Riverview 72; 4. Lemon Bay

Lemon Bay at Port Charlotte, 92; 5. Manatee 141; 6. St. John Neumann
Lemon Bay at Port Charlotte, Em 216.9. enice2 n.m
200; 8. Southeast 216; 9. Venice 233;,10. St.
3:30 Stephens240; 11. Palmetto 266.
Tuesday Top six individuals: 1. Grace Casagrande
Volleyball only (Cardinal Mooney) 19:22.78; 2. Sage Ly-
oleyball only ons (Sarasota) 20:05.30; 3. Angelina Grebe
Community Christian at HEAT, (Sarasota) 20:30.49; 4. Chinami Wade
6:30 (Sara-Riverview) 20:41.55; 5. Julia Ortiz
Sarasota at North Port,7 (Lakewood Ranch) 20:51.18; 6. Andrea Mc-
Sarasota at North Port, 7 Donald (Lakewood Ranch) 20:53.93.
Gulf Coast at Charlotte, 7 Lemon Bay: 10. Abi Weinfeld 21:11.62;
Imagine at Bradenton Chr. 7 11. Haley Blem 21:23.99; 15. Sydni Ogilvie
Hardee at DeSoto County, 7:30 21:55.02; 28. Daniella Dovalle 23:06.21; 35.
Rebecca Thompson 23:31.58; 41. Jessica
Lipp 23:40.99; 49. Maggie Vieta 24:17.99.

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iPage12 SP

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013



Sunday, Sept. 15,2013


Major depression is more than a bout of the blues
Page 4
Community team helps people with chronic mental illness
Page 5
MRIs show how schizophrenia affects the brain
Page 8
Court program offers alternative to jail for mentally ill offenders
Page 9


:Page 2 The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f.,.,i ifhi Ii i l i .i 1,, i i lill

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
0",.i fl ...l l i h ,., l ,11 11..

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

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

Supportgroup 'ri rii .111,iilrlh il
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received', nii'' i 1iii1.'tobeincludedin
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin


Letters to the editor(.,,ii,, *iiiiiii. ll ii
e-m ail to -. ir,,j rl ..11 h, ,,iii Ih,
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL33954.

Your name and phone number must be
: i h 1,i1. fi r l 1 1. l .. i.1. .I 1 i 1
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and' i ill ..I 1 l f.i, ii ii .,- iiiiii.,r and
spellh,," \111 Ih i 11111d ] *r l i.. n i ll .l
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
i h .,i in, ii im iil. provided.

Feeling ioni r ,. i u o,1 gii ii, 'lih. ,il l'
' h 1 i, i'.,, ii ,.'it '. Paulson
Drive,;' II'.lh,, ,n .954.

Understanding the Affordable Care Act?

I have just returned from a CHIP
Access Committee meeting. One of
our objectives is to make informa-
tion more accessible concerning
access to health care. We plan to do
this through the media newspa-
pers radio and TV and other local
We are also planning to put small
kiosks throughout the community
where people can pick up informa-
tion about access to health care in
Charlotte County. The information
has to be gathered and put in an
easy-to-follow format.
This seems like a simple enough
task, until you try to put it in the
context of the Affordable Care Act.
"Simple" and "Affordable Care Act"
can never be used in the same
sentence. That being said there
are several reforms that will take
effect on Jan. 1, 2014 that are great
improvements in our system.
Notable are that you will no longer
be declined coverage or charged
extra for health insurance because
of a health issue that you have now
or have had in the past. You are also
guaranteed a minimum set of health
benefits from your insurance known
as "Essential Health Benefits."
There are also provisions for those
who qualify for assistance. These
include cost-sharing assistance
and premium tax credits. The
marketplace is a system where they
establish exchanges to purchase

Like your

Feeling Fit


Enjoy it


Y_ __ _

Dave Powell
It all sounds relatively simple
and straightforward. It would be
if we knew what we were doing.
The exchanges are scheduled to
open on Oct. 1. That is just 16
days away. No one has a clue as
to how or where. All we know is
when. The Department of Children
and Families has no information,
The Charlotte County Health
Department has no direction, as
does anyone else. An insurance
company told me that they are
supposed to be a part of the ex-
change, and they have absolutely no
direction. Sounds like a lot to come
up within 16 days.
The individual mandate requires

most individuals to have health
insurance or health coverage begin-
ning Jan. 1, 2014. Health coverage
can be through employer or individ-
ual plans, Medicare, Medicaid etc.
There are several exceptions
to the individual mandate. They
include undocumented immigrants,
those that are members of health
care sharing ministries, or as de-
termined by Department of Health
and Human Services that coverage
would be unaffordable.
There is one other exception
and that involves individuals that
are at or below 100 percent of the
federal poverty level and eligible for
Medicaid expansion as outlined in
the ACA, but coverage is not avail-
able due to the state electing not to
participate in the expansion.
Florida elected not to participate.
All those on Medicaid now will re-
main and the cases will be reviewed
on the anniversary date. If you are
not on Medicaid, you will probably
not be getting that benefit.
The tax penalty for not having
coverage is as follows:
*2014: $95 per person or 1 percent
of taxable income.
*2015: $326 per person or 2
percent of taxable income.
*2016: $695 per person or 2.5
percent of taxable income.
After 2016 it increase annu-
ally based on a cost-of-living
Stay tuned, there will be more.


THE Heart Program of Charlotte County



Pace River

Peace River Regional Medical Center I 2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte, FL 33952

The first local cardiac catheterization: 1986
The first local open heart procedure: 1989
First local angioplasty: 1990
The first local atherectomy: 1991
The first local stent procedure: 1994
The first local rotablator procedure: 1995

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 3

When anxiety is more than a little worry


Your heart is racing again.
Everyone else at the dinner table
seems to be having a good time;
they're laughing and talking easily
with each other. You, on the other
hand, can't get your mind off all the
bills coming in even though they're
all paid and you have a cushion in the
checking account.
You got a clean bill of health from
the doctor at your last check up, but
your mother died of cancer when she
was only 45 and you just turned 44.
Could the same thing happen to you?
You'd like to go to sleep, but you're
up tossing and turning about your
job. You got a good job performance,
but with this economy, what if you
get laid off? How quickly will you find
another job? Will you have to sell the
house and move? Will your spouse
lose his or her job, too? Will they leave
you under the stress?
This jumbled, stress-out mess is
what generalized anxiety disorder
looks like. "Extreme worry when there
is no reason to worry," is how the
National Institute of Mental Health
defines GAD. Part of the problem
with GAD is, it can begin to interfere
with your everyday life, the institute
The Institute reports GAD tends to
run in families if your mother was
a worrywart, there's a chance you will
be, too. The Institute said the exact
cause of GAD is unknown. Scientists

are studying the areas of the brain
that involve fear and anxiety to see if
they can find the root.
Both the NIMH and the Mayo
Clinic said GAD isn't something that
comes on suddenly it usually starts
developing in childhood and in the
teens, years filled with uncertainties.
The Institute said many adults who
are diagnosed with general anxiety
disorder said as children, they experi-
enced a lot of anxiety over tests.
GAD affects about 6.8 million adults
in the United States, according to
the NIMH. Women are twice as likely
to suffer from it as men. The Mayo
Clinic said those who suffered from
a chronic or life-threatening illness
are more likely to develop GAD. The
disorder is also more common in
those who have undergone a trau-
matic childhood.
In adults, the Mayo Clinic lists the
following as possible signs and symp-
toms of generalized anxiety disorder:
*Constant worrying or obsession
about small or large concerns.
*Restlessness and feeling keyed up
or on edge.
*Difficulty concentrating or your
mind "going blank."
*Muscle tension or muscle aches.
*Trembling, feeling twitchy or being
easily startled.
*Trouble sleeping.
*Sweating, nausea or diarrhea.
*Shortness of breath or rapid

In children and adolescence,
excessive worry about the following
may be exhibited:
*Performance at school or sporting
*Being on time.
*Earthquakes, nuclear war or other
catastrophic events.
Children and adolescents might
*Feel overly anxious to fit in.
*Need to be perfect.
*Lack confidence.
*Redo asks because they aren't
perfect the first time.
*Strive for approval.
*Require a lot of reassurance about
Both the NIMH and Mayo Clinic
said people should consult a physi-
cian if the worries begin you interfere
with your everyday life, such as your
job, relationships or other areas of
your life. If you begin abusing drugs
or alcohol to cope with GAD, you
should also seek help. A person
should seek immediate help if his or
her anxiety or depression becomes so
severe they have suicidal thoughts or
Treatment of GAD may include
antidepressant or anti-anxiety med-
ication, according to the Clinic and
NIMH. Counseling is typically used in
conjunction with medication. In psy-
chotherapy, patients are often taught
coping techniques and relaxation
exercises, the Clinic and NIMH said.
Other successful "treatment"
options include a daily exercise

program. Yoga, meditation, visualiza-
tion and breathing exercises have also
been effectively used to decrease anx-
iety and promote a healthy attitude.
The Clinic and NIMH said a healthy
diet and avoidance of alcohol -
which is a depressant can also
eases depression and anxiety. Both
suggest finding a support group and
sticking to the doctor's recommended
plan of treatment are important.
Both also recommend keeping an
active social life. Positive interaction
with friends and family can keep life
in perspective and prevent someone
with GAD from feeling isolated and

Oe 2a FaiMn C"u 26i

September 19th

Knee Pain & Treatments Seminar
Guest Speaker: Jeffrey Bentson, MD
Gardens of North Port
4900 S. Sumter Blvd., North Port, FL
5:30pm 6:30pm

October 2nd
Shoulder Pain Seminar
Guest Speaker: David Kaler, MD
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
Suite 493, Port Charlotte, FL
5:30pm 6:30pm

October Qot

Guest Speaker: John McKinney, MD
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
Suite 493, Port Charlotte, FL
12:00pm 1:00pm

October 9th

Prostate Cancer: What You Should Know
Guest Speaker: Eric Coronato, DO
H2U at Fawcett I 3280 Tamiami Trail
Suite 493, Port Charlotte, FL
5:30pm 6:30pm

October 1i

Guest Speaker: Jason Reiss, DO
Gardens of North Port
4900 S. Sumter Blvd., North Port, FL
5:30pm 6:30pm

Appetizers & Refreshments will be served.
Reservations for all seminars are required, please call Consult-A-Nurse at (941) 624-4441 to sign up or for more information.

Like us on
Facebook a

o The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 3

Major depression is more than a bout of the blues


Ever have a bad day, one when you
feel blue and are just not able to get
it together? Most everyone has. But
when the feeling of sadness lasts
more than a few days and is so over-
whelming it prevents a person from
functioning normally, depression is
likely the cause.
Depression is usually characterized
as major or minor.
Signs of major or clinical depres-
sion include a sad mood; diminished
interest in activities; weight gain or
loss; aches, pains, headaches and
stomach problems not resolved with
medication; fatigue; inappropriate
guilt; difficulty concentrating;
difficulty sleeping; and recurrent
thoughts of death.
According to the American
Psychiatric Association, a person may
have depression if five or more of
those symptoms continue for at least
2 weeks.
Major depressive disorder is one of
the most common mental disorders
in the United States. The National
Institute of Mental Health has found
that about 6.7 percent of U.S adults
are affected by it each year. Women
are 70 percent more likely than men
to experience depression during their
lifetimes. However, there is evidence
to support that depression is under-
reported in men. Those men are less
likely to seek help or even talk about
their experiences.
Signs of depression in men can
include irritability, anger, or drug and
alcohol abuse (substance abuse can
also be a cause of depression rather
than the result of it). Repressing
their feelings can result in violent
Non-Hispanic blacks are 40 percent
less likely than non-Hispanic whites
to experience depression during their
lifetime. The average age of onset
of depression is often at about 32
years old. Additionally, 3.3 percent of
13 to 18 year olds have experienced
a seriously debilitating depressive
Aside from drugs or alcohol causing
clinical depression, the following cir-
cumstances often trigger symptoms:
*Grief from losing a loved one
through death, divorce, or separation.

*Social isolation.
*Major life changes moving,
graduation, job change, retirement.
*Personal conflicts in relationships,
either with a significant other or a
*Physical, sexual or emotional
Some people may experience
depression only once within their
lifetimes, but many people have
multiple episodes.
Someone with longterm but minor
depression symptoms lasting more
than 2 years is usually diagnosed with
dysthymic disorder, or dysthymia.
People with dysthymia might also
experience one or more episodes
of major depression during their
Minor depression is characterized
by having symptoms for 2 weeks or
longer that do not meet full criteria
for major depression. Without treat-
ment, people with minor depression
are at high risk for developing major
depressive disorder.
Other forms of depression, slightly
different from those mentioned
above, include:
*Psychotic depression when a
person has severe depression plus
some form of psychosis, such as hav-
ing disturbing false beliefs or a break
with reality (delusions), or hearing or
seeing upsetting things that others
cannot hear or see (hallucinations).
*Postpartum depression more
serious than the baby blues many
women experience after giving birth.
Hormonal and physical changes and
the new responsibility of caring for a
newborn can be overwhelming. It is
estimated that 10-15 percent of wom-
en experience postpartum depression
after giving birth.
*Seasonal affective disorder (SAD)
- the onset of depression during the
winter months, when there is less
natural light. The depression gener-
ally lifts during spring and summer.
SAD may be effectively treated with
light therapy, but nearly half of those
with SAD do not get better with light
therapy alone. Antidepressant medi-
cation and psychotherapy can reduce
SAD symptoms, either alone or in
combination with light therapy.
*Bipolar disorder (manic-depres-
sive illness) not as common as
major depression or dysthymia.

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


* Family Practice
* Common Infections
* Sprains and Strains

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

*Women's Health
* Sore Throat

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:Page 4

The Sun/Sunday S-el'te-l:- 15 b1'ia

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 5

Community team helps those

with chronic mental illness


When the state shuttered most of
its hospitals servicing people with
mental illness, a whole new set
of challenges faced communities
throughout Florida. G. Pierce Wood
Memorial Hospital in Arcadia once
home to more than 1,000 patients -
was treating about 300 when it closed
its doors in the late 1990s.
"When Florida began closing the
state hospitals in the 1990s, there
was not enough assistance to meet
the need. Community mental health
programs became too overwhelmed.
That was when Florida ACT (Assertive
Community Treatment) teams were
born." said Liz Brown, Charlotte-
DeSoto FACT team leader.
Administered in this area by Coastal
Behavioral Healthcare Inc., there are
four FACT teams that serve Charlotte,
DeSoto, Lee and Sarasota counties.
The programs provide a mobile,
integrated, around-the-clock system
of care complete with treatment,
support and rehabilitation services.
"We assist people with chronic, per-
sistent mental illness, many from hos-
pital crisis units and the jails," Brown
said. The local FACT team receives
referrals from Riverside Behavioral
Center and Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care. Currently, the team
serves about 100 people, providing
in-home care whenever it is needed.
"We're on call for emergencies, 24/7,
365 days a year," Brown said.
There is never really any down time.
"We assist some people with moni-
toring their medications and will visit
homes in the mornings, afternoons
and evenings, watching to make sure
they take their meds, stay healthy
and are take care of themselves," she
said. "We provide a total wrap-around

service to keep people in our commu-
nity mentally and physically healthy."
FACT team members will monitor lab
work, take clients to see their physi-
cians "anything they need."
Pregnancy presents a unique chal-
lenge since pregnant patients often
cannot take their psychiatric medica-
tion. "We're there for them, often even
in the hospital with them when they
are giving birth," Brown said.
The 12-member team includes a
licensed therapist, registered nurses,
case managers, a psychiatrist, a
medical records keeper, a program
assistant and a peer specialist.
The FACT team also assists with
Baker Act evaluations. The Baker Act
allows for involuntary examination of
someone who appears to be a danger
to himself or society. "We work closely
with the mental health court," she
said. "We'll often collaborate with pro-
bation, local primary care physicians
and the hospitals."
Occasionally a client cannot be
cared for at home and is referred to
GEO Care, which is contracted with
the Florida Department of Children
and Families, in the Miami area. The
team visits with those clients about
once a quarter.
"Basically it's all about building
great relationships with them and
teaching them to make it through
using their own coping skills," Brown
Working in this program since 2004,
Brown says the dedication and love
for their clients and their profession
is what makes it all work. "If I won
the lottery, I'd still come to work," she
For more information, call the
Charlotte County FACT team at 941-
833-8400 or visit
for a full list of Coastal Behavioral
Healthcare's resources.


The Alzheimer's Association Florida Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated support groups
are for family members, caregivers and others interested in learning more about
Alzheimer's disease. Meetings are open to everyone and free of charge.
For information concerning support groups, or for more information on services
provided through the Alzheimer's Association, please call 941-235-7470.
Local meetings are held at the following locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center, 2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets 10 a.m. on
the fourth Tuesday of the month. Free daycare service for patients is provided
at this facility for the meeting; Call Royal Palm in advance to schedule daycare
services at 941-623-9461.
*South Port Square (Harbor Terrace), 23033 Westch( te'r'lvd., Port Charlotte, .
meets at 3 p.m. on the third Tuesday of the month. For directions, call 941-625-
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic Church, 1441 Spear Street, Port Charlotte, meets
at 2:30 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of the month.
*Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Avenue, Port Charlotte,
meets at 3 p.m. on the third Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare, 4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte, Meeting dates
and times vary. For more information, call 941-255-5855.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve Street, Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the third
Monday of the month. For directions, call 941-639-8771.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association, 2001 Shreve Street, Punta Gorda, meets at 3
p.m. on the second Tuesday of the month. ,-
*Arcadia Oaks, 1013 Gibson Street, Arcadia, meets at 11 a.m. on the fourth, -.
Monday of the month. Lunch is served. For directions, call 863-993-9760.

Page 5

o The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013

Researchers identify biomarkers for possible blood test to predict suicide risk


Indiana University School of
Medicine researchers have found a
series of RNA biomarkers in blood
that may help identify who is at risk
for committing suicide.
In a study reported Aug. 20 in the
advance online edition of the Nature
Publishing Group journal Molecular
Psychiatry, the researchers said the
biomarkers were found at signifi-
cantly higher levels in the blood of
both bipolar disorder patients with
thoughts of suicide, as well in a
group of people who had committed
Principal investigator Dr. Alexander
B. Niculescu III, associate professor
of psychiatry and medical neurosci-
ence at the IU School of Medicine,
said he believes the results provide a
first "proof of principle" for a test that
could provide an early warning of
somebody being at higher risk for an
impulsive suicide act.
"Suicide is a big problem in psychi-
atry. It's a big problem in the civilian
realm, it's a big problem in the mili-
tary realm, and there are no objective
markers," said Niculescu, director of
the Laboratory of Neurophenomics at
the Institute of Psychiatric Research
at the IU School of Medicine.
"There are people who will not re-
veal they are having suicidal thoughts
when you ask them, who then com-
mit it and there's nothing you can
do about it. We need better ways to
identify, intervene and prevent these
tragic cases," he said.
Over a 3-year period, Niculescu
and his colleagues followed a large
group of patients diagnosed with
bipolar disorder, completing in-
terviews and taking blood samples
every 3-6 months. The researchers
conducted a variety of analyses of the
blood of a subset of participants who
reported a dramatic shift from no
suicidal thoughts to strong suicidal
ideation. They identified differences
in gene expression between the
"low" and "high" states of suicidal


thoughts and subjected those
findings to a system of genetic and
genomic analysis called Convergent
Functional Genomics that identified
and prioritized the best markers by
cross-validation with other lines of
The researchers found that the
marker SAT1 and a series of other
markers provided the strongest
biological "signal" associated with
suicidal thoughts.
Next, to validate their findings,
working with the local coroner's
office, they analyzed blood samples
from suicide victims and found that
some of same top markers were
significantly elevated.
Finally, the researchers analyzed
blood test results from two additional
groups of patients and found that
high blood levels of the biomarkers
were correlated with future sui-
cide-related hospitalizations, as well
as hospitalizations that had occurred
before the blood tests.
"This suggests that these markers
reflect more than just a current
state of high risk, but could be trait
markers that correlate with long term
risk," said Niculescu.
Although confident in the bio-
markers validity, Niculescu noted
that a limitation is that the research
subjects were all male.
"There could be gender differenc-
es," he said. "We would also like to
conduct more extensive, normative
studies, in the population at large."
In addition to extending the
research to females to see if the
same or other markers come into
play, Niculescu and colleagues plan
to conduct research among other
groups, such as people who have
less impulsive, more deliberate and
planned subtypes of suicide.
"These seem to be good markers
for suicidal behavior in males who
have bipolar mood disorders or
males in the general population who
commit impulsive violent suicide.
In the future we want to study and
assemble clinical and socio-demo-
graphic risk factors, along with our

ily-to-Family support group can help.
service of the Charlotte County chapter of
pt rNdational Alliance on Mental Illness. the
group meets at 6 p.m. the second Monday
of each month, at the Family Services Center
Conference Room, 21450 Gibralter Drive,
Port Charlotte. Call 941- 268-8033 or email

C'.,LIPTES. 1110 1-11- D II. EPSiT

Dr. Alexander Niculescu and his colleagues at Indiana University School of Medicine have found a
series of RNA biomarkers in blood that may help identify who is at risk for committing suicide.
"Suicide is a big problem in psychiatry. It's a big problem in the civilian realm, it's a big problem
in the military realm, and there are no objective markers," said Niculescu, director of the Labo-
ratory of Neurophenomics at the Institute of Psychiatric Research at the IU School of Medicine.

blood tests. to iiicieaise otI ability
to predict ilsk. NicutleScu t iid.
"Suicide iS cominplex In iadditi-i to[
psychiai Ic aiid addiction lii ue tihat
make people minoie viiuleiable. tieie
are existeitilal Isties related to lack
of satisfaction itlii one's life. lack of
hope foi rte fuuie. iinot feeling need-
ed, and cutiiual faicils diaiii make
suicide seeim like ,: option 'II
He said lie liopes suicli bioiimai keis.
alongwitli othiei tools. Inchiidinglg
neuropsi\cliologicial tests and s,:ocio-
demogiapliic cliecklis t l ciiieitl\ IIn
developments b\ I-is group, ultiinatel
can help identii people \\ li aie iat
risk, leading to pie-emprile iiintei \en-
tion, coiilnSeling, aind ,saved hlies,
"Ovei ;-i iillion people eacli \eni
world-'.vide die filoin suicide aiid thisi
is a preentiiable iilaged\

i............................................................ i

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Tom Kartis, M.D.
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e'. / his'li .r 'I I'hea' l t IhiI ndvits i Wal n/iI / II- IIr aund iIn his
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:Page 6

The Sun/Sunday Sel:teril:e, 15 I21?


Charlotte County celebrates Recovery Month with candlelight vigil


The federal Substance Abuse and
Mental Health Services Administration
has proclaimed that September is
National Recovery Month and nu-
merous agencies in Charlotte County
are taking part to both celebrate and
raise awareness. Recovery Month en-
courages communities nationwide to
spread the message that prevention
works, treatment is effective, and
people can recover from mental and
substance use disorders.
In Charlotte County, Recovery
Month will be celebrated with a
candlelight vigil from 7-9 p.m. Sept.
27 at Laishley Park in Punta Gorda.
The event is being led by Charlotte
Behavioral Health Care.
The vigil which was attended by
more than 200 people last year will
draw support from many people in
recovery, as well as their friends and
According to Jessica Boles, director
of marketing for CBHC, mental and
substance use disorders are a critical
challenge in Charlotte County a
must be addressed with urgency. The
vigil is a way to draw attention to the
issue, and to raise awareness for peo-
ple in need of treatment and recovery
support services.
"It is critical that people experi-
encing mental and substance use
disorders receive the support they
need from the community," said Jay
Glynn, CEO of CBHC. "The reality is

that behavioral health is essential to
health, prevention works, treatment is
effective, and people recover."
The mission of SAMHSA the
agency within the U.S. Department of
Health and Human Services that leads
public health efforts to advance the
behavioral health of the nation is
to reduce the impact of substance
abuse and mental illness on America's
In 2011, 45.6 million people aged 18
or older had a mental illness according
to the 2011 National Survey on Drug
Use and Health, an annual survey re-
leased by SAMHSA. However, only 31.6
million people received mental health
services. In addition, 20.6 million
people were classified with substance
dependence or abuse in 2011, and
3.8 million people aged 12 or older
received treatment for a substance use
Recovery Month was established
to promote the benefits to society of
prevention, treatment and recovery for
mental and substance use disorders;
celebrate people in recovery; laud the
contributions of treatment and service
providers; and promote the message
that recovery in all its forms is pos-
sible. Recovery Month spreads the pos-
itive message that behavioral health is
essential to overall health, prevention
works, and treatment is effective.
The Recovery Vigil will emphasize
the importance of seeking physical
and mental wellness every day,
through multiple pathways and
throughout the recovery process, to

achieve health and well-being. In
keeping with that goal, participants
will be able to find out more regarding
the area services available.
Several organizations will have
tables where participants can stop for
information. Some of these include
Drug Free Charlotte County, Cocaine
Anonymous, Narcotics Anonymous,
Homeless Coalition, Center for Abuse
and Rape Emergencies, Celebrate
Recovery at First Alliance Church,
Alcoholics Anonymous, The Haven
and others.
Also on hand will be CHBC, which
opened more than 40 years ago, and
provides a number of resources to
members in the community in an
effort to improve the quality of life to
those in Charlotte County. Services

include detoxification, crisis services
and adult and children outpatient
services and court services. The facility
serves more than 10,000 people a year
with 3,000 being children. Our expert
services provide hope to the individu-
als we serve and we strive to improve
the quality of life to those in Charlotte
"It is important that the momentum
we've established at this event is
carried over to tomorrow, and the next
day, week and year," Boles said. "We all
have the potential to make a differ-
ence. We can all be examples of good
health and wellness."
For more information, or to reserve a
provider table, contact Jessica Boles at or 941-639-8300, ext.


o The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 7

Riverside Behavioral Center marks 30 years


When Riverside Behavioral Center
opened on May 21, 1984, a local
newspaper called it a "chemical
dependency and stress unit."
"The stigma of mental health was so
bad, they couldn't even call it a men-
tal health facility," said Teri Ashley,
director of business development at
Riverside, which is part of Charlotte
Regional Medical Center in Punta
Gorda. "It was a 'stress unit.'"
Almost 30 years later, the 52-bed
facility has a general adult treatment
unit and a separate geriatric treat-
ment unit, since senior patients may
have medical issues that younger pa-
tients do not. Riverside's specialty ar-
eas include treatment for depression
and anxiety disorders; post-traumatic
stress disorder; mood, memory and
brain disorders; obsessive-compulsive
disorder and schizophrenia.
Riverside is also a Baker-Act receiv-
ing facility and is open 24 hours a day,
seven days a week.

During the last three decades,
mental health treatment nationwide
has become more complicated, said
director Cynthia DeLouis, who is also
a registered nurse. At one time, if
patients were treated in an in-house
facility, they typically stayed for 28-30
days and their insurance company
was billed, end of story. Beginning in
the 1980s, managed care took over.
The stays insurance companies were
willing to pay for became "shorter and
shorter," DeLouis said. Florida averag-
es a 7-day stay, DeLouis said. In some
states, she added, it's even shorter.
"It's crisis management," she said.
"Facilities get the patients stabilized
and then they are discharged."
DeLouis said insurance companies
are also demanding facilities docu-
ment every instance of treatment, and
expect that certain outcomes be made
by certain days. Patient to caregiver
ratios have also increased.
"Facilities are expected to provide
the same amount of care and treat-
ment with a lot less," DeLouis said.
Just as in 1984, some of the patients

Riverside sees are there because of
run-ins with the law be it a DUI
arrest or other criminal behavior
that has its roots in a mental health
"You have to be pretty adept at
treating a variety of issues," DeLouis
said. "You have to manage a thera-
peutic setting and set limits."
Though treating mental illness may
have become more complicated,
DeLouis and Ashley said they see
hope in society's willingness to at
least talk about issues such as chronic
depression, anxiety and post-trau-
matic stress disorder.
"At one time, you just didn't talk
about it or seek help," Ashley said.
"People would go into a deep de-
pression after, say, losing a spouse,
but they wouldn't talk about it. They
wouldn't even let people tell them
they were depressed and a lot
drank to self-medicate."
The stigma of mental health issues
hasn't completely gone away, Ashley
added. She said she hears people tell
jokes and make callous comments

- like. The\ jlUt need to get a gi ip
- thart sie doesn't tluiik people wouldl d
make if t i\\ -a ;i pl sicial disease
Hoxve\ei. Ashlev s-aid site thinks
people \\ ,i- lead n-i tci c the lne s,
on diiiu_1i_-,1 Aind ti eatineit of iential
health diso,,ideis ;iie ;i\;Ae of the
grow nigh bodi of evidence of cheliicial
imbailnces ;ild alnatomical ;ild
ph\siological issues tIhat often cause
the dilseise5e [ I othei \ci ids. it no-t
just all in patients head
DeLo-luis. said h lieie inlice people
need to be educated. It,:\\e ei. i tlhait
meitial lihealth issues ;aiie ,,often i clio ic
and need long-teriin muppoltl fi-omn tle
A lot of people don't uiindeistaiid
that hliealing thie iiind ilt the s-aine
as hliealing ai broken ;iA t in it ;i lot
movie complicatedd" DeLo, ui, said
'"A~d et. If ai pei son had a pliv- ical
problein like diameter,. the\ undei -
stalid that it i ,;i cdiiOli disease that
is goin to need to be ain;iaged ,o,\ei
a lifetiine A lot of people do'l \e
undeistaiid that sabo-t inental health
issues "

MRI scans show how schizophrenia affects the brain


It's hard to fully understand a men-
tal disease like schizophrenia without
peering into the human brain. Now, a
study by University of Iowa psychiatry
professor Nancy Andreasen uses brain
scans to document how schizophre-
nia impacts brain tissue as well as
the effects of antipsychotic drugs on
those who have relapses.
Andreasen's study, published in the
American Journal of Psychiatry, doc-
umented brain changes seen in MRI
scans from more than 200 patients
beginning with their first episode
and continuing with scans at regular
intervals for up to 15 years. The study
is considered the largest longitudinal,
brain-scan data set ever compiled,
Andreasen said.
Schizophrenia affects roughly 3.5
million people, or about one percent
of the U.S. population, according
to the National Institutes of Health.
Globally, some 24 million are affect-
ed, according to the World Health
The scans showed that people at
their first episode had less brain tissue
than healthy individuals.
The findings suggest that those who
have schizophrenia are affected by
something before they show outward
signs of the disease.

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"There are several studies, mine in-
cluded, that show people with schizo-
phrenia have smaller-than- average
cranial size," explained Andreasen,
whose appointment is in the Carver
College of Medicine. "Since cranial
development is completed within the
first few years of life, there may be
some aspect of earliest development
- perhaps things such as pregnancy
complications or exposure to viruses
- that on average, affected people
with schizophrenia."
Andreasen's team learned from the
brain scans that those affected with
schizophrenia suffered the most brain
tissue loss in the two years after the
first episode, but then the damage
curiously plateaued to the group's
surprise. The finding may help doc-
tors identify the most effective time
periods to prevent tissue loss and
other negative effects of the illness,
Andreasen said.
The researchers also analyzed the
effect of medication on the brain
tissue. Although results were not the
same for every patient, the group
found that in general, the higher the
antipsychotic medication doses, the
greater the loss of brain tissue.
"This was a very upsetting finding,"
Andreasen said. "We spent a couple of
years analyzing the data more or less
hoping we had made a mistake. But
in the end, it was a solid finding that

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wasn't going to go away, so we decid-
ed to go ahead and publish it.
"The impact is painful because
psychiatrists, patients, and family
members don't know how to interpret
this finding. 'Should we stop using
antipsychotic medication? Should we
be using less?'"
The group also examined how
relapses could affect brain tissue,
including whether long periods
of psychosis could be toxic to the
brain. The results suggest that longer
relapses were associated with brain
tissue loss.
The insight could change how
physicians use antipsychotic drugs
to treat schizophrenia, with the view
that those with the disorder can lead
productive lives with the right balance
of care.
"We used to have hundreds of
thousands of people chronically
hospitalized. Now, most are living in
the community, and this is thanks to
the medications we have," Andreasen
"But antipsychotic treatment has
a negative impact on the brain, so
... we must get the word out that
they should be used with great care,
because even though they have fewer

side effects than some of the othei
medicatioiis ve use. the\ ;ie cei ;mIil
not ltiouble-fiee and caill ihae lifelong
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happiness of the people aind families
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:Page 8

The Sun/Sunclay S-e:te-l:,- 15 2':1?

Court program creates alternative to jail for mentally ill offenders


For some people with mental illness
who commit crimes, jail may not be
the most productive option.
The Charlotte County Mental
Health Court Program (MHCP)
provides an alternative to incarcer-
ation for criminal offenders who
can be treated for their disorders.
The program is designed to help the
offender function better in society
and at home.
"It's really a good thing for the
people who are successful and finish
because they generally develop skills
and re-establish relationships with
family and friends where they may
have burned some bridges," said Moll
Grossman, director of outpatient
and community-based services at
Charlotte Behavioral Health Care.
"And it saves the county a lot of
money when they're not sitting in jail,
so it's really a win-win situation."
The MHCP is a model of coop-
eration between the justice system
and the mental health system. A
collaborative effort among the state
attorney, defense counsel, judicial
system, criminal system and CBHC,
the program is designed to identify
and address the unique needs of a
person with mental illness who has
been arrested for a crime.
The program may be voluntary -
but it's no picnic.
"Sometimes people have the
perception that a program like this is
going to be an easy way to get out of
jail," Grossman said. "That is not at all
the case."
"It's a pretty rigorous program,"
added Victoria D'Agostino, CHBC's
chief operating officer. "People hear
about the program and some opt out.
Recovery works, but it's a difficult
Treatment lasts about 12-18
months, usually four days a week -
an ideal length of time to make sure
the person is responding successfully
to the program, she added. Because
the treatment is performed on an
outpatient basis, the participant is
expected to have a safe place to live
and have transportation available to
the sessions.
"The longer we have people in
treatment, the more successful the
outcomes are," D'Agostino said.
Those in the program are moni-
tored by the court system and the
treatment team, as well as a probation

officer. And there is frequent drug
testing, as many of the candidates are
substance abusers.
Potential candidates for the pro-
gram are usually identified at the
offender's pre-trial hearing, Grossman
Offenders may suffer from a variety
of mental illnesses, but the most com-
mon is bipolar disorder.
"That's because the hallmarks
of bipolar disorder are the people
with severe and persistent mental
illness that might more get involved
with the legal system because of the
impulsivity, and the manic phase that
they experience where they might be
stealing, using substances, writing
bad checks," Grossman said.
After evaluation, all parties in-
cluding the state attorney and public
defender must agree that the per-
son would benefit from the program.
"We're moving people out of the jail
and moving them into the commu-
nity, so it's about community safety,
too," Grossman said.
That's why candidates are
"The state attorney and the CBHC
staff are going to weed through any
charges that might put the commu-
nity at risk," D'Agostino said. "There
is definitely a rigorous process when
they're deciding who to divert it's a
careful decision that everyone takes
very seriously."
But those who are accepted are
given the tools they need for another
"Depending on what people's needs
are, we can help them with job skills,
with resumes, grocery shopping,
budgeting how to not spend all
their money and blow it all the first
week they get their check," Grossman
said. "That's in addition to traditional
therapy like how to cope in situations
where neurosis might get out of
"We have community partners who
work with us. A lot of these people
are able to find employment, which
is great that there is support in the
community to employ somebody who
has had a problem but is in recovery. I
really applaud that."
Another goal of the program is to
help program participants reconnect
friend and family relationships that
might have been damaged what
Grossman calls their "natural support
"Keep in mind is that some of these
folks are parents," D'Agostino said,


"and we want our parents who have
issues to have involvement and re-
sponsibility for their children, wheth-
er their children reside with them or
not. That's another really powerful
thing that we see when we can keep
parents involved with their children
versus having to go to prison."
According to statistics, the program
seems to be working.
Those offenders who become
uncooperative or who choose to quit
are withdrawn, and their original
sentence is reinstated, D'Agostino
said. But for those who complete the
program, the outlook is significantly
According to the latest statistics,
only 7 percent of those who complete
the program are re-arrested within
the first 2 years.
"That means 93 percent of those
who actually finish the program are
successful in the first two years,"
D'Agostino said.
In addition to the length of time
used for treatment, she added that
another key to the program's success
is that, though entrance into the pro-
gram is voluntary, those candidates
who are accepted are then court-or-
dered to finish treatment.

"Contrary to popular belief, we have
a lot of success in our court-ordered
programs because people need
that leverage and they need that
accountability to get back on track,"
D'Agostino said. "They really have a
balance of accountability and sup-
port among the whole team in this
She sees the program as a model
alternative for other communities.
"When we look at jail expansions
all over not just in our community
- we ought to continue to consider
these divergent programs for nonvi-
olent offenders, whether they have
mental illness or substance abuse
problems, because we don't address
the issues when we simply put them
in jail," D'Agostino said. "They come
back out to the same set of problems.
What we're doing (with MHCP) is ad-
dressing the problem head-on while
carefully monitoring them. Otherwise,
they come back out to the same set of
barriers the housing barriers, the
family struggles without the tools."
For more information, visit
charlotte/charmhct.asp or contact
Charlotte County Pretrial Services at

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


00 f P-,7

Florida's Baker Act protects those with mental illnesses


Thankfully, humankind has ad-
vanced significantly over the past
150 years regarding the treatment of
those diagnosed with mental illness-
es. The 1972 Florida Mental Health
Act, known as the Baker Act, was one
of the milestone advancements.
From the mid-1800s, people
who had physical illnesses such
as tuberculosis, rheumatism and
asthma were often sent to sanitari-
ums sometimes of resort caliber
- for nutritious foods, fresh air and
The options for people suffering
with mental illnesses included being
placed in dark asylums of unimag-
inable horror. As science continued
to advance over the years and the
medical community became more
knowledgeable the treatment pa-
rameters for the mentally ill began to
level with those of the physically ill.
This brings us back to 1972. While
others might associate that year with
the start of the nation's Watergate
scandal, the premier of M*A*S*H
on television, or the introduction of
Atari's Pong ... a simple vote by the

Florida legislature then continues to
touch and heal lives now.
"The Baker Act was established for
the purpose of protecting the rights
of Florida's mentally ill patients," said
Laurie Bousquet, Baker Act coordi-
nator at Riverside Behavioral Center
in Punta Gorda. "Thankfully, the days
are gone where sick patients would
just be dropped off at a psychiatric
facility and left there indefinitely."
Bousquet keeps a copy of "The
Florida Mental Health Act User
Reference Guide" within reach on
her desk. The worn, 134 page, black
spiraled guide is tabbed and torn
from use. Much of the information
is legally and clinically complicated,
but certain details can be clarified
quite easily.
"The biggest misconception is
that someone being treatment
under a Baker Act can only be kept
for 72 hours, or 3 days," Bousquet
explained. "We actually have three
days to file a petition with the court.
Within five days of the court peti-
tion filing, a patient is entitled to a
hearing presided over by a magistrate
of the court. "
Every patient admitted under
the Baker Act is assigned a public

defended public defended c;ni
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foi up to foil n\eeks. irt \\ Ich tnie ;i
hea iiiig iS i eq u i led
Tiis IS, all in place to pi rtect the
Iglights of tle ineiital ill. Bousquet
said The paieiit inist be seeni bi
a pskchla tliSt vithlin -'4 hIotlS of
adminSion ii If tlhe patrieiit i deemed
:not competent to make lthen oii
deciSionS. Stch lis S ,1 lgling to accept
needed inedicitioii-. tlienI i a heailli
c-ie piox 0:1 gui;lditi ;id\occtee. IS
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\\While the legislatiioi is- complex.
the actual pipe ,oilk iiiitlitilig ;a
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and efficient Tlio-se aitliho sized to,
sig i ai t -page Ba k e Act Ceer i ca e
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B,,l'l T ,rio .t l <(, .' loc'ifTd Oil 1lihc
cilipus of hia llutoe ffL ioial M Idic'l
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Self-harm blogs pose problems and opportunities


Self-harm blogs shelter in a dark,
desperate corner of the Internet that
few of us will ever see. But 14-year-
old Anouschka, a baby-faced blogger,
has lived here for months, collecting
photos of slashed wrists and razor
blades, reading grim, adolescent
poems about death and loneliness -
and meeting the first community of
friends that she has ever really had.
Self-harm blogs are little under-
stood outside the largely female,
teen community that reads and
writes them. To others, they can be
disturbing: sites dedicated solely to
cutting, suicide or eating disorders,
replete with stomach-turning details,
high-contrast photos and song lyrics
from depressive teen bands. While
self-harm content has been banned
on Tumblr, one of the most popular
blog platforms, since February 2012,
almost 200,000 bloggers still use lan-
guage related to eating disorders and

self-injury, according to SimilarWeb,
an analytics firm that tracks aggre-
gate Web data.
That makes the blogs a serious
public health crisis. Or a profound
resource for lonely, isolated teens -
depending on whom you ask.
"I think this whole area of 'harm
blogs' is the most contentious area,
with both academics and clinicians,
as regards whether the Internet is
more of a force for good or harm
in health care," said John Powell,
a senior clinical researcher of pri-
mary-care health sciences at the
University of Oxford. "There is no
consensus on where the balance
For Anouschka, Tumblr has always
been a force for good. She lives in the
Netherlands, and is identified by only
her first name. She described her life
to this reporter in a series of e-mails
and provided a photo of herself
holding a sign with her Tumblr URL
to verify her identity.
A pretty, articulate teenager who

loves book,,s inad rtle bo :\ baind One
-Diection. Anotiuscltkai nel thlieless
sitiuggled to hrit In it ,cliool. \\lieie
classiiites called hei tiat -i1 left hei
off tlheii pait r uvile list At home.
she eight often i witli lihei paiieitS ;-iaid
fumlilbles thliilough wessiois with trle
tlieiapist hie hlias been seemg since
lei faitliei hiSt notiiiced the cuts, oil
liei a11i mI Befole Tuimbli. slie could
tell no one ;b out lhei depiesS.,ion
- but in lihei blog. shie foundd i
like- minded audience of 1.700
It', just that e\ei\,:ione feels, tle
saine I kino thle\ ie iinot going to,
judge me fot self-hi uming. sie s aid
' It', Ince to klno that \:,out cii tell
youi s,toi\ n itliout being judged
But tlie issue iift that simple.
expeiltS caiutioii The bonlids tlhait foi in
beteenii self-hali in bloggeis caIii
lelliolice theii feeling:, amid belilai -
ioi. co,_-licilg them thai t cutillg
Ol eating disolideis ;iie iiolinil.
evenii lieilli\ Some blogs sple id
IImi -iIfoi it ;iomii Il ; it tim le-itinet t oi
dainelou-S ifoli;-itiont aibolt _lon

to inUlict self-liiimn icie effectively
Becaituse reeiiagei's socimil judgmnemit
laigs beheliid thaii of idult., tlie\ cain
be eaiisl\ sia\ed b\i thle imatel ial tlie\
see onlie aind eaisil\ coi-lnticed iof
ItS ;-ICCtl ;-ItC\
Fol liecovenlg self-hli nels, the
blogs pos-e uia rlieil uliiea PicrtieS
;-iId desciiption-,S of cutrrll g c;i;i
mt Iggei lelipses, si-.d iiinniIon
Bil i ett. ;i pediat itc psvcl atlist ;ait
Ilolim Ho-pklmiS Cliildienis Cenitei
In heliei gioup theiip\ sessions w ili
teeniageils. Baiiiettr does t eenii allow
paitientS to inelntion tlheii S-ii
hiistead., lie imles tao lk p.ItreiitS
tii, ligh thle le-isonlS tie\ self-lIIImn.
helping them undeiStaiid thalit theii
feelings iie \ai lid aild tiidei ltiid-
a;ble. ;-mid then treaclimig them a;i set of
elnonotll a ;l aid ilteipeil,,onlal kills
In olidei to cliiige ithe self-li iin-
mig beliaiioii,. \'o't need bloth lithe
vialidatilon aii d i lie clihii'ge. Bai iiett
s aid Thlit's5 the pi-oblem withli these

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The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 11

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Chef's cancer inspires a healthy diet


Chemotherapy took its toll on Steven
Satterfield. The co-owner and execu-
tive chef of Miller Union in Atlanta lost
his hair and his spunk, and his skin
turned grayish-green. But Satterfield,
a local and nationally acclaimed
chef, battled back by turning to
what he loves and understands well
- the health benefits of eating nutri-
ent-dense, fresh, and locally grown
fruits and vegetables.
Diagnosed in February 2012 with
stage 3 testicular cancer, Satterfield
underwent surgery and three rounds
of chemotherapy one week on, and
two weeks off. By day 6 and 7 during
the on-weeks, Satterfield, known
for boundless energy, was virtually
During chemotherapy, Satterfield
gave in to weird cravings like
sudden urges for spicy Thai food.
But he also satisfied his continuous
yearning for carbs by filling up on
vegetable-laden pasta dishes and a
Gumbo z'Herbes, a green gumbo,
traditionally served at Lent and packed
with greens collards, kale, turnip
greens and spinach.
The way he nourished his body
during his cancer journey helped him
get through a tough time and paid off
in health. Just one week after com-
pleting chemotherapy in June of last
year, Satterfield returned to work at the
restaurant full-time. During a recent
afternoon, clad in jeans and plaid shirt,
and sipping sparkling water, the chef
said he believes his vegetable and fruit
diet helped him bounce back fast.
Satterfield is part of a growing num-
ber of cancer patients paying closer
attention to nutrition every step of
their journey. It's no longer considered,
"alternative" care according to doctors.
Instead, eating a well-thought out diet
is playing a more central role in overall
Shayna Komar, a registered dietitian
who works at the Cancer Wellness
center at Piedmont Hospital in Atlanta,
said healthy foods keep the body
strong during treatment. Studies show
people who are well nourished have
shorter hospital stays after surgery
compared to those who arrive at the
hospital malnourished, she said.
Healthy eating also helps wounds heal
faster. On the flip side, patients with
poor diets including those who lose
too much weight during chemother-
apy sessions may need to put their

Executive chef and co-owner Steven Satterfield, 43, cooks up a batch of eggplant and pepper soup for the dinner menu at Miller Union Restaurant,
August 19, 2013, in Atlanta, Georgia.

tieitmentS oit hold
D) Omenei Kucuk. piofessol of
lem tolo: -, iic'lI,: d aind t1i:1olo i g
ait tle \\nti liip Canceil hI titirte of
EmoiV Ulnieilsmit\. Saiid pa.ientS tordai
take inmoie contlioIoel ei lihen lieh.
leseaiclung ifoima;tion o1nline aind
doing then Iloinexoilk
Tlie\ asik me. \\at shliould I eat
said Kiuctk .iid geneiall\, thle hilSt
ilmih I sa\ iS. Eit ;i lieailtli\ diet E'iat
1,0 'isel viem s of flits alid vegetables a
dai\. 1 ;-it least hfe But kiioViing trle
unpoi itance of lie;illi\ e;aiig iS just
the hi tt step Kucuk helie ves doctoriS
need to help parents tiin tihart klonil-
edge intro cliiiges III diet He said lie
makes good itItion ;-ia pilioV., giIngi
lhe subject just s muiclh itteiitlion ias
diSculSSing chleinothleiap\, ;-idl;-tion
;iand tieaineiit side effects, Kiuck be-
lie\ve the ast lin o it\ I ,of doctorS i, till
fall sholiit III givIig Inuliniiti eltatllh
coithidee tioII nienl diScilS llg ca-ie
\withli pient t
He aid rtie anti-ciiicei piopei ries of
;i diet (till of fl its aiind vegetables ciian
lielp pie\ent disease ,as ell as oftel
theipeltich beiieItS nlule a pitaneit
undeigloes chance i tieatinelit Hes'-
seen istliaind lion s,o\ and[ tomatoes
lielp minuinize side effects fiomin
lieaitmeiin So nlien ;i pioState c;incei
patiewit clomplaiiii of loSing iiscle 0i1
feeling depie.sed. liede doesniiinmmedi-
atel tlunik of ai pill to mike them feel

betrei He eiicotiiiages tlie p.anitie to
dinlk moie so\ milk ;i piorein- aiid
vitai in-l ic- i li dlink
Of couiiSe. it"- not ;aliav\-i eas, to,, eat
a \\ell-bialanced diet dtilnig cancel
tieatmrineiti s I,1 1 c omin, foii cancei
pan ieitS-, to expei ieince side effects Stuich
a-I, iiita -e;-i : o f iood inmighlt t ite oIff
Sollnetllne-s food tastes too salt\, -id
Kominai suggests diizzlmng rlie food -ithi
aga\e iiectari cail help off-et that Sie
eniicouiages a coloi ful plate with lots- of
colol leds ajnd greens aid \ello,,s.
like a limi lbonv She also lecolminenid,
lean ploteln suich as chicken, isli. niutS.
seeds ;-nd eggs .Ld shie elncolaigee
5 to 6 n1111111 meals, thInoigholiut tlhe da\
nlclih canh be eaiSiei ot trlie Stomlacli
atteiheld li has teamed up with
Komnaliio ,, rteacli a hliealt cooking classic
ie\ol\-ing mioiiti fieshi ploi'duce The
Stlmminel-rline cool king demolrisitiaonii
included ;i zunccluIn dish with 1mi ant ind
gai lic-clile dil. anmid ai \ of purple
;-id gol,'den lie loom nmien pOlratoes
tli i lemon Vini tlierre Attemianiiice
foI ei tthelds class quimckl filled up.
;i-d Ile;Iltll coolkng classes ait Canceli
\\elleiess center at Piedminant Ho-spital
lihas doubled 'it1 even ri upled III leceint
venls. Kol"'al
No,\\ 4:;. ,itrreileld lihas beei canceil-
fiee fo:i one \eaii He is \oliking oin ai
c::,kb,:,,k lie calls a held guide t:,
Soutliein piodtuce." thaiit will mclude ai
guide to shopping ;iat fai reit ma ketrs

;iid making tlie moi-t of colluiuntli
suppoited iagiiciiliie piogia.jn, xhlieie
hbueis pie-pa\ to get boxes of \ lihate\-
ei is flesh off lcIcal faimns
artteiheld's ,lb.sess.:ion \irli tlie
fleshesie lt se;isonl produce contiiiuelS
to be tlie center piece ;it li ieSitaiilaint.
icxlch has beeni featulied i ii tilalr ia
magazines stcl F''ood 1 .- \\ ine The
Iment mcludeiit a l i ctcmlbei. tolinato
a;id blackbe1\ i salad ali:ng \\itli a
gPi1ddled paistuied clucken witi 111gulled
SqulaS. c I\ellV tomatoeS. feta chlieese.
1in I It ; -i llInonIdS
Tliese da\si. lie', oi tlie :,go He trieS to
eithiei iuii befolie w,,lik oi bike to nolik
nlieun tlie \\eathei iS Ince
He con iminuleS to noik oi lis b,,,ook.
a; id lie's ;it ls ieStauiiint ;ait least 10
iotitS ;i dia\ The chef- of(tell begins lis,
dai\ nit lia i fllt s1mootliie made witli
Lianana.i.i fozen oiganic beIell ieS and
ailmontd milk Fiomi theie. lie hills up ,int
geiieiou,S hlielpmings of i:,ti-eason fl ItS,
;iId vegetabless and small ainountS, of
ploteln. I e. oligaInc. Ilimanel\ iealSed
chicken iiand hli He isnacks oin peici-
es anid ahinoinds But lie still gives into
cIai-l inis ttrime to timle hliethei
it' fil led food 0o ice ciea;n
I rlunk it' ;ill ab outr balance. lie
Sa-iid I1 i\ to make tlie moI-t of Ii\ d;i
b\ appiecilitiug the ;in;iziig ingie-
dlent, ve get to nolk Vit[i Its lnihce
to be able to, til\ enJo,\ hIe antd be
thankliI fo, \hiat \ou hIae

We Not Only Listen. We Hear

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The Sun/Sunday S-el:te-l:- 15 ":1?

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 13

Give a night to save a life

Tom Cappiello

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


If I were to tell you that "Love, Loss
and What I Wore" is the title of a play,
would you want to come to see it?
Maybe not, especially if you are a
man. But what if I then told you that
it was written by the same Academy
Award-winning screenwriter who
scripted the hit movies Silkwood,
When Harry Met Sally, Sleepless in
Seattle, You've Got Mail, and Julie
& Julia? The author is also the play-
wright of this year's six-time Tony
nominated-play, Lucky Guy, starring
Tom Hanks.
Famed screenwriter Nora Ephron
and her sister Delia wrote the en-
dearing play, Love Loss and What I
Wore, a Drama-Desk Award-winning
production. It is highly entertaining
theater covering topics on life to
which any anyone male and
female alike can relate.
The story is told by five colorful
women who connect garments to
their life stories and experiences. The
production has played to sold out
audiences in Canada, New York and
Los Angeles, but it has not been seen
in many other places.
Ephron was well known for being
an outspoken critic of the "conven-
tional." She once accused her alma
mater, Wellesley College, of turning
out "a generation of docile and un-
adventurous women." Ephron made
her career by being unconventional
and having a sharp and satirical
sense of humor.
She was married three times, in-
cluding a marriage to Carl Bernstein



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of Watergate fame; the couple tied
the knot in 1976. In 1979, when she
was pregnant with her second child,
she discovered Bernstein was having
an affair with a mutual friend, the
British politician Margaret Jay.
The subsequent break-up inspired
Ephron to write the 1983 novel
"Heartburn," which became the
1986 Mike Nichols film starring Jack
Nicholson and Meryl Streep. Ephron
humorously described the husband,
"Mark," in her novel, as "capable of
having sex with a Venetian blind."
She also wrote that the character
Thelma (based on Margaret Jay)
looked like a giraffe with "big feet."
Ephron lived an enormously
interesting life that tragically ended
last year when she died of complica-
tions from acute myeloid leukemia at
age 71. Love Loss and What I Wore in
many ways reflects Ephron's own life
I had never heard of Love Loss and
What I Wore until I was invited to see
a theatrical reading a few months
ago produced by Theatre Conspiracy
at the Alliance for the Arts' Foulds
Theater in Fort Myers. Having seen
the production, I was inspired to
approach the lead character, played
by Florida Weekly editor, Kathy Grey,
to put the production on here in
Charlotte County to benefit the Lung
Cancer Research Council.
I am happy to say our idea to bring
the play to Charlotte County has now
come together. On Oct. 4, we plan
to host a one-night performance of
Love Loss and What I Wore, at the
Cultural Center of Charlotte County's
theater in Port Charlotte. Tickets
are $20 and available at the Cultural
Center box office and web site, as
well as the Lung Cancer Research

What: Love, Loss and What I Wore, A Play by
Nora and Delia Ephron, (Adult content and
When: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 4
Where: Cultural Center of Charlotte County
Who: Presented by Truly Nolen Pest Control
in Memory of Arnie Kaplan. Starring Kathy
Grey, Suzanne Roberts, Sherrie Moody, Christy
Feinberg and Susan Boon
Why: Tickets ($20) to benefit the Lung Cancer
Research Council, Inc.

Council web site www.lungcancer- Curtain time is
7:30 p.m.
Our production is dedicated to the
memory of Arnie Kaplan, executive
vice president of Truly Nolen, who
recently died from late-stage lung
cancer. All production costs have
been generously underwritten by
Truly Nolen, so every ticket sold will
help the fight against lung cancer in
Charlotte County.
In addition to Florida Weekly's
Grey, the cast for the Charlotte
County Production stars local
celebrities Suzanne Roberts, CEO
of The Virginia B. Andes Volunteer
Community Clinic; Christy Feinberg,
senior writer at the Charlotte Sun;
Sherrie Moody, executive director
of the Charlotte Players; and a
fellow cancer survivor Susan Boon,
development coordinator for the for
the Virginia B. Andes clinic. Kathy
Amelia, coordinator of the Readers
Theater Program at Lemon Bay
Playhouse, has graciously volun-
teered to be our director.
I hope you will plan to join us for
an entertaining night to save a life.

How to get health care

if you retire abroad


Most expatriates say health care in
other countries is cheaper, and often
better, than it is in the United States.
That's a good thing, too, because
Medicare doesn't cover health care
outside of the U.S.
You may be able to pay out of pocket
for most of your medical care. In many
countries, even a hospital stay costs
a fraction of what it would cost in the
U.S. Beaty Fomby, who lives in Costa
Rica with her husband, Ed, recently
spent two nights in a San Jose hos-
pital for abdominal pains, and had a
sonogram, x-rays and a CAT scan. Total
cost: $3,500 probably less than the
cost of an emergency-room visit in the
U.S., Ed said.
Some insurers, such as Aetna and
Bupa International, provide health
insurance policies for expats. An insur-
ance broker who has experience with
such policies can help you find one
that will suit your needs. Once you've
established residency, you may be
eligible for the public health program
in your adopted country.
Premiums tend to be low: Paul and
Gloria Yeatman pay about $55 a month
in premiums for Costa Rica's govern-
ment-run health insurance program.
The drawback to government-run

programs is that you may have to wait
a long time to get an appointment.
Many expats get around this problem
by using a combination of private and
public insurance.
In Costa Rica, for example, you can
get private insurance through the gov-
ernment-affiliated Instituto Nacional
de Seguros. Annual premiums run
about $2,000 for policyholders age 55
to 65.
In Spain, comprehensive private
insurance for retirees from 55 to 60
ranges from $860 to $2,000 a year,
according to International Living. For
older retirees, premiums range from
$1,560 to $3,000 a year.
Don't ignore Medicare, because
you'll need it if you return to the U.S. If
you sign up for Social Security benefits
before you're 65, you'll automatically
be enrolled in Medicare Parts A and B
when you become eligible. But should
you decide to postpone claiming
Social Security benefits past age 65,
you still need to sign up for Medicare
during the initial enrollment period,
which covers the three months before
you turn 65, the month you turn 65,
and three months after that.
If you miss that window and enroll
later, you'll pay an additional 10
percent for premiums. The penalty
applies for twice the number of years
you were eligible but failed to sign up.

o The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 13

:Page 14 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y Sei:'~viI:'.i 5

Quinn on Nutrition: FAQs about chiles


"What are you going to do with all
this chile?" my friend Amanda asked
as I carried a giant box of fresh Hatch
green chiles to the car.
I'm going to roast it ... and put it in
my freezer, I said.
"All of it?"
It's only 30 pounds. When I lived in
New Mexico we roasted a 50-pound
sack every year.
I didn't expect her to understand.
She's from California. And this was
the 6th Annual Green Chile Roast for
New Mexico State University alumni
who now live in California.
It was a nostalgic afternoon. And
decades since I've seen Dr. Garrey
Carruthers former governor of
New Mexico and current president of
NMSU. He was the faculty adviser for
our men's and women's rodeo team
when I was a student there.
I reminded him that when he was
governor, I visited his office in Santa
Fe to encourage his signature on a
licensing bill for registered dietitians.
"Did I veto it?" he joked.
You signed it, I said.
Carruthers later reminded us trans-
planted alumni that California was
once part of New Mexico territory.
"Greetings from the homeland," he
announced with a smile.
He also told us that NMSU is the
home of the Chile Pepper Institute -
an international organization devot-
ed to education and research related
to chile peppers. Visit it here: www.
I checked it out when I got home.
Here are some answers to questions
about chile:
Is it "chile" or "chili?" According
to the Chile Pepper Institute, "chile"
comes from the Aztec word "chilli"
that was later changed to "chile" by
Spanish-speaking Mexicans and to
"chili" in some parts of the United

States. In New Mexico, "chile"
describes the plant, as in, "Do you
want red or green chile on your
"Chili" is what they eat in Texas a
dish made of meat, beans, tomatoes
and chile powder.
What makes chile hot? Capsaicin
(cap-SAY-sin) is the active compo-
nent in chile peppers. It's a natural
irritant and can cause a burning
sensation on any part of the body it
touches. Many humans, including
most who reside in New Mexico,
consider this a pleasant feeling.
In what part of the chile plant is
capsaicin most potent? Not in the
seeds, surprisingly. Most of the "hot
stuff" capsaicin is in the white pith of
the inner wall of the chile, where the
seeds are attached.
What's the hottest chile in the
world? As of 2012, it's the "Trinidad
Moruge Scorpion" (ouch), ac-
cording to research conducted at
the Institute. How hot? This chile
contains enough capsaicin to burn
through latex gloves, say brave
Any nutritional value to chile
peppers? You bet. Chile is rich in
vitamin C and beta carotene-potent
antioxidants which help protect body
cells from damage.
By the way, green chile and red
chile are the same plant. Green chiles
turn red as they ripen. And red chiles
contain more vitamin C than the less
ripe green chiles.
What will I do with 30 pounds of
roasted green chiles? Use them to
make salsa. And green chile stew.
Add them to scrambled eggs ... and
everything else that needs a kick.
Any other interesting fact about
chile peppers? Why yes: A 2006 article
in Nature magazine reported that the
venom of a certain species of tarantu-
la (a poisonous spider) activates the
same pain pathway that is activated
by capsaicin.

\\V i\ do Ne\\ k lexciiS n make stich
a big deNal abotur g ieeni chiles' I gtes
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Wound adhesive reduces the need for stitches


I was just heading out to grab some
lunch when a patient of mine, who
happens to have three young sons
(brings back memories!) walked in with
her youngest, who'd been jumping on
the bed and bumped his head.
There was a nice little laceration right
in the middle of the boy's forehead.
This was the perfect wound that would
have previously required a stitch or two,
but could now be closed with a liquid
adhesive called Dermabond. Instead
of going to the emergency room, his
mom came by the office for a fairly easy
procedure to close the wound.
When Dermabond was released in
the early 2000's, it took me awhile to
get used to how easy it made wound
closure. Dermabond is a liquid skin

adhesive that holds the edges of a
wound together. The best thing is that
it's painless and can be used on small
superficial lacerations. Even for a wiggly
toddler, in most cases a laceration can
be closed while the parent is holding a
child still. This is certainly not the case
when stitches are required.
Dermabond forms a polymer, which
causes adhesion of the wound edges,
making it the perfect for the "clean,
straight, small" lacerations I often see
among my patients. The classic exam-
ples are on the edge of the eye, the chin,
the forehead or the scalp.
We cleaned the boy's wound, laid
him down (he stayed perfectly still) and
within 5 minutes the laceration was
closed and a happy 2-year-old waltzed
out of the office. Not a tear was shed,
but I did have a little residual glue on
my finger! The sealant wears off on its

oiVii In 5-10- da;\s. Once it comes -, o.
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:Page 14

The Sun/Sunrlay S-el:te- l:- 15 l'a1?

Too much sitting linked to heart attack and stroke

Does your loved one hav

Alzheimer's or memory Io

-I r


Here's news you shouldn't take sit-
ting down: The more time you spend
sitting each day, the greater your risk
of heart disease. A new study suggests
that people who sit for 10 or more
hours a day are more likely to have a
heart attack or stroke than those who
sit 5 or fewer hours each day.
Those who sat for 10 or more hours
a day had an 18 percent higher risk
than those who sat for five hours or
less, regardless of their level of phys-
ical activity. But exercise made a big
difference. The least active women in
the study who sat at least 10 hours a
day had a 63 percent higher risk than
active women who sat five or fewer
hours a day.
The findings come from a 12-year
study of postmenopausal women
enrolled in the Women's Health
Initiative (WHI). Although there were
no men or young women in the study,
"there is no reason to believe that
prolonged sitting would not increase
risk in all adults. Previous studies in
other populations support this," said
Dr. Andrea K. Chomistek, a research
Fellow at the Harvard School of Public
Health. Chomistek is first author of
the multicenter study, published in
the Journal of the American College of
None of these studies was able to
Measure the exact cardiovascular
benefits of sitting less. But an earlier
FILE PHOTO WHI report suggested that women
can lessen harm to their hearts from
sitting by increasing their physical
activity. That finding should apply to
e men, as well.
The message from this line of
Oss? research is that activity trumps sitting.
o 9* That doesn't mean you have to spend
several hours a day exercising. Just

What's in your lunch box?

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I recently looked over a display of
insulated lunchboxes at a local retail-
er, admiring the collection of Barbie,
Spider-Man and Hello Kitty offerings.
Lunchboxes have come a long way
since my day when they were actually
made of metal and usually featured
some kind of television show charac-
ters on the side.
It started in the 1950s with Roy
Rogers and Trigger. (Long before
my time.) By the time I was in grade
school, the "Partridge Family" lunch-
box was the sought-after design, fol-
lowed a few years later by "Welcome
Back Kotter" and "Charlie's Angels."
None of these characters ever held
my lunch, which was dutifully packed
inside a brown bag each day.
I can't imagine that lunchboxes
were all that expensive in my grade-
school days, but my mother wasn't
one to go for such frivolities. Today,
we would say that a reusable lunch-
box would save a tree or two. Back
then, it was an extravagance we lived
My mother would no doubt inter-
ject here if she had the chance, "And
you survived all these years later to
complain about it."
One thing I rarely complained
about were the lunches inside those
bags. My mother made up for the

plain packaging by investing in the
contents. There was always a nice
variety of sandwiches, leftover pizza,
hard-cooked eggs, fruit and celery
sticks. And she almost never forgot
As we head into a new school year,
I'm sure there are plenty of parents
out there packing up some fancy new
lunchboxes. If a newly released survey
is any indication, unlike my brown
bag, plenty of kids aren't too happy
about what they find in that box.
The survey was taken on behalf of
a group of organic food brands -
Stonyfield, Organic Valley, Honest
Kids and Annie's and was con-
ducted by an online poll of more
than 1,000 students, ages 8 to 18,
asking them how they felt about their
Here's what the survey revealed:
*Only 17 percent said they actually
liked their lunches.
*54 percent said they would give
their lunches a grade of C or lower.
*84 percent of children grades 3 to
12 prefer to bring their lunch from
*53 percent of students grades 3 to
12 actually do bring their lunch to
school each day.
*55 percent of the students re-
sponding said they get practically the
same items in their lunch every day.

o The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 15

1. Watch less television. Replace TV time with fun
activities that get you moving.
2. Set a one-hour timer when you sit down to
relax. Get up and move around for at least 10
minutes when it goes off.
3. Consider working at a stand-up desk. Better
still, get a treadmill desk. Or try working while
standing at the kitchen counter.
4. Take at least two walks a day. A new study from
the George Washington University Medical Center
suggests that brief walks after meals are better
for keeping blood sugar in check than one longer
walk each day.
5. Start a walking group. You'll be more active,
and you'll also socialize, which is good for your
mental health.
6. If you've been thinking about a pet, get a
dog and walk it. Or volunteer to walk your
neighbor's dog or dogs at your local shelter.

taking breaks from sitting by stand-
ing up and pacing or taking a short
walk might also lower sitting-asso-
ciated heart risk. The more standing
and walking you do, the better.
Although the WHI study included
only women, other studies have
explored the link between sitting
and heart disease in men and mixed
groups, with the same general results.
Earlier this year, a study of more
than 63,000 Australian men found
that those who sat four or more
hours a day were more likely to have
developed heart disease, diabetes or
another chronic disease than those
who sat less than four hours a day,
regardless of how active they were.
And a Canadian study of men and
women found that those who sat for
most of the day were 54 percent more
likely to die over the next 11 years
than those who sat less than half the
time. This study, too, found that too
much sitting can be harmful even for
those who exercise regularly.

:Page 16 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y Sei:'~viI:'.i 5

Focus on lifelong weight control


Now that you've taken the first
step to fitness by joining the Cultural
Center's Pre-Holiday Weight-Loss
Challenge, your ultimate goal should
be to focus on lifelong weight control.
Exercise is essential to maintaining a
healthy weight and good health.
When exercise accompanies di-
etary changes, lean body mass will
be preserved. The weight loss will
be maintained after you meet your
personal target. I see too many people
who are inconsistent: They'll join the
competition, and then go back to
their old inactive, poor-diet lifestyle,
thus increasing their weight. After a
few months of sedentary life and poor
eating habits, they will embark on
another weight loss program. This is
very unhealthy.
Keeping an exercise routine helps
prevent weight gain and helps main-
tain the weight loss. The combination
of dietary changes, exercise and the
accompanying behavior modifications
will help maintain your weight loss
and a healthy lifestyle.

Better Physical fitness is said to have
skill related, health related and phys-
iological components, according to
findings of the President's Council on
Physical Fitness in 2000.
One of the skill components encom-
passes balance. The more physically
fit the better to achieve basic balance
activities. Exercise and balance-spe-
cific training should be included in
your weekly fitness routine. There also
are exercise programs that can greatly
enhance balance, such as Fusion One
Balance improvement, fall prevention
classes, yoga and tai chi.
Fusion One and yoga classes are
currently being offered at the Cultural
Center; tai chi will be offered in the
fall. Contact the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County's Learning Center
at 941-625-4175, ext. 236 for more
There is still time to sign up for the
Pre-Holiday Weight Loss Competition;
a kickoff dinner takes place at 5:30
p.m. Sept. 16 at the Cultural Center.
Ted Robedee is a certified fitness
trainer and manager of the Fitness
Salon at the Cultural Center He can be
contacted at 941-625-4175, ext. 263.

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:Page 16

The Sun /SLunclay S[:trl:,. l 0 2i l?

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 17

Pain study enhances precision medicine


In the 1980s, Christine Miaskowski,
PhD, was working as a clinical nurse
specialist in a pain management
center at the University Hospital of the
Albert Einstein College of Medicine in
New York.
"One day this woman walked in
who couldn't move her shoulder,"
said Miaskowski. "She talked about
the pain she'd experienced since
her radical mastectomy, about how
her surgeon kept telling her she was
healed, and how she'd been hospital-
ized in a psychiatric institution as a
crazy postmenopausal woman. She
said if we didn't help her, she would
kill herself. We were able to tell her
she wasn't crazy we knew the pain
was real, a neuropathic, postsurgical
pain syndrome but as we began
to explore these cases, nearly every
surgeon I called told us this wasn't a
real problem for their patients."
Her patients' ordeals and that of
Miaskowski's own father "who died
in intractable pain from this same
postsurgical syndrome" have driven
a career that has made Miaskowski
an internationally respected pain
In December 2012 her work came
full circle, when she and a diverse
team of experts published the results
of a major study in The Journal of
Pain. The work established that after
breast cancer surgery, about 25 per-
cent of women experience persistent

breast pain and 35 percent of women
experience persistent arm and shoul-
der pain.
"It's rewarding to complete that
work," said Miaskowski, now the
associate dean for Academic Affairs at
UC San Francisco's School of Nursing
and co-director of the Research Center
for Symptom Management, one of the
only such centers housed at a school
of nursing in the country.
The rewards may grow if the re-
search team she has assembled with
her primary collaborator, geneticist
Bradley Aouizerat, PhD, can show
that incorporating genomics into
a much broader group of potential
factors including environmental
and psychosocial components can
help clinicians better understand
which patients are at greatest risk for
persistent postsurgical pain and how
to better prevent or treat it.
The result would be an important
refinement and broadening of the pre-
cision medicine concept, which could
in turn reduce a considerable amount
of human suffering and billions of
dollars in health care costs.
According to a 2011 report from
the Institute of Medicine, 100 million
Americans live with persistent pain,
the treatment of which costs $635
billion every year in medical bills
and lost productivity. The report was
a culmination of how awareness
of persistent pain as an important
medical condition has grown over the
last decade or so.
In the aftermath of the IOM

report, Miaskowski was named one
of six nonfederal scientists and
one of only three nurses to a
federal Interagency Pain Research
Coordinating Committee, which is
dedicated to improving pain research
and patient care. In addition, UCSF
recently became one of 12 National
Institutes of Health Centers of
Excellence in Pain Education, dedicat-
ed to making sure clinicians and those
training to be clinicians are aware of
best practices in pain management.
But treatment options remain
limited. Despite a decade of scientific
discoveries about the mechanisms,
pathways and role of psychology in
persistent or chronic pain as well
as advances in diagnostic tools and
clinical breakthroughs in specific
areas, like headache for many types
of chronic pain, effective therapies
remain elusive. Highly publicized
concerns about the addictive proper-
ties of opiates, one of the few known
effective therapies for certain types of
pain, have further constrained clini-
cians' options.
In the case of breast cancer, the
theory is that postsurgical pain results
from nerve injury. Thus the general
wisdom is to try an anticonvulsant,
but in Miaskowski's recent study, the
most widely prescribed medications
were antidepressants.
"Very few of these women were on
analgesics, and we don't know why,"
she said.
"We've long appreciated the pain
problems," said breast surgeon

Charles Elboim of the Redwood
Regional Medical Group, who was
a co-investigator on the study. "I've
always tried to listen to patients and
anticipate ... but doctors are different,
and there may be surgeons who don't
have the same appreciation of these
patients' experience." For well over
a decade, he has been involved in
research to understand postsurgical
symptoms, often working with nurse
practitioner Kathleen Mott, a graduate
of UCSF School of Nursing.
"I think a lot of practitioners still see
the big problem the cancer and
the symptoms are a lesser issue," said
UCSF neurologist Dr. Gary Abrams, a
longtime research collaborator with
Miaskowski and co-investigator on
the breast cancer project. "But these
symptoms have a significant impact
on quality of life. As survival rates
increase and cancer becomes more
of a chronic disease, the associated
symptoms will continue to rise in
That's why the work of Miaskowski,
Aouizerat and their team is so import-
ant. While it is still too early to gener-
alize studies on persistent pain after
breast cancer surgery to other types
of pain treatment, the group's broad,
precision medicine approach can offer
insights for other pain researchers.
"We're trying to understand all of
the characteristics of the persistent
pain to not just find the associa-
tions between the pain and genes, but
also do a detailed characterization of
the phenotype," said Aouizerat.

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o The /S/Sunday, September 15,2013 Page 17


:Page 18 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y Sei:~viI:'.i 5

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

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

Alzheimer's Support
Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022.

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480.

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643.

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356.

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245.

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



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

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

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

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

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

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

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida,

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

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

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450.

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309.

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

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

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

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


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IN O 1 1 ,

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:Page 18

The Sun/Sunday S-el'te-rl: 15 "1'i.


The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 19

Local eye doctor to offer
free exams for infants
Dr. Rhiannon Maggiore, 3430
Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, is one of
7,600 optometrists nationwide who are
participating in InfantSEE, a no-cost
public health program developed
to provide professional eye care for
infants. Under this program, partic-
ipating optometrists will provide a
one-time, comprehensive eye assess-
ment to infants in their first year of life,
offering early detection of potential
eye and vision problems at no cost
regardless of income.
InfantSEE was launched in June by
the American Optometric Association
(AOA), in partnership with The Vision
Care Institute of Johnson & Johnson
Vision Care, Inc. Experts from AOA and
American Public Health Association
(APHA) agree that visual development

sites people find them very
validating, but they don't have the
change. It can make kids feel pretty
Last year, that fear led several
networks, including Tumblr, to ban
content that glorifies or promotes
self-harm an ambiguous stan-
dard the site is still working to pin
down, said Tumblr's communication
director, Katherine Barna. On the
recommendation of the National
Eating Disorders Association, Tumblr
also began surfacing a public-ser-
vice announcement with help-line

Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs

2011 & 2012


is most dramatic between 6 and 12
months of age and that early detection
can prevent and help reduce the threat
of serious vision impairments. In fact,
one in every 10 children is at risk from
undiagnosed eye and vision problems
by the time they are 18 years of age.
To learn more about InfantSEE, call
888-396-EYES (3937) or visit www.

Fawcett Memorial Hospital
offers cardiac support group
Fawcett Memorial Hospital will
offer a free monthly Heart to Heart
Cardiac Support Group beginning in
October. The first meeting takes place
from noon-1 p.m. Oct. 9 at Fawcett
Memorial Hospital's H2U, 21298 Olean
Blvd., Port Charlotte. Reservations are
required, so please call Consult-A-
Nurse at 941-624-4441 to sign up.

numbers to users who search the
site for such terms as "suicide" and
"thinspiration," a popular hashtag
for eating-disorder blogs.
Eighteen months later, however,
there's little to suggest the ban has
worked. Self-harm blogs still flourish
on Tumblr, with as many as an esti-
mated 197,200 discussing mutilation
and eating-disorder terms, according
to SimilarWeb. (Barna declined to
discuss the number of self-harm
blogs on the site or whether the ban
had reduced that number.)
A recent study of French eating-
disorder Tumblrs by researchers at
France's Telecom ParisTech and the
University of Greenwich suggested
the ban hasn't actually silenced
self-harm bloggers, but simply made
them go underground where it's
more difficult for advocacy groups
and other healthier, more hopeful
voices to reach them.
That leaves both social networks
and clinicians with a difficult contra-
diction to resolve: how to help teens
with depression, eating disorders
and other mental illnesses harness
the benefits of social media but not
the harms.
NEDA, the eating-disorder advoca-
cy group, and To Write Love on Her
Arms, an anti-suicide organization,
have some ideas. Both have tried
to stake their flags in social media
spaces that were once dominated

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New grief support group
meets in Charlotte Harbor
A new weekly support group,
Life after Loss, meets at 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday in the education building
of First Baptist Church of Charlotte
Harbor, located at 4506 Church St.,
Port Charlotte It is open to all persons
grieving at any stage in their process.
Those who have more experience, help
the newly grieving, and it in turn, helps
them as well. For more information,
call 941-629-2075.

Englewood hospital offers
senior fitness program
The H2U (Health to You) program
at Englewood Community Hospital
is having "Oh, Just Sit!" chair exercise
classes starting Sept. 17. Classes will
be held Tuesdays and Thursdays at

by pro-harm bloggers. TWLOHA, an
organization particularly popular
among women of high school and
college age, has amassed nearly
250,000 followers on Tumblr with its
mix of feel-good testimonials and
artsy, Tumblr-friendly illustrations.
NEDA has recruited several of its
writers from Tumblr's nascent an-
ti-harm space, where blogs such as
"The Love Yourself Challenge" post
bright, uplifting messages and
slap them with hashtags including
"anorexia" and "cutting," so that self-
harm bloggers such as Anouschka
see them.
NEDA also recently launched
its own personal social network, a
Web site called Proud2BMe, that
invites people suffering from eating
disorders to share their stories in a
more regulated environment. The
organization has lobbied many sites,
including Tumblr and Facebook, to
enforce self-harm policies.
"We're trying to counteract some
of these unhealthy messages and
provide an alternative," said Claire
Mysko, who oversees NEDA's teen
outreach. "We want to connect
people with other pro-recovery
users, because we understand that
it feels good to be understood. But if
the message keeps you entrenched
in self-harming, that outweighs the
benefits of connecting to others."
Those benefits, some researchers



*No surprise that more than 62
percent identified snacks or desserts
as their favorite items, while only 7
percent said sandwiches.
*43 percent said they trade items
from their lunch two or three times
per week.
*39 percent said their parents don't
know that they throw lunch items
In the same survey, more than 9,000

10:30 a.m. in the Suncoast Auditorium,
779 Medical Drive. Flex, stretch, and
tone muscles to song routines. The
half hour activity is peppy and ener-
getic, yet cane and walker friendly.
For more information and to register
for the class, call Consult-A-Nurse

New Parkinson's disease
support group formed
A new Parkinson's disease caregiver
support group meets from 10:30-
11:30 a.m. the fourth Friday of every
month. Meetings take place at the
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
room 4, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
For meeting information, visit www. or call Kelly
Gaylord at 941-637-6418. The website
also has links to support information
and Parkinson's disease research.

argue, could prove key to future
treatments for depression, both in
adolescents and adults. Clinicians
in Canada and the United States
have begun experimenting with
direct outreach to prospective
patients on social media. Benjamin
Van Vorhees, the head of general
pediatrics at the University of Illinois
Children's Hospital and the leader
of a multimillion-dollar study on
Internet-based depression inter-
vention, thinks that a "managed"
social network could go even further:
He envisions a primary treatment
program that combines phone- and
Internet-based counseling with
moderated, peer-to-peer networking.
Trials suggest such a model could
protect at-risk teens against depres-
sion before it's even diagnosed.
"They want more flexibility and
more of a social media model," Van
Vorhees said of the at-risk teenag-
ers in his study. "They want more
interactions with others."
Unfortunately, those innovations
may come too late to help such teens
as Anouschka: Van Vorhees expects
it will take years for ethics boards to
catch up with teens. In the mean-
time, the 14-year-old blogger has no
one. Last month, Tumblr moderators
deleted her blog for violating the
self-harm policy for the second time.
This time, she said, she's not sure
she'll bring it back.

parents with school-aged children
were polled and identified their No. 1
challenge as coming up with a variety
of items, so the lunches they pack
for their children are not traded or
thrown away.
Of those surveyed:
*70 percent of the parents said they
struggle with providing a variety of
*59 percent struggle to find healthi-
er options for the lunch box.
*45 percent said they have a hard
time finding items that will keep until
Apparently these days, finding the
lunchbox is easier than deciding what
to put in it.


General & Implant Dentistry v
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry '
301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273 50452679

o The /S/Sunday, September 15,2013 Page 19

Page 20 The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013




Call to schedule your
Pink Ribbon Special:
$99 mammogram* if booked during October

Schedule Your Digital Mammogram
October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month and during this month, we are making it easier than ever-and
more affordable-to get this important screening. Women can now get a digital screening mammogram at a pink ribbon special
discounted fee of $99, including the test and interpretation at one of our three convenient locations.
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*Cash, check or credit card is required at time of service. Insurance will not be filed with this special offer.


Want ext

Experts share

shopping tips

during National

Coupon Month

J'aime Kirlew may have been featured
as a super saver in the premiere episode of
TLC's "Extreme Couponing" back in 2011,
but being frugal wasn't something she
always worried about.
In 2009, the D.C.-area mom of three
says she turned to clipping deals after her
husband's paycheck was cut by a third.
"I had really never couponed one day in
my life before that" Kirlew says."At the time
I was a stay-at-home mom and I wanted to
continue buying the same things my family
was used to, but, obviously, I couldn't spend
the same amount of money."
A thrifty friend offered to take Kirlew
shopping at the grocery store, allowing her
to use some of her coupons.
"I ended up getting three grocery bags
full of stuff for $11 out of pocket,"she says.
"That was my moment and I never looked
back. I dove in 100 percent; trying to figure
out how extreme I could go and how much
money I could save."
Turns out she's saved a lot.
"At one store, at the end of August, I've
already saved $3,000," Kirlew, who runs the
says, adding that's not the only store she
"Couponers shop everywhere,"she says.
"Because of the amount of coupons we can
get our hands on, we have the opportunity
to go to different stores so we can match
the coupon to the sale and really score
deep discounts."
If you've ever been tempted to

September has been designated National Coupon Month by the Promotion Marketing Associ-
ation, and retailers are celebrating by offering great deals on everything from groceries and
toiletries to apparel and appliances. Don't spend it all in one place.

give couponing a whirl, now is a great
time. Since 1998, September has been
designated National Coupon Month by
the Promotion Marketing Association,

and retailers are celebrating by offering
great deals on everything from groceries

SOS recipe

followup 4




Protect your good
name online


SSecret to financial security is planning ahead



Doing the retirement-savings math
can be a little scary. Or maybe a lot.
At age 65, statistically speaking,
you can expect to live another 18
to 20 years. Of course, you could be
around a lot longer than that, so to
be on the safe side, financial advisers
suggest you plan for retirement
with the idea of living to 95 or 100.
During those years, experts also
say, you should expect your living
expenses to remain at or near where
they are now (some wardrobe,
mortgage typically decline in
retirement, while others health
care, travel may increase). So if
your current income is, say, $50,000
a year (roughly the median for U.S.
households), supporting yourself
through retirement could require
upward of a million dollars.
If you find that figure daunting,
join the club. Nearly half of American
workers consider themselves "not too
confident"or "not at all confident"

that they have saved enough to
support a comfortable retirement,
according to the Employee Benefits
Research Institute. The confidence
level dropped to a record low in the
organization's annual survey in 2011,
and hasn't budged since then.
But don't panic, if only because
panicking won't put a million dollars
in your 401 (k) account. There are
actions you can take to help, either
by boosting your savings or scaling
back your budget, experts say, that
will improve your financial position.
Run the numbers. "Knowledge
is power: If you know where your
money's going, you can control it,"
said financial planner Lauri Salverda
of Clerestory Advisors in St. Paul.
"Look at your budget now, how
much cash flow you have, what
you're spending that money on,
what you're saving, how much you
have available to save." Analyzing
your budget can help you make
necessary adjustments. But it also
serves "as a starting point for figuring
out what your expenses might be

in retirement" said financial planner
Dan Katan of Watchdog Financial
Advisors in Minneapolis.
Consider your goals and what
they'll cost. You may want to make
some adjustments in planning your
post-retirement activities. Travel can
be expensive, but spending time
with your family probably isn't.
Estimate what your Social
Security benefits will be. You can
start drawing benefits at age 62,
but every year you postpone up
to age 70 increases your pay-
ments. The Social Security website
( offers easy-to-use
Consider meeting with a fee-only
financial adviser. Even a one-time
meeting to discuss a long-term
strategy that you can implement
yourself can be helpful. "Sitting down
with someone for several hours
and several hundred dollars is a
challenge, but perhaps worthwhile
if you're talking about 20 to 30 years


Savvy shoppers figuring out retailers'price codes


Retailers have secret price codes
that many shopaholics know about
and use to snag the best deals. If
you don't know what a price tag
ending in 4 means at Target, you are
not one of them.
While regular prices typically
end in .99, each retailer has specif-
ic numbers that indicate the item
is at the lowest price it will be.
At Costco, for example, to spot a
markdown, look for a price ending

in .97, .88 or .00.
At Target, markdowns are indi-
cated by a price ending in 6 or 8.
If the price ends in a 4, it's a final
markdown.The price won't be going
any lower.
About five years ago, there was a
lot of interest in price codes when
HubPages'Len Rapoport wrote at
length about Costco and now the
topic seems to be surging again on
websites such as the Consumerist,
Lifehacker and even
It seems the codes are still the
same as before they became so
widely known. Of course, what's to

stop retailers from changing them?
Why should consumers care what
the codes are? Well, if you know the
codes, you can determine whether
the price is the lowest it will be. Of
course, there's always the chance
that if you wait for a further reduc-
tion, the item will be gone.
Not all retailers use such codes,
but many do.
Here's a list of a number of
retailers and what their end number,
or codes, mean.
Abercrombie & Fitch: Regular


A weekly section of the Sun Vol. 3 No. 37 September 15, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


BUMPER CARS By Pete Muller and Sue Keefer / Edited by Will Shortz

1 Fix
5 Some powder
9 Hurdles for future
E.N.T.'s and G.P.'s
14 Antiqued
photograph color
19 "Idomeneo" heroine
20 River into which the
Great Miami flows
21 Japanese copier
22 Some title holders
23 Search for a cradle-
robbing woman in
New York City?
27 Candy bar featured
in a "Seinfeld"
28 Bittern's habitat
29 Country composed
of 200+ islands
30 Start of many
Brazilian place
31 Salts
33 "___ any wonder?"
35 Sticky handle?
37 High-handed
stationed off the
Italian coast?
43 Cast
44 TV show broadcast
from Times Square,
for short
45 French/Belgian
46 Turbaned type

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

47 Musician with the
gold-selling album
"Sugar Lips"
50 Billet-doux
54 Four-time Best New
Age Album
Grammy winner
55 Peace treaty
between a predator
and its prey?
61 Frequently faked
luxury brand
62 Palindromic
63 Relation?
64 Contents of some
67 Tom Brady, in the
2002 Super Bowl?
74 More, in Madrid
75 cube (popular
1960s puzzle)
76 Canals
77 Charred
78 Musical piece for a
"Star Wars" battle
84 Here, in Honduras
87 As a result
88 Mistakes made by
some bad drivers
89 Writer H. H.
91 ___-Honey
94 Magazine user?
95 Smuggler-chasing
98 Advocate for pro-am
105 Kind of kick
106 Pixar title
107 Like some excuses
108 Pseudonym

110 Change
112 Short-winded
115 Turning point
116 Diminutive
121 Engage in
excessive self-
122 Marathoner's woe
123 Sections of a
natural history
museum, maybe
124 Super Soaker brand
125 Not approach
126 Himalayans of
127 Prefix with god
128 Home of Wind
Cave Natl. Park

1 Nurse
2 Stop getting better
3 Broadcast medium
4 City near Mount
5 "Mazel !"
6 [Pardon]
7 Director Wertmiller
8 "CBS Evening News"
anchor before
9 1969 Peter O'Toole
title role
10 Union letters
11 Small 58-Down size
12 Ready for a frat
party, say
13 "Would you like me
14 "The Dark Knight"
and "The Bourne
Supremacy," e.g.

15 Mer contents
16 Newspaper worker
17 "Casablanca"
18 Concerning
24 Skater's jump
25 Time piece
26 X Games fixture
31 Acad., e.g.
32 Brief remark upon
34 Milk-Bone, e.g.
36 Stroked, in a way
38 Arabic for
39 avis
40 la Douce"
41 Singer Winehouse
42 Actress Carrere
47 Lenovo competitor
48 Having the fewest
49 It'll grab you by the
seat of your pants
51 Twice tetra-
52 Berkeley campus,
for short
53 Sushi bar offering
55 Lip
56 Actress Chaplin of
"Game of Thrones"
57 Nonkosher lunch
orders, for short
58 See 11-Down
59 Playground retort
60 Shoe brand named
after an animal
64 Taj Mahal city
65 Inclination
66 Mex. miss
68 Bear

69 Hungarian man's
name that's an
anagram of 38-
70 "Nuts!"
71 Speak pigeon?
72 Short trips
73 Ones with good
78 Seductive singer
79 Frozen dessert
brand owned by
Mrs. Fields

80 Rule
81 Book of Judges
82 Bring down the
83 Disdainful response
84 "Mad Men" channel
85 Neighbor of Vt.
86 Dumped (on)
90 Very blue
92 Accessories for
93 Ancient Mexican

95 Like role models
96 Small mosaic tile
97 Small
99 Pussy (Russian
girl group)
100 Opposite of
101 Job security, for
102 Split
103 Carrier to Ben

104 Onetime White
House family
108 Some concert gear
109 Diva Te
111 H.R.'s, e.g.
113 Withered
114 Checkup, e.g.
117 Shampoo, maybe
118 Ascap rival
119 Inflation indicator:
120 D.C.'s Stadium


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

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

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





(941) 833-0600

1515 Tamiami Trl, E
and Cremation Services PuntaGorda, FL33950

wwwL6ylr dnealco 6No Aaiabe o6ou246 r ADayA Yu6Cnenec

iPage 2

No. 0908

SThe Sun/Sunday, September 15, 2013

FLAIR Page 3

Protect your good name online

Embarrassing photos. Youthful indiscre-
tions. Unguarded comments. In a world
where everyone can be-- and is being -
Googled by everyone else, the past can
come back to bite you like never before,
warns Consumer Reports.
If you're searching for a new job or
applying to an educational program,
someone in that process is likely to
investigate you over the Internet. If
you're a self-employed professional or
small-business owner, technology now
serves up user reviews about you even to
people who aren't looking for them.
Positive information, of course, can
open doors, but negative reviews might
keep them shut. One consultant, worried
about a bad critique that popped up
when he searched his name, spent $1,000
for help removing it. But Consumer
Reports notes that you can preserve and
protect your online reputation for a lot
less. Here's how:
Google yourself. Start by looking for
your own name on that search engine
as well as on and
In the Internet age, you should regularly
keep tabs on what's being said about
you. You can even automate this chore.
Go to to set up a daily,
weekly or as-new-things-pop-up scan of
your name. The results will be emailed to
Post your own profiles online. This
will quickly polish your online reputation,
because search engine algorithms
tend to push your own positive online
disclosures to the top of search results.
That pushes negatives lower. Get your
name and profile out there by signing up
with several key social media sites. Your
profile page on, essential to
anyone employed or looking for a job, will
zoom to the No. 1 spot in search results.
If you create a profile page,
that will probably climb to No. 2 thanks
to new blended text-image-video search
techniques. Those and Facebook, Twitter
and Google+ will help fill up the first page
of a Google search, which "89 percent
of people never look beyond;' says
William Arruda, founder and president
of Reach Personal Branding, which helps
professionals manage their business
Buy the Web address of your own

New releases from Jack

Johnson, Jonny Lang

Here are the latest
upcoming major
releases for Sept. 17.
First is a new release
by Jack Johnson called
From Here to Now to
You. Johnson was born
May 18, 1975 in Oahu,
Hawaii. His first love was
to surf, just like his father
Jeff Johnson, who was a
professional surfer. Jack
suffered a surfing accident
which led to him to follow
other interests on land.
Johnson learn to play
guitar by the age of 8 and
started writing songs by
age 12. His music is con-
sidered mostly acoustic
soft pop rock, and with his
beach bum attitude, he
has been well-received.
His first five releases
have certified platinum
sales. Jack seems to be a
very grounded individual,
married to his college
sweetheart, a top-selling



name. Do this even if you don't intend to
launch a website. That prevents someone
else say, an evil ex-spouse from
getting it. (Shop at a domain name
registry service like or You can also
create your own websites at personal
portals like and (no
".com" extension).
Create positive content. Don't be
intimidated by the need to fill up pages
on all those sites. Although more content
creation is better than less, you can
choose your own pace. "A lot of people es-
tablish a bio on Twitter but never actually
tweet, because the bio itself will come up
high in searches," says Shannon Wilkinson,
founder and chief executive officer of
Reputation Communications, which
works with businesses, philanthropies and
politicians. Or you can curate your own
content. If you read an article online that's
meaningful to you, write a one-sentence
description and send the link to friends.
If you're really gung-ho, start a blog.
The easiest way is on a hosted blog site
like,, or
*Take down bad content. The previous
steps should go a long way toward
burying bad news. But if you think that
more action is required, Consumer
Reports suggests you start by contacting
your Facebook blabbermouth or website
tormentor (find the site owner's or
administrator's contact information on and ask that the information
be removed, says Bennet Kelley, attorney
and founder of,
a Los Angeles law firm. Appeal to the
humanity of your nemesis. If that doesn't
work, Kelley advises that you attack the
problem as a violation of law, regulation
or hosting platform policy whichever
may apply. Finally, a cease and desist
letter from an attorney can be a powerful
persuader. It can cost $750 to $2,000, but
that's still cheaper than your other option:
a lawsuit.


already signed to A&M
Records. Since that time
he has won a Grammy
award and has sold
countless CDs.
This album is his sixth
studio release and his first
in seven years. If you are
a fan of the blues, Jonny
Lang is for you.
Other major releases
are by Berlin, Elvis Costello
& the Roots, Devil Wears
Prada, Five For Fighting,
MGMT, Naked & Famous
and Billy Currington.
Independent releases
are by Carcass, Gwar,
Sebadoh, Tantric and TYR.
Keep rockin, folks!

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

musician, an environmen-
talist and has runs some
charities. Both he and his
wife are very private.
This is his sixth studio
release and reunites him
with his friend Ben Harper.
His music is great to listen
to while boating and
sipping fruity drinks at the
tiki bar somewhere. Some
consider him a younger
Jimmy Buffett.
Next we have a new
release by Jonny Lang
called Fight For My Soul.
Jon Gordon Langseth
Jr., aka Jonny Lang, was
born Jan. 29,1981 in
Fargo, N.D. He started
playing guitar at the age
of 12, and after his father
took him to his first blues
concert, Jonny took guitar
lessons from the lead
guitarist. After a short
time they asked Jonny to
join the band, and by the
time he was 15, they were

Raising children without going broke


Parenting costs money, and usually
much more than parents ever expect.
Get informed so you don't have to do
quite so much muddling through the
expensive issues involved in raising
*The money page at
has tips on how to teach your children
about money and how much it will
cost to have and raise a child. There's
practical advice on getting credit for
children at tax time. And there is a link
to a gallery of "ridiculous parenting
products" that, in the writer's opinion,
are a waste of money. These include
toddler helmets, leashes, and a baby
tub shaped like Mom's tummy. http://
A child costs $15,000 a year, on
average, according to this "money" page
at But the linked post says
not to panic; there are ways to cut that
by a substantial amount. For example,
when it comes to a stroller, "Why drop
$800 on a fancy ride when you can
pick up a good one for $200?" Or hold
off on sending your child to preschool
at age 2. Instead, "You can easily create
a stimulating environment at home
and provide lots of opportunities for
playdates with friends to help prepare
children for kindergarten," the post
says, quoting Barbara Willer, spokes-
woman for the National Association
for the Education of Young Children.
Mistakes parents make when it



of your life;' Katan said. (A
fee-only, or independent,
financial adviser has
fewer inherent conflicts of
interests, and may provide
more comprehensive
advice, than advisers
and brokers who receive
compensation for selling
financial products. You can
find an adviser through
the National Association of
Personal Financial Advisors
Keep earning income as
long as possible. You could
remain at your current job
an extra year or two, per-
haps part-time. Or consider
taking a different part-time
job, providing consulting
services, starting a small
business or franchise.
"The question is not,
'When do I retire?'" Katan
said. "Instead it's'When
do I retire and start doing
something that's perhaps
more rewarding and still
generates an income?"
Invest in your health.
Exercising and eating
nutritiously may help you
stay healthy and keep your
medical costs down, Katan
Consider giving back
in the form of time instead
of money. If charitable
giving is important to you,
consider volunteer work.
Downsize your home.
Moving to a smaller
place not only reduces
your monthly payment.
"There's a great deal of
savings if you can go from
a $400,000 house to a
$250,000 house," Salverda
said. "You can reduce

comes to children and money, listed
at, include "caving in
to kids'every request,""Neglecting to
give kids guidance on managing mon-
ey,"and "Failing to make kids work for
their money."This post says parents
sometimes think it's better to ask a
child to concentrate on schoolwork
rather than get a job, but "A 16-year-
old could certainly have a summer
job to help cover his own expenses
without jeopardizing his schoolwork."
On another side of that issue,
it can be tricky for children to ask
parents for money, and this post at advises college students
on how to finesse the delicate negoti-
ations. Things to consider: Be upfront
about whether you're getting a gift
or a loan; honesty is the best policy;
be grateful, and "Think about how to
avoid your situation again." http://abt.
When aging parents have money
problems, grown children may have
to switch roles with the folks to deal
with the fallout. A post at
explains how complicated and expen-
sive that can be for everyone involved.
The way to avoid trouble is to get
the lines of communication opened
before everyone is staring a crisis in
the face. It takes tact to get a parent
talking honestly about money. At the
start, it may be necessary to write a
letter explaining "how much you care
about your mom and that you want to
plan ahead so her life goes smoothly."

insurance costs, reduce
your property tax, pay off
your mortgage sooner."
Invest in education
(your own not your
kids'). Learning new skills
may help you stay in your
current position longer,
or prepare for a future
job or supplemental job.
Take advantage of any
education reimbursement
your employer offers, or
look into tax credits for
education. On the other
hand, don't spend your
retirement savings on

your children's college.
Tempting though it is
to help your kids, loans
are available to pay
for tuition, but not for
retirement. If you want to
help your kids and you
have the money to do so,
wait and then help them
pay off their loans. Keep
in mind that you probably
won't be doing them any
favors if your contribu-
tions to their college bills
mean that, in your later
years, you'll be living in
their basement.

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Sprint is offering deals in light of the new iPhone 5S and 5C
Pickup a 16GB 4S model forfree and getthe iPhone 5 for $99. You
must be eligibleforan upgrade and sign a newtwo-year agreement
with the carrier.
Wal-mart also is selling AT&T and Verizon iPhone 5s for $98.
Getthe Sprint deal:

Get a free Snapple Brew Over Ice K-cup sample pack from Target's
Sample Spot
Answer eight survey questions to getthe freebies: http://samples.

Sun Sentinel


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Look what I found!

Matchbooks by the millions

The term for a matchbook collector is
a phillumenist, which means"lover
of light."
Some collectors prefer to specialize by
type of matchbook, or advertised prod-
uct, or special venues, while others may
collect only those from where they have
lived. An example of a category is "auto-
motive"where the Pep Boys matchbook is
one of the most collectible. There's a story
that goes with the Pep Boys matchbook
that I can't put into print.
Because of their enormous numbers,
matchbooks, also known as matchcovers,
were beginning to be widely collected
by the 1930s. Millions of matchbooks
were manufactured for hotels, nightclubs,
resorts and thousands of product lines.
Among the first companies to order
advertising matchbooks were Pabst
beer, American Tobacco Company and
Wrigley's Chewing Gum. Even today,
matchbooks are produced for their
advertising effectiveness.
Covers can also be classified by size
such as 10-strike books which have 10
matches (firesticks) per book. Larger

20-match books were the most popular.
Thirty- and 40-count books are called bill-
boards. The most popular were created in
odd shapes, and some had printing right
on the matches.
To me, the most interesting are the
oversize matchbooks with 10 or 11
matches in them. These are the ones
where the message is also on the match-
es. A great example is the Jack's Green
Card matchbook, which advertised the
racetrack tout sheet called Jack's Little
Card. I have seen these sell for $35 and
If, like me, you have a fond memory
of old Atlantic City, you can collect
covers from the old hotels, boardwalk
stores, amusement piers, restaurants
and almost anything that was popular
from the good old days. From Atlantic
City, where I drove a cab, I went into
the army. If, as a soldier, you bought
cigarettes at the PX (post exchange) you
might have received a green-and-white
matchbook warning about venereal
disease that said, "Don't Get Burned, Use


A promotional use of
matchbooks was contests. A
company, let's say Ronson, would pay a
big cash prize if you found all the letters
of their name hidden under the staple
holding the matches to the cover. You
broke the stapled part away from the
cover to reveal a single letter. One might
have an R another an 0, but of course
only one in a million had the N.
One of the best places to find match-
books is eBay. A search on the rarer large
matchbooks will produce a few hundred
hits, but a search on just matchbooks will
bring up 55,000 listings.
In the 1930s, the Diamond Matchbook
Company produced a series of sports
stars photos on their covers. These can
sell for a thousand or two. Another
expensive one is the Honus Wagner
matchbook from his Honus Wagner
Sporting Goods Company in Pittsburgh.
If I have whetted your interest you
can check out the American Matchcover
Collecting Club at
Or you could get more information via


Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. If you have questions or comments
please write to him at and
please tell him what city you're in.

TV star Bethenny Frankel talks about her new show

no Honey Boo Boo, but
Bethenny Frankel often
finds herself in a love/ hate
relationship with her viewers.
Edgy, loudmouthed and
inappropriate at times,
Frankel has become one
of show business' more
polarizing high-heeled
figures. And her new talk
show, "Bethenny,"just started
on Monday.
The reality-star-turned-
business-mogul left an
impression as a cast member
of"The Real Housewives of
New York City"from 2008
to 2010. She was rewarded
with her own show, this one
chronicling her marriage
and the birth of a daughter.
Multiple NewYorkTimes
bestsellers later and the
estimated $100 million sale
of her Skinnygirl Cocktails
brand to Jim Beam, it's clear
that Frankel is on a roll.
Grounded by a difficult
childhood and an impending
divorce, Frankel says she has
the empathy it takes to be
daytime's newest talk show

"I'm going to talkto
women openly and candidly
about real issues',she said.
"Anything goes"
Recently, Frankel was in
Minneapolis, where she
received a queen's welcome
from her overzealous fans
on the rooftop of downtown
restaurant Union. Between
hugs, Frankel talked candidly
about her stardom, divorce
and being sexy.
On being both loved
and hated: "I say what's on
my mind. Not everyone
has to love me.... Some
people do love me. It doesn't
really matter; it's about being
honest. A lot of times you
hear things you don't want
to hear and they upset you,
but maybe they're true or
maybe they make you feel
differently. The show (will) be
thought-provoking and spark
a conversation. If I try to play
it safe, we're not going to get
anywhere. And if you try to
please everybody, you end
up pleasing nobody."
Many of the "Real
Housewives" have had
fleeting fame, but you've
created a business empire.
What makes you special?
"You know how you have a

friend who you just develop
a relationship with that
gets deeper and deeper
and stronger and stronger?
It's kind of my relationship
with women. It started from
being on the Martha Stewart
apprentice show, then the
'Housewives.'l was just really
open about who I was. My
success is attributed to being
straightforward and honest.
That's why people feel like
they can trust whatever I'm
What can we expect
from the show? "The show
'Bethenny'is a truthful
conversation about what
women talk to women
about when men aren't
around. It's about marriage,
relationships, dating, food,
exercise, being a mom, feel-
ing guilty, not being able to
get good sleep, not feeling
like you lookyour best -
just what we talk about."
Sally Jessy Raphael or
Phil Donahue? Who's your
talk show inspiration? "Ellen
(DeGeneres) is the woman
whom I'm partners with
and the one who inspires
me and who I admire the
most because she broke
through. At that time it was

very groundbreaking that
you had a woman who was
gay, who wasn't married,
didn't have kids, going
into daytime television.
Like me, they were afraid
of her. She's not as edgy as
I am in the inappropriate
department, but she had
other things that made
her different, and every-
one ended up being OK.
Everyone loves her. When
you scare people a little bit,
maybe you're just pushing
the envelope a little bit
and maybe people need
that'" (DeGeneres is one of
the executive producers of
On surviving divorce:

"Know that you're going
through a difficult time but
that it will pass. Sometimes
you're in the moment and
it feels like it's so difficult
that you're never going
to see the light at the end
of the tunnel. You have to
just breathe and try to get
a good night's sleep, you
shouldn't be drinking too
much (or) drinking too
much caffeine. You want
to have your wits about
you so you can be calm,
focused and centered. Yoga
is great. It's like anything
else you just have to get
through it and you'll realize
later why negative things

Bethenny Frankel appears
on set the of her new show





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iPage 4

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 FLAIR Page 5

SOS recipe followup

"Food is not merely for sustenance
but more importantly, it is such an
intimate factor of our experience and
interaction, hence helping to formu-
late the culture we inherit and modify.
Through your ideas and writings
you further that creation.
Keep on keeping on!"
from reader Antonio

T hanks to you all for your
stupendous emails and phone
calls. Your feedback, recipes,
helpful hints and especially your
memories of days gone by have
added so much to the column
and to me personally. I have made
friends with many of you, even
though I consider all of you friends,
and it has made writing this column
a joy and a blessing. Thanks again
to you!
Received a call from Jean and
George in Venice regarding
memories of mess hall meals.
George is a Korean War vet and
reminisced about how delicious
"SOS" was and was seeking the
actual recipe from those days.
Also received emails from Jack
and Antonio stating they loved
"SOS"as well.
In the '30s, creamed beef on
toast started out as chipped beef
by Navy cooks. In the early'60s, it
became popular with Army cooks.
According to a website I scanned, it
was more favored by the"old shoe
Army," not the younger soldiers who
were unanimous in their dislike for
chipped beef. So creamed beef on
toast was born. Below is the Army's
popular version of SOS.
Happy Rosh Hashanah to my
friends and readers of the Jewish faith!
Thanks so much for reading, send in
those World War II recipes!
Get your empty bowl ready.
Hi! Arlene sends a heads-up for
anyone wanting to have a free
fun afternoon making a bowl
for the Empty Bowl dinner in
November to help feed the hungry
and homeless. The bowl-making will
be going on from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Sunday at the Visual Arts Center,
210 Maud St. Punta Gorda. The bowl
painting and glazing will be
Sept. 29, and the auction and dinner
will be 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Nov. 7 at
New Day Christian Church, 20212
Peachland Blvd., Port Charlotte.

Call the Visual Arts Center
at 941-639-8810 and let them I
know the number planning
to attend in your party.
Children are welcome.

1 pound ground beef
2 tablespoons butter
1/ cup flour
1 beef bouillon cube
Salt and pepper to taste
2 4 cup milk (the army started
out with evaporated milk)
4 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce
Brown beef, drain and set
aside. Melt butter in skillet.
Slowly add flour, stirring con-
stantly. Add bouillon cube
and gradually add milk and
Worcestershire. Add the beef,
salt and pepper. Bring to simmer,
stirring constantly. Serve over
hot buttered toast.

1 12 pounds ground beef
4 tablespoons chopped onion
4 tablespoons chopped parsley
2 eggs
1 12 teaspoons salt
1 sliced tomato

1 12 cups stale bread crumbs
% cup chopped peanuts
3 tablespoons milk
1/ teaspoon salt
Mix meat and stuffing ingredi-
ents in separate bowls. Place al-
ternate layers of meat and stuffing
mixture in a 1 12 quart casserole
with cover. Layers should be
thin, begin and end with
meat. Top with sliced tomato and
strips of bacon and cover. Bake
in a 350 degree oven for 1 hour.
Remove cover during the last
15 minutes to brown bacon.
Serves 4-6.

3 cups cooked potatoes
2 cups of any kind of cooked beef
2 cup chopped onion
2 teaspoons salt
Pepper to taste
2 cup butter or margarine
Chop potatoes, beef and onion


all together till very fine and
crumbly. Mix in seasonings.
Melt butter in large skillet.
When hot, put hash in skillet
and mash down. Sizzle 15-
20 minutes over medium heat.
Loosen sides and slide out of
pan. 4-6 servings.

2 1/2 pounds ground beef
Salt and pepper to taste
1 egg
2 cup cold water
2 cup bread crumbs
Mix all ingredients. Divide
into 6 or 8 steaks. Fry or grill to
desired doneness.

1 egg beaten
3 tablespoons flour
2 tablespoons milk
12 teaspoons salt
112 cups whole kernel corn
Combine beaten egg, flour,
milk and salt. Beat till smooth
and blend thoroughly. Add corn.
Drop from spoon into hot oil in
skillet. Brown on both sides.
4-6 servings.

1 cup of good thoughts
1 cup of kind deeds
1 cup of consideration for
2 cups of sacrifice
2 cups of well beaten thoughts
3 cups of forgiveness
Mix thoroughly. Add tears
of joy, sorrow and sympathy.
Flavor with love and kindly
service. Fold in 4 cups of
prayer and faith, blend well.
Fold into daily life. Bake with
the warmth of human kindness
and serve with a smile. It will
satisfy the hunger of starved

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

Wrecked your car?

There's an app for that


There's an app for everything
these days, even one you can turn
to after you've wrecked your car.
The National Association of
Insurance Commissioners recently
released a free mobile app for
Android and iPhone smartphones

that can guide you on what to do
after a crash.
The app, WreckCheck on Google
Play lets you create an accident
report that you can email to yourself
and your insurance agent.
I hope the app has a box to check
if you caused the accident while
tooling around on your phone while
you were behind the wheel.

Thousands will win

a free gallon of milk
America's Milk Processors, the backers of the "Got
Milk?"campaign is hosting a contest to give away free
gallons of milk.
Through Oct. 17, someone will win a free gallon of
milk every minute and one winner a week will get free
milk for a year, according to the website The Breakfast
Project. To enter, visit and
enter your name, email address and birth date. You will
be contacted if you are a winner.
You may enter once per day through Oct. 17.

Timex mines menswear for its

fall 2013 women's watches
Texture and pattern were the big takeaways from
a recent preview of Timex's fall 2013 women's watch
The 159-year-old heritage brand has been on people's
minds and wrists a lot more lately, thanks to a wildly
successful partnership with J. Crew that began back
in 2007. "That (collaboration) completely changed the
consumer mindset"a company representative told us at
Thursday's preview.
So now the label known from old-school ads as being
able to"take a licking and keep on ticking'"is showing
it can tackle a timely trend and do the same. (If you've
visited theTimex website -
lately you may have been advised that"Gold is the new
black"and encouraged to shop your way through the
gold metallics trend.)
For its upcoming women's collection, Timex has taken
inspiration from the worlds of men's suiting fabrics, and
is serving up watches with bands in tweed and hound-
stooth patterns, as well as two takes on old-school tortoise
shell one that puts it on a watch band, and a second
that uses the distinctive brown and gold pattern on the
watch case itself.
The collection, priced in the $50 to $75 range, is set to
hit the shelves of mass market retailers (stores likeTarget
and Wal-Mart) toward the end of September.

"Hair's"a great offerto thicken up thinning hairwith free
three-step Aveda Invati sample packvalued at $11.50.
Printthe coupon and redeem at participating Aveda salons,
which you'll find atthe link below.
The generous kit contains 6.7-ounce samples of exfoliating
shampoo, thickening conditioner and a 5-ounce scalp revitalizer
that promises to reduce hair loss and breakage.
And scroll down for a free Invati treatment valued at $15-$25
good in Aveda salons with the purchase of a haircut or shampoo
The offer expires on June 30,2014. Get the deal: http://invati.
-Sun Sentinel


open seven days a week
your pottery
I SaleItems Excluded Coupon mustbe pre
scented at time of sale Expires 9/22/13 Flair
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price .50; marked down,
anything except .50, such
as .89 or .90.
BJ's: Regular .99, lowest,
.00 or .90.
Costco: Regular .99,
marked down, .97, .88 or
.00, clearance is an asterisk;
manufacturer's specials, .79,
.49, .89.
Gap, Old Navy: Final
markdown, 7.
Home Depot: Final
markdown, 6 or green tag;
clearance/discontinued, 6
or yellow tag.
JC Penney: Final mark-
down, 7.
Office Depot: Regular
price 0, 9 or 5; clearance/
discontinued, C.
Sam's Club: Marked
down, .01, .91; clearance/
discontinued, C; product
codes at top right, 1 for reg-
ular, 2 for discontinued, 7
for one-time buy and 9 for
send back to manufacturer.
Sears: Regular .99, final
markdown, .88, clearance/
discontinued, .97.
Staples: Regular, letter A, I

or P; lowest price, C or F.
Target: Regular 9; marked
down 6 or 8; final mark-
down, 4.
Target, for example,
marks down items every
week in set increments,
starting at 15 percent, then
30 percent, 50 percent, 70
percent and so on up to 90
percent, according to the The
tiny number in the price
tag's upper right corner
indicates the percentage of
For the Target-obsessed,
here is what krazycoupon-
lady says is its markdown
Monday: Baby items,
children's clothing, elec-
tronics, and office supplies,
gift wrap, stationery.
Tuesday: Home decor,
women's clothing and
domestic items.
Wednesday: Food, health
and beauty items, men's
clothing, toys and garden
Thursday: Lingerie,
housewares, sporting
goods, shoes and luggage.
Friday: Cosmetics, jewel-
ry, hardware, automotive
and home improvement.

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o The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013 Page 5




~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


and toiletries to apparel and
One thing is certain: There is
no shame in couponing, says
Jill Cataldo, a Chicago-based
savings expert and founder of
Super-Couponing workshops
held nationwide. She says
the down economy, paired
with shows like "Extreme
Couponing" have even, to a
degree, glamorized frugality.
"Couponing has evolved into
one of those things where if
you're not doing it, you know
you're missing out on some
savings,' she says. "Whether
it's something as simple as
using a postcard that comes
in the mail for a cheaper pizza
delivery this week, or getting
cheaper groceries, people are
couponing everything."
In fact, Cataldo, who shares
deals at her site, www.jillcat-, says saving money
through coupons is a point of
pride for many.
"Couponing makes you feel
smarter about your shopping
and makes you feel like you
are taking control of your
finances," she says, adding that
thanks to her clipping habit,
she spends just $50 to $70
a week on groceries for her
family of five.
"People will say what are
you eating? Honestly, we're
eating the same things we'd
eat if I weren't couponing;' the
syndicated couponing colum-
nist says. "I'm just insisting on
better prices. Once you start
learning how everything works
and that there are good and
bad times to buy just about
everything prices cycle very
wildly and once you start
knowing what good prices are
for the things you buy most
frequently, it starts becoming
easier to take advantage of
sales. And once you start
pairing coupons, you're really
doing very well."
Cataldo says we should be
looking for the best deals
possible on everything we buy
- from tuna to TVs.
"There's no magic to what I
do I always say I can teach
this to anybody in an hour," she
says. "It's really just learning
the best prices for the things
that you buy."
With so many retailers run-
ning weekly even daily or
hourly coupon promotions,
Cataldo says it just takes a little
planning to snag an amazing

"You just have to know when
to go, be willing to shop at
that time with your coupon
and see what you can find;' she
says. "Plus, a lot of us like the
chase of it. We like the game
aspect of how can we put all of
this together and see what we
can get today."
Ready to play? We asked
"Extreme Coupon" savers for
tips and advice on getting the
most for your money.

Claim to fame: Founder,
Super-Couponing workshops;
nationally syndicated coupon
columnist; blogs about deals
at Based
in Chicago.
Where she finds coupons:
Newspapers, primarily, for
groceries, but she says print-
at-home and mobile coupons
are "exploding." She likes the
Ibotta ( app
and says supermarket apps can
lead to savings, too.
The time commitment: For
the average shopper hoping to
cut her grocery bill in half each
week, expect to spend 30 to 40
minutes couponing. "I would
say it's a half hour out of your
life that pays very, very well."
Best coupon coup: "When
my youngest was a baby, all
the stars aligned. Walgreens
had put their house brand of
diapers on clearance at the
same time there were store
coupons available for them
and they were generating
a rewards coupon for $5 off
your next shopping trip. So,
after all the coupons I was
paying $5 and change for
three jumbo packs of diapers
and getting $5 back, so I was

basically taking them home for
tax. I went to three different
Walgreens buying his size and
one size up. I bought over 40
packages for about $8.That
deal knocked diapers out of
our budget for an entire year."
*Tip No. 1:You don't need to
use every coupon you come
across. "You get new coupons
every week. Don't ever feel
compelled to use them just be-
cause you have them in hand.
Having done this for quite a
few years now, one constant is
there are always new coupons
coming from somewhere."
Tip No. 2: Don't use your
coupons the week they come
out in the paper. "That is a
common amateurish mistake.
. Most stores will leave those
products at higher prices
intentionally, because so many
people will carry coupons in
that they just clipped. We see
coupons like fine wine; they
get better after a few weeks.
The four to six week mark is
when they really start to line
up with better sales than when
they first came out. And, yes,
sometimes that's pushing the
limit to when they're valid if
they have a shorter expiration
date. We play that game."

Claim to fame: Blogs about
coupon deals at http://www.;
stared in the first episode
of "Extreme Couponing,"
appearing in TV and print ads
for the show. Based in the
Washington, D.C., area.
Where she finds coupons:
The majority come from
newspaper inserts. "Because I
have a family of five, I choose

to get at least 10 papers every
weekend. There are also many
online resources for printable
The time commitment:
"Time is money, so the amount
of time that I spend couponing
is equal to the amount of mon-
ey I'm going to save. I want my
savings to be extreme, and so
the amount of time I spend
on it does add up to a good
amount. But it doesn't have
to be so time consuming." She
says simply going through the
coupon insert and sales cir-
cular from your Sunday paper
while you watch TV can add up
to savings possibilities. "If you
want to take it a step further,
get your hands on multiple
newspapers, so when you see
you can score peanut butter
for $.55 this week, and you
don't want just one jar, you
can get your hands on as many
coupons as the store allows."
Best coupon coup: "Any
time I can score laundry de-
tergent, razors, the expensive
items. Halloween is around
the corner, so I look for cheap
full-size candy bars then
you're the cool mom in the
*Tip No. 1: For stores like
Target, Walgreens or CVS,
where scanning kiosks are
available, be sure to scan
marked-down products, as
they often are even cheaper
than advertised. "It only takes
a second to scan it and see
what comes up. For example,
there were just items at Family
Dollar that were ringing up for
a penny."
Tip No. 2: "When you go
online to a coupon site, they
often ask for your ZIP code to
enter. Try typing in a different
ZIP code. A whole slew of
different coupons come up,
because the coupons for
one demographic area often
are completely different for
Tip No. 3: "Getting a sub-
scription to your largest local
newspaper is key. You also
want to get online and look
at a website like mine that's
posting deals on a daily basis.
There are websites that offer
coupon matchups. These can
really limit the amount of time
you're spending all you're
doing is looking and printing.
No matter what the store is,
there is a coupon resource
available online."
Tip No. 4: Donate what
you don't or won't use. "We
go through our items about
once a month to see who
we can give our extra items
to whether it's a community

organization, someone I just
met or even a family member. I
don't want it to go to waste or
expire, there's a tax benefit and
it's thrilling to give. Yesterday, I
saw Purell advertised for $.99.
I have 100 $1-off coupons, so
I can call the store, arrange for
a pickup of 100 bottles, and
then donate them to the kids'

Claim to fame: Blogs about
deals and couponing at http://; featured on
"Extreme Couponing,'"TODAY,"
"Rachael Ray"and others.
Based in Houston.
Why she started couponing:
After her husband was laid off
a few years ago, the Houston
mom of seven learned the art
of couponing from a neighbor.
"It took someone showing me
there is a strategy; you don't
get far just using random
coupons and hoping you'll
save some money."
The time commitment: "You
can spend two to three hours a
week and save $200 to $300."
Where she finds coupons:
The Sunday paper, for the
most part, but also printable
coupons, apps and daily deal
sites like LivingSocial and
Best coupon coup: One
Christmas season, those
fancy, super pricey electric
toothbrushes were on sale at
CVS, plus there was a coupon
and cash back. "We got four
amazing toothbrushes worth
$230 for $8. It was so fun
wrapping them up and giving
them to the adults. You want
to brag that you only spent $2
on it, but you can't!"
Tip No. 1: Do your research
online. "I use Craigslist, eBay
and Amazon all the time as a
starting point as to what you
really should be paying for a
product or service. Then I'll
shop online before ever going
into a store to compare prices
before I take the time to drive
Tip No. 2: Start small to
test the waters now, so if an
emergency financial situation
strikes, you know the basics.
"I was saving $500 to $600 a
month on food and toiletries
before my husband lost his
job. That foundation allowed
me to kick things up quickly,
so I was able to save $1,000 a
month when I needed to."
Tip No. 3: Find a friend to
coupon or share stories with.
"And find a local deals blog-
ger someone who knows
your area well."They're already
doing the research for you.

67e eznce 6...

Port Charlotte Town Center


Free PANDORA Bracelet
with $100 purchase of PANDORA Jewelry.*
September 19-22
*Free sterling silver Clasp or Bangle Bracelet ($65
US retail value). While supplies last, limit one per
customer. Charms sold separately. See store for details.

Pops at Edison


October 12, 2013, 6:30 PM
At Edison State College Campus
26300 Airport Rd., Punta Gorda. Park opens at 5:30 PM

Now available at PuntaGorda(
General Entry: $20 in advance/
$25 at door. Bring Your Own Chair.
Stage Front Tables:* $350 for table of 8. $375
for table of 10. Tables & Chairs Provided. Tables of 8
and 10 are eligible for a decorating competition using
the "Rat Pack" theme.
*We have a list of Chamber member caterers and
restaurants who can cater your table's food should you
prefer to have it provided. Call the Chamber office at
(941) 639-3720.

Sponsored by:
Punta Gorda

Chamber of Commerce

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Some jewelry displayed patented (US Pat. No. 7,007,507) 0 Pandora PANDORA.NET


iPage 6

The Sun /Sunday, September 15, 2013


'.l- ,LI.':. ADULT MIND..


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The Sun / Sunday, September 15, 2013



George O'Brien stars
in the 1927 silent film
"Sunrise," airing at
8 p.m. on TCM.

Brad Pitt stars in the
biographical sports
film "Moneyball," at
7 p.m. on FX.


Rupert Boneham and
his wife compete on
"Survivor: Blood vs.
Water," 8 p.m. on CBS.

The reality series "Cops"
settles into its new
home on Spike TV, at
8 p.m.



C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Coma......t Coma....t Com... t Co s Comcast C s Fi FFortMey Tampa
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotte Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 2 ABC Bonita Springs 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 0 ABC-Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC -Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40
WTSP D CBS-St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK 0 CBS -Fort Myers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA ( NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
WBBH 0T NBC- Fort Myers 2 2 2 -20 20
WTVT l FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX I FOX-Cape Coral 4 4 4 -36 36
WEDU M PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 -3 3 3
WUSF l PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU I PBS -FortMyers 3 3 3 30 30
WXCW l CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG g CW 9 9 9 4 44 44
WTTA aE MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR B IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32
WXPX 0 ION -St.Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22
WRXY g IND Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT B Telefutura-Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50
WVEA 0 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 124 329 124 329
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 129 237 129 237
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 107 249 107 249
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 182 278 182 278
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 114 236 114 236
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285 261 370 261 370
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 180 311 180 311
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164 110 231 110 231
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 136 248 136 248
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 116 233 116 233
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240 185 312 185 312
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 120 269 120 269
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 112 229 112 229
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 22 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN Oprah Winfrey Network 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 189 279 189 279
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 137 317 137 317
SPIKE SpikeTV 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 241 241 241 241
STYLE Style 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 122 244 122 244
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 139 247 139 247
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230 132 256 132 256
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 183 280 183 280
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138 245 138 245
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 196 277 196 277
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 242 246 242 246
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106 304 106 304
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105 242 105 242
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239 307 239 307
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 140 206 140 206
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 144 209 144 209
FS1 Fox Sports 1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150 219 150 219
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423 654 423 654
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401 218 401 218
NBCS NBC Sports 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 159 220 159 220
SUN Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 422 653 422 653
NICK Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 170 299 170 299
TOON Cartoon Network 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 176 296 176 296
CNBC Financial News/Talk 39 39 39 39 37 102 208 355 208 355
CNN Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 200 202 200 202
CSPN Congress 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 210 350 210 350
FNC Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 205 360 205 360
MSNBC News/Talk 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 209 356 209 356
SNN SNN Local News 6 6 11
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV MusicTelevision 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 160 331 160 331
VH1 Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 162 335 162 335
CINE Cinemax 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 310 515 310 515
CINE2 Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 312 517 312 517
DISN Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 172 290 172 290
ENC Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350 340 535 340 535
HBO Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 300 501 300 501
HB02 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HB03 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302 503 302 503
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 318 545 318 545
TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554
2 WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260

On the Cover

Washington Irving Tale
Is Revised

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Don't get too attached to the
cast of the new drama "Sleepy
Hollow," premiering Monday at
9 p.m. on FOX. There's a good
chance they lose their heads. Any-
one who ever thought Washington
Irving's short story about a head-
less horseman was spooky hasn't
seen this new version of the tale.
"I think there's something really
fun about taking the imaginary
that we already are familiar with,
like the 'Headless Horseman,' 'The
Legend of Sleepy Hollow,' and then
revising it in a way that's really new
and fresh," says executive producer
Mark Goffinan. 'And this show
really capitalizes on that well. We
have aheadless horseman. We have
this legend of Ichabod Crane (Tom
Mison). And then, it's reconceived
in such a way that now there's the
Revolutionary War andwejust sort
of pull back the veil. And every-
thing you thought you know about
the way our country was found-
ed is completely blown apart."
Injured during the American
Revolution, Crane wakes up al-
most 250 years later. For a man

Tom Mison plays Ichabod
Crane on the new drama
"Sleepy Hollow," premiering
Monday at 9 p.m. on FOX.

who has never seen a car or as-
phalt, he adapts fairly quickly.
He's left everything behind, in-
cluding his loving wife. Everyone
around him thinks he's crazy,
except for police lieutenant Ab-
bie Mills (Nicole Beharie), who
has seen her fair share of strange
things. sli- .1li'.-1 ,.i least part
of Crane's story It isn't long
before she's neck deep in this
mystery that goes back sev-
eral hundred years and is
just beginning to unfold.
Most of us think of Icha-
bod Crane as being a bum-
bling man who was afraid of
his shadow. Mison's portrayal
of the character is anything but
milquetoast. And this is about
as far from the original short

story as it can get. "It's been done,"
says co-creator and executive pro-
ducer Len Wiseman. "It's been
portrayed like that. So, I thought
it was one of the same things as
doing Headless the iconic things
that we do know from it. We know
the tale, we know Ichabod, and we
know the Headless Horseman so
well. And so we really wanted to
show a different version of Crane.
He's tied into the Apocalypse in a
way. He's a professor. In our ver-
sion, he's almost like Clark Kent
- he is this guy who's following this
quest to fight the Apocalypse and
was brought in by (George) Wash-
ington and given this secret order
- and brought into the secret or-

der. He has this professor element
to him, and it plays hand-in-hand
with howheuncovers alot through
our series. But it's almost his cover."
Mison is the first to admit that
he's enamored with the mythology
the writers have created. "I'm look-
ing forward to the quest to try and
rescue my wife from her purga-
torial netherworld, which is some-
thing I've never done in my career
to date," laughs the actor. 'And,
you know, you've got that one aim,
but then suddenly there are the
Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse
trying to get in your way I can't
wait to find out how you bring
someone back from the afterlife."
There is a mad, headless
horseman running around town
chopping off heads of those who
belong to the secret order. And
the mythology proposes that the
American Revolution wasn't all
that it seemed. There are definitely
two factions, but it isn't just about
the Americans and the British.
"I think it's a resurrection of this
war which we thought was just
the United States versus England,
and was really something about
good versus evil," says Goffinan,
"and the first time that America
would be a country, that it was
built on freedom from tyranny.
And so that is something that,
just with Ichabod's return, we're
sort of laying the groundwork for."
Orlando Jones plays Mills'
boss Frank Irving. Heisin't happy
about the sleepy town gone
mad. The actor admits
he's excitedto find out
what comes next.
"I'm really in-
terested to see
what the rest of
the mythology
of the Apoca-
lypse is,' says
Jones. "I
donit know
if I'm good
or bad right
now, so
I'm going
through that
element oftry-
ingto figure out
where I am and
where I'm going.
I'm really excited,
though, about the my-
thology of it because
I've always been that
comic book, nerd
kid. So, all of those
elements, I think,

I'm probably more in love with
than I've previously been in love
with in my television experience.
No one is more skeptical about
some of the aspects of the show
than Beharie. "This is a fantasy
piece where I spend most of my
time covered in dirt and carrying
a gun," laughs the actress. "But as
everything unravels and we learn
more about the story, I've been im-
pressed. I think we all have been
impressed with what the creators,
writers and producers are doing
with our show. You read some-
thing on paper, and you're like,
'OK, perhaps this is kind of ridicu-
lous. It would work if ...' and then
all the ifs fall into place. And it's
kind of amazing, and then some."

Cover Story............................. 3
Sports ................................... 4-5
Soap Update .......................... 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ........................................ 11
TV Crossword .......................42
Movies .................................. 48

guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional *** = Good
***= Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
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You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y' appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
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mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity. 'GL- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
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sexual content. 'V violence.
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Movies that appear on movie channels
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accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17' not recommended for
persons under 17.
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Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Formula 1
9:30 a.m. NBCS Formula One
Practice Formula One Prac-
tice Singapore Grand Prix

2:00 p.m. ESPN Geico 400
from Chicagoland Speedway
in Joliet, Ill. (Live)
Noon FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Sylvania 300
from New Hampshire Motor
Speedway in Loudon, N.H.
3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying Sylvania 300
from New Hampshire Motor
Speedway in Loudon, N.H.


Minor Leage Baseball
7:00 p.m. NBCS Minor League
Baseball 2013 Minor League
Baseball Championship

1:00 p.m. TBS Kansas City
Royals at Detroit Tigers
1:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at New York Mets (Live)
1:30 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Pittsburgh Pirates (Live)
2:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Minnesota Twins

8:00 p.m. ESPN New York
Yankees at Boston Red Sox
7:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at Philadelphia Phillies (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Texas Rangers
at Tampa Bay Rays (Live)
8:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Milwaukee Brewers (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Philadelphia Phillies (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Texas Rangers
at Tampa Bay Rays (Live)
2:00 p.m.WGN Minnesota
Twins at Chicago White Sox
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Philadelphia Phillies (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Texas Rangers
at Tampa Bay Rays (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
10:00 p.m. ESPN Los Angeles
Dodgers at Arizona Dia-
mondbacks (Live)
2:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Milwaukee Brewers (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Washington Nationals
7:00 p.m. SUN Texas Rangers
at Tampa Bay Rays (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Washington Nationals
7:00 p.m. SUN Baltimore
Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays
12:30 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)

Brad Keselowski took
the checkered flag in
the first of 10 "Chase
for the Sprint Cup"
races last year, beat-
ing Jimmy Johnson
by 3.171 seconds,
and ESPN will have
turn-by-turn cover-
age of this year's
"Geico 400" from Chi-
cagoland Speedway,
Sunday at 2 p.m.

4:00 p.m.WGN Atlanta Braves
at Chicago Cubs (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Baltimore
Orioles at Tampa Bay Rays


7:00 p.m. ESPN2 2013 WNBA
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2013 WNBA
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)


8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Edmonton
Eskimos at Winnipeg Blue
Bombers (Live)

7:30 p.m. ESPN Clemson Ti-
gers at North Carolina State
Wolfpack (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Boise State
Broncos at Fresno State
Bulldogs (Live)
Noon ABC Marshall Thunder-
ing Herd at Virginia Tech
Hokies (Live)
Noon ESPN College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon ESPN2 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon FS1 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
Noon MYN College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
12:30 p.m.SUN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
12:30 p.m. CW College Foot-
ball (Live)
3:00 p.m.FSN Houston Cou-
gars vs Rice Owls (Live)
3:30 p.m.NBC Michigan State
Spartans at Notre Dame
Fighting Irish (Live)
3:30 p.m. CBS College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m.ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. ESPN2 College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. FS1 College Football
Teams TBA (Live)
6:00 p.m.NBCS Lehigh Moun-
tain Hawks at Princeton
Tigers (Live)

7:00 p.m. FOX College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:30 p.m. FSN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
7:45 p.m. ESPN College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
8:07 p.m. ABC College Foot-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN2 College
Football Teams TBA (Live)

1:00 p.m. CBS NFL Football
Regional Coverage Teams
TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. FOX NFL Football
Regional Coverage Teams
TBA (Live)
8:20 p.m. NBC San Francisco
49ers at Seattle Seahawks
8:25 p.m. ESPN Pittsburgh
Steelers at Cincinnati Ben-
gals (Live)


Champions Tour
6:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Champi-
ons Tour Golf: Pacific Links
Hawai'i Championship:
First Round from Kapolei
Golf Club in Kapolei, Hawaii
6:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Champi-
ons Tour Golf: Pacific Links
Hawai'i Championship:
Second Round from Kapolei
Golf Club in Kapolei, Hawaii

Noon GOLF BMW Champi-
onship: Final Round from
Conway Farms Golf Club in
Lake Forest, III. (Live)
1:30 p.m.NBC BMW Cham-
pionship: Final Round from
Conway Farms Golf Club in
Lake Forest, III. (Live)
1:30 p.m. GOLF BMW Champi-
onship: Spotlight Coverage
from Conway Farms Golf
Club in Lake Forest, III.(Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF TOUR Cham-
pionship: First Round from
East Lake Golf Club in At-
lanta (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAVV 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
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1. In 2012, San Francis-
co's Pablo Sandoval be-
came the fourth player
to hit three home runs
in one World Series
game. Name two of the
first three to do it.

2. When was the last
time a team rallied
from losing the first
two games of the World
Series to win the cham-

3. Since 2002, only
one NFL team has had
13-plus wins in con-
secutive seasons twice.
Name it.

4. Who is the only play-
er in SEC men's bas-
ketball history to have
more than 1,000 points,
800 rebounds, 250 as-
sists and 250 blocked
shots in his career?

5. Who was the first
American to serve as
the NHL's president?

6. Name two of the
three drivers who have
won the Daytona 500 in
back-to-back years.

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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: So far, my favorite
new show of 2013 is
"Devious Maids." Can
you give me any clues
as to what to expect for
the rest of the season,
especially for my favorite
character, Evelyn Powell?
-- Kimberly T., St. Louis

A: You're not alone,
Kimberly. The Lifetime
network show is breaking
records and taking
names; since its debut
in June, each week has
seen a steady increase in
viewers, myself being one
of them. And I also can't
get enough of Evelyn
Powell, and especially
her scenes with husband
Adrian. That's due in
no small fact to the
fabulous writing and the
breathtaking acting by

Rebecca Wisocky and
Thomas Irwin.
I spoke with Rebecca
recently about all things
"Maids" (and a little
about her stint on another
fave of mine, "True
Blood"), and she had
lots to say. About what
to expect for the season
finale: "A lot of things
come to a head between
her and Adrian. I will say
that the season opens
with a great big chaotic,
glamorous party at the
Powell house, of which
there are many. And the
season also closes with
a big, large, gorgeous,
chaotic party at the
Powell house. And equally
dramatic things transpire.

Q: Can you tell me what
to look forward to in
the next season of "The
Mindy Project"? Will she
still be with Casey? --
Deanna W., via e-mail

A: Well, it looks as if
Mindy and Casey might

be kaput after returning
from their yearlong
goodwill trip to Haiti.
"Justified" star Timothy
Olyphant has signed on
to guest-star as a love
interest of Mindy. Viewers
will note that this isn't
Timothy's first foray
into sitcoms -- he guest-
starred on two episodes
of "The Office" back in

Qh You mentioned
a while back that
"Eastbound and Down"
had been resurrected
for a fourth season. Can
you tell me when it will
premiere? -- Donnie R., via

A: Danny McBride
and his glorious mullet
will be back for eight
new raucous episodes
beginning Sunday, Sept.
29, for its "epic final
season" on HBO. Lindsay
Lohan is set to make a
cameo (as who, I won't
say, so as not to spoil it
for you).

Rebecca Wisocky

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and

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IN 32 320 320 320 63 320 42sexual harassment suit. the 1860s to tutor the children of the king. ((C) protects Gotham from terrorist. ((C)
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CW 11 21 6 Swing Vote One man's vote ends up being the Analyze This A New York City psychiatrist coun- Fall First Queens(CC Queens(CC Fall First
B deciding factor in the presidential election. sels a mafia boss suffering from anxiety. (R) Look(HD) (H) ( Look(HD)
CW High School Musical 3: Senior Year ('08, Musi- Confessions of a Dangerous Mind ('03, Drama) Fall First Reel Dream Friends Friends
M ca9 The seniors worry about separation. Game show host claims he was in CIA. (R) Look(HD) (HD) (fVPG) (fVPG)
MYN 11 14 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Peter Paid Prog. Bones Pulverized body.
3 11 11 11 1 114 '(CC (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) Pop ff(CC (CC) (v (GCC ) (H)
MYN Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Community Community Community Community Law& Order: Collision Law& Order Kidnapping
C 8 gram gram gram gram (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD Medication murder. parents. (C) (HD)
ND 12124 38 12 Movie Movie Movie
12 12 4 38 12
ION 2 2 2 13261817 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Flashpoint Kdnapped Flashpoint Ed'sformer Flashpoint Ciy Hall Flashpoint Mortgage Flashpoint Famiy held
m 221211 gram gram mistress. (R) (HD)) mentor. (CC) (R)() sniper. (CC(R) (HD) CEO. (C) (R) (HD) hostage.(R)(HD)
WCLF 2 2 2 Living Green The Turning Point Natural Christ. & Jewish Van Manna-fest Gaither Homecoming In- In Touch with Dr.
222 Stones Word calamity. (CC) (N) Jews Jewels Koevering (N) spirational music. Charles Stanley ( (N)
WRXY 2244 10 Don Wilton Totally Love a Testi- Retro Sport Light Joy of Mu- All Over Bill Gouley Tommy Christ. & Through B
Im oAlive Child moniesof Show sic((CC World Bates Jews ble(N)
TLF 2 9 Policia cyborg 3 (95, Ciencia ficci6n) % Michael Proyecto A de Jackie Chan ('83, Acci6n) Rompiendo los limits Fdtbol Central
23 2323 Brunner. Periodista solicit ayuda policial. *** La Guardia Costera lucha contra pirates. (CC) Informaci6n deftbol.(N)
UNIV R 6 ep.dep. (I (:50) Fdtbolde Mxico: MoreliavsUNAMdesde M6xicosuena:Mariana Elchavoaninado Comodiceeldicho
6 15 15 15 I I 16 ,, Universitario(Diredo)(CC)(HD) Seoane(C)(HD) Versin animada.(HD) Relatoyreflexi6n.(HD)
EP1'A I F, iI I' I ': i :kcl l' l R l' I Z I I
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 (11:00) The Bourne Identity ('02) Barter (C((RH) () Barter Guys compete. IModDad ModDad IModDad Bad nk BadInk
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (100) The Green Mile ('99) A special convict. TheShawshank Redemption ('94, Drama) ****A man in prison.(CC Angels (09) **2 (CC)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 (130) Suddenly (12) Notorious (09, Drama) **/ Life of Notorious B.I.G. showcased. (CC) xXx (02) Outlaw agents battles Russian gang.
BRAVO 68 6868 68 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Below Deck (R) Below Deck (R) Tamra's OC Vegas. Tamra's (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Community|Community Community|Community Community|Community Community|Community CommunityCommunity Waiting ...(05) (CC)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Gatekeeper (R) (HD) Secret Service (R) Airplane (CC) () (RH) Airplane (CC) (R) (HD) Airplane (CC() (RH) ( IFast Loud Odd calls.
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Total Divas New girl. Total Diva (R) (HD) Total Diva (R) (HD) Total Divas Surprise. Total Diva (R) (HD) Total Diva: A Leg Up
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of In Concert (R) Bridges Chaplet Rosary Pope Francis Was Pope The New
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Nanny McPhee Returns (10) Bringing Down the House Prison escapee. Liar Liar A dishonest lawyer finds he can't lie. Woman
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef (R) (HD) Restaurant (R) (HD) Race(R) Restaurant (R) (HD) Mystery Thieves Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Vantage Point ('08) Unstoppable (10, Action) Runaway train. ((() X-Men: The Last Stand ('06) ** War with mutants. (CC) Wolverine
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Pyramid Pyramid Minute(R) Minute (R) Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud IFam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Garage Sale Mystery (13) Local burglaries. I Married Who? (12) Accidental marriage. The Wish List (10) **% Perfect man. (NR)((CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Marvels: Winter Tech Marvels (CC) (R) (HD) Marvels: Dredging (R) Marvels: Engines (R) Marvels (IVPG) (R) Marvels (CC) (R) (HD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It (CC) (R(HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD) Property Bro (R) (HD) Property Bro (R) (HD) Property Bro (R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Innovation Event Innovation Event Serious Skin Care Serious Skin Care Rarities Rarities
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Waitress (07) A pregnant waitress seeks a new life. ((() Fried Green Tomatoes (91, Drama) Women bond. (CC) Someone (01) (CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Super Soul (R) (HD) Oprah Winfrey (HD) Super Soul(R) (HD) Oprah's (CC) (R) (HD) Oprah's (CC (R (HD) Oprah's (CC) (R) (HD)
QVC 1414 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David: Keurig David Venable shares Keurig products. Algenist Skin Care Computer Shop
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity SexCity Tia/Tamera(Rl)(H0) Tia/Tamera (R) (HD) SexCity SexCity
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Phantom Part 2 (09) Children of Men ('06) A childless future. (CC) Repo Men (10) **~ Corporate agents repossess organs. Terminator
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Cop Out Buddy cops. MLB Baseball: Kansas City Royals at Detroit Tigers (ve(CC) ()HD) |Blue Streak (99) ** Thief poses as cop. (CC)
TCM 65 65 665 5 169 230 Trouble w/Harry ('55) Family Plot (76) Phony psychic's scam leads to murder. |The Man Who Knew Too Much ('56) *** (CC)|Vertigo
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Borrowed Borrowed You Are (CC) (R) (HD) Undercover (HD) Undercover (HD) Undercover (HD) Undercover (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Patient Zero Law & Order: Shrunk Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest Pirates make deals. At World's End ('07)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre: Las Vegas Bourdain: Ozarks (R) Bourdain (CC) (R Paradise (CC) (R) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) BaitCar BaiCar Car LizardLic LizardLic Cash Dome Cash Dome Cash Dome Cash Dome Pawn (R) Pawn (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne GoldGil GoldGil
USA 3434 34 34 22 52 50 (11:30) FastFive (11) Ex-copand ex-con. ((() Faster('10, Action) Avenging a brother. (CC) NCISNCIS death. NCIS(CC()(HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 D2: Ducks ('94 () ) Lead-Off MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates (ive) 10th (HD) HomeVid 28 Days Later ('02)



The Blind Side
8 p.m. on FAM
A well-to-do family in Ten-
nessee takes an African
American youth from the
inner-city projects into their
home, and with their nur-
turing and the aid of a tutor,
he becomes a high school
football star who is pursued
by several universities. EM

Tia & Tamera
8 p.m. on STYLE
"Dine at the Y" Tia decides
to participate in an adver-
tisement campaign for an
organization that supports
animal rights since the
cause is close to her heart,
and Tamera must make
some tough new changes
when her talk show gets
picked up by a station for
broadcast. (HD)

8 p.m. on SYFY
Professor Xavier's mutant
heroes reluctantly join
forces with their former
enemies in order to battle
a demented government
agent who has an elaborate
plan to abduct the profes-
sor and wipe out all the
mutants on the planet.

The Dark Knight
8 p.m. on TNT
A new district attorney
joins Batman and the police
in trying to rid Gotham City
of crime, but as things start
to turn around, a giggling
psychopath with big plans
attacks the city, and his
mutual enmity with Batman
soon turns personal. EM (HD)

Sunday Night Football
8:20 p.m. on NBC
San Francisco 49ers at
Seattle Seahawks from
CenturyLink Field. Seattle
whipped San Francisco at
CenturyLink Field last year,

42-13, as Russell Wilson
completed 15 of 21 passes
for 171 yards, including four
touchdown passes, and the
Seahawks ended a four-
game losing streak in the
series, which is tied, 15-15.

Boardwalk Empire
9 p.m. on HBO
"Resignation" Working as
a delivery man for gang-
ster Dean O'Banion, Van
Alden is ordered to keep an
eye on Al Capone; Nucky
and Chalky clash with a
doctor over the loss of an
employee; Harrow has a
difficult time with a job; Ed-
die believes he deserves a
promotion. (HD)

10 p.m. on HBO
"Election Night, Part 2"
Charlie and Will await
Reese's decision regard-
ing ACN; Sloan learns who
won her book; Don talks to
Rebecca about a counter-

Miss America 2013 Mallory
Hagan performs her last
official act by crowning her
successor on "The 2014 Miss
America Competition," air-
ing from Boardwalk Hall in
Atlantic City, N.J., Sunday at
9 p.m. on ABC.

suit against Jerry; Neal and
Hallie give Mac a gift; as
Jim tries to reconcile with
Lisa, he wants Maggie to do
the same. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 College Football (Taped) (HD) Wrap Up High School Football (Replay) College Football (Taped) (CC) (HD)
ESPN 29 29 29 2929 58 70 NFL Cntdwn (HD) Countdown (HD) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Geico 400: from Chicagoland Speedway in Joliet, III. Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Fantasy (N) (HD) ESPN Radio (N)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Crowd Go Fantastic Lucas Oil (Taped) Dirt (Taped) (HD) IMoto2: San Marino Continental Tire Sports: Laguna Seca
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71118 America's News HO (DC) (N) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HO News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Weekendswith Alex Witt (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBCLive (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught(HD)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Cheerleaders (R) Crossroads (R) Happy Gilmore (96) *** Tackling golf.
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48210 White Chicks ('04) Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous GirlCode GirlCode GklCode GlCode
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Greatest (V14) (R) Greatest (V14) (R) Tough Love (R) TI &Thy Game Game Game Game Game
WE 117117117117 117149 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne R ne Rosenne Roseanne Roseanne Roanne osenne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
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N 3 3 3 ( 12 discover extraterrestrial invasion. (R) (CC) (R) couple embrace alternative living. () (CC) Alien invasion.
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222222 444 age -Teams TBA (4HD) (4HD) (1HD) 4 Now machine. Call Girl news report. (N)
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__ __ (HD) I(HD) (HD) W(HD) (4HD) (HPD) victim. (CC) (HD)
CW Friends (IPG) Friends (IVPG) 2 12 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) CSI: Miami: Addiction Auto theft CSI: Miami: Shootout Hospital Criminal Minds Lovers murder
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N 2 12 4_3_12heritage. (HD) (HID) tion murder. (HD) Kidnapping parents. (4HD) (HD)
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2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Murdered architect. Gemini (CC) (HD) Cult murder (HD) Trail to a mobster. Pravda (CC) (HD)
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BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 70 battles Russian gang. aid of a sexy hustler to get his son back. (R)((C) tion to bring New York's drug kingpin down. (CC)
185 The Real Housewives of New Real Housewives of New Jer- The Real Housewives of New The Real Housewives of New The Real Housewives of New
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FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 nessman hires a streetwalker to be his companion. youth into their home, and he becomes a football star. (PG-13) (HID)
FOOD 317 17 1 17 64 The Shed (R) Bubba-Q (R) Rachael vs. Guy Kids Rachaelvs. Guy Kids The Great Food Truck Race Cutthroat Kitchen: Wing It
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Cook-Off Signature dishes. Cook-Off Meal timing. (N) Spam challenge. (N) Gourmet doughnuts. (N)
FX 51 51 51 51 5 4 X-Men Origins: Wolverine ('09) A mutant witnesses a X-Men: First Class ('11, Action) *** James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender. Mutants
_____FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 loved one's murder and seeks revenge on the killer. learn to use their superpowers to try and stop a devastating war. (PG-13) (CC)
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SHOW 19 30 365 Love, Wedding, Marriage ('11) *1 (:35) Knuckleball! ('12) A baseball (:5) Ondine ('10, Drama) Colin Farrell. An Irish- The Woman InThe Fifth
O Parents' divorce. (CC) pitch is explored. (CC) man discovers a mermaid. (CC) 11) (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 35035 Steel Dawn ('87) ** Warrior pro- Road to Nowhere ('11, Drama) ** Director Beautiful Ohio ('06) A family strug- The Ninth Gate (99) An
St3 3ects a widow and her son. hires mysterious actor. (R) (CC) gles with life in 1970s. occult plot.
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230ur Blushing Brides ('30) ** Ro- (:45) Montana Moon ('30, Western) (:15) This Modern Age ('31) **% Today We Live ('33) ** British
mantic pursuits. ( (CC) (CWealthy woman. (CC) Estranged mother. (CC) lass falls for American pilot.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Rumor Has It ... ('05) Graduate seuel. Housesitter ('92)
INE 3 3 3 35 63 3 4 (530) Off Air Station down- William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's (:05) Joyful Noise ('12, Comedy) ** Choir lead Rocky III 82) A boxer's
CE 30 30 3 0 63 420 ime. (HD) Dream Tale of hidden love. ers cant agree on direction. (CC) come back.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 (:05) Now and Then ('95 **/A2 Caddyshack II ('88) Country club life. He Got Game ('98) A player chooses. Magic Mike
EN 150 150 150 150350 (5:15) The Imaginarium Open Range ('03) Two cowboys with a herd of cattle get (:45) The Pirates! Band of Misfits Think Likea Man Rela-
-N I I I I('10 () ( pulled into the affairs of a corrupt town. ('12) Pirate of the Year. tionship book.
HBO 30230 1732 4 (:05) Drive Me Crazy ('99) ** Pair's Making of Jane Eyre ('11, Drama) Mia Wasikowska. Or- Conchords In Time ('11) A corrupt police force
HBO 302 3 17 32 aux romance. (CC) (R phan governess finds risked love. chases a man. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 Lorenzo's Oil ('93) Child's illness. (CC) Field of Dreams ('89) Heaven in Iowa. Rock of Ages (12) Chasing fame. (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 41 (CC) The Grudge Deadly curse. Rumble Fish ('83) A teen loves fights. Contraband ('12) **2 ( (RC) () Red (R)
SHOW 0 0 19 365 (5:35) The Woman In The The Skulls ('00, Thriller) ** Suspicious motives Kissing a Fool ('98) Man asks friend (:45) Mallrats ('95) Two slackers
SHOW 340340340340 19 340365 11 of secret fraternity. (CC (H to test his girlfriend mope around at a mall.
TM 35035 0 20 5 The Ballad of the Sad (:10) The Princess Stallion ('96) (40) My Father, The Hero ('94) ** (:10) Mr. Wrong ('96, Comedy) A new lover's
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 35 af ('91) 2 Saving the stallion. (CC) Dad-daughter trip. (CC) uirks become nightmares. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 1630 The Housekeeper's Daughter Seven Days' Leave ('42, Comedy) Gambling House ('50) Victor Ma- Million Dollar Mermaid ('52) **%
M 2 Woman returns home. **% Marr for money. ture. Taking the rap. (CC) A swimmer's story. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid P Paid Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidPr. Paid Prog. Manual Manual The Negotiator ('98) Taking hostages.
INE 3 63 3 (4:50) Anna and the King (:15) Cool as Ice ('91)% A biker falls (:50) Head Office ('86, Comedy) A man lands a The Five-Year Engagement ('12)
(E 30 30 30 30 63 320 99 (CC) for an honor student. high-paying corporate ob. (CC) **'2 Engagement strain.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 5:30) Off Air (HD) The Clearing ('04) **12 (CC) :40) Jaws ('75, Horror) Shark attacks. (:45) Secrets Chamber ('02)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150350 (:20) Jurassic Park ('93) A billionaire invites scientists to tour a (35) Stepmom ('98, Drama) **% Julia Roberts. (:45) Click ('06) A man skips the
C 1 ark featuring living dinosaurs. (CC) A fatal illness binds two women. mundane moments of life.
HB 302 302 302302 17 302 4 Little Manhattan ('05) Josh Reality Bites (94) Winona Ryder. (:15) The Island ('05) Two people escape holding facility to ex- Conchords
SHutcherson. First love. (CC) Two men woo girl. (CC) pose truth behind Utopian society.
HBO2 303 303 303303 303402 Mask ('85) Cher. A disfigured teen. (CC) Meet the Fockers Eccentric parents. Parental Guidance (12) **' Elektra
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 The Crucible ('96) *** Witches on trial. Mea Maxima Culpa Abuse scandal. Reversal of Fortune ('90, Drama) (CC)
SHOW 30 30 30 19 30 365 Partner (:40) Happy Accidents ('00, Comedy) A boyfriend (35) 6 Month Rule ('11) A cynical Red ('08) A small-town recluse seeks justice after
S'00) __ says he is from the future. womanizer falls in love. three teens shoot his dog.
TM 35035035030 203 BottleShock('08) Wine Double Down ('00) Jason (35) Nativity! ('09, Comedy) **% A teacher Spring Forward ('00) Ned Beatty.
TMC 350 350 35 20 30 3 competition. Priestley. Gamblers in debt. (R) produces a nativity play. (PG) (CC) en become friends. (R)
TM 65 65 6565 169 230 Across the Wide Missouri ('51) The Lusty Men ('52, Western) *** Rodeo Ride, Vaquero! ('53) Brothers face The Man from Laramie
M 65656565 Trappers move west. star falls for his trainee's wife. (CC) off against each other. (55 (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 PaidPmg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidPro. PaidProg. (:15) The Searchers ('56) John Wayne. Across the West.
CINE 30 320 32 30 63 30 40 (5:15) A Life Less Ordi Mr. Magoo ('97) A man winds up The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale. Bat- Forever Young Asleep fo
CI nary (97) **12 with a stolen ewel. (CC) man protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC) (HD) 50 years.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 :05) Jaws 2 (78) ** More shark attacks. |The Eagle (11) Lost army; bad clan. IFlight of the Phoenix ('04) ** (CC)
EN 150 150 10 10 10 (:05) Hope Springs ('12) **% Re- (:50) Hero ('92, Comedy) Dustin Hoffman. Fugitive (:50) Independence Day ('96) *** Gary A. Hecker. Alien
S1 1 1 kindling romance. (CC) criminal rescues 54 people spacecraft destroy entire cities. (CC)
HB 302302 30 172 First Look Harriet the Spy ('96) **1% Harriet (:15) Life of Pi ('12) ***% A zookeeper's son is surrounded Masterclass Here on Earth Teens
HBO 302302302302 17 3040spies on everyone. (Cby loose animals after a shipwreck. (CC) (R grow up fast.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 Patch Adams **12 Med student laughs. Phenomenon Man becomes genius. The Descendants Family's dilemma.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Fire Little Manhattan First love. Eddie ('96) Basketball coach. Making of Offce Space ('99) *** (CC) Safe House
*SHOW 19 340 365 The Wood ('99) Visiing (:15) Stakeout ('87, Comedy) Richard Dreyfuss. (:15) Another Stakeout ('93, Comedy) A trio :15) My Left Foot (89)
t he p ast. ( Cops watch a con's girlfriend. searches for a mission informant. Mantriumphs.
Rain Fall Nothing Personal ('11) Lotte Beautiful Ohio ('06) A family strug- Career Opportunities ('91) ** Hoodwinked Too! Hood
TMC 350350 350350 20 350385 09) Verbeek. New life in Ireland. gles with life in 1970s. Loser gets a ob.(CC(HD) 11)(CC)
TCM 65 65 6565 169 Awful (37) Topper ('37) Playful ghosts liven up (:15) Merrily We Live ('38, Comedy) **%' A so- There Goes My Heart ('38) Ship- Remem-
S1(CQ a stuffy friend. (CC) ciet matron takes in poor tramps. wrecked enemies. (CC) ber?**
i 1 i

E i ii WE HEM Hl
ABC 7 11 7 News News Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC 2 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis Right This The View
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Bette America Supreme The View
CBSM 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBSThis Morning Studio10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC 8 8 8 8 8News Today Today Daytime RachaelRay
NBC 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Toda Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX M 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 3 222222 4 4 4 (500) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Friends Friends
PBS I 3 3 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat perWhy Dino Train Sesame Street Daniel Sid
PBS 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting SewRoom Sit Fit Painting Cook's Cooking Yoga
PBS I 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuerWhy DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
CW I 11 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fam. Feud |Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CWa 9 9 9 4 (500) The Daily Buzz TilDeath TilDeath Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. QueenLatifah Justice |Justice
MYN 11 11 11 14 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. OnSpot OK!TV America Community The 700 Club Maury ThePeople's Court
MYN D 8 9 8 Cash Cab CashCab Paid Pog. Paid Prog. Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jerry Springer
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Sriner Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer PaidProg. Paid Prog. Thr. Bble Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Movie
WCL 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Digging In Copeland Parsley Youngen It'sTime KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXYM 22 44 10 Gospel Music Salvation Destined The Lamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Miracles LifeToday Day
TLF 23 23 23 95 5 ;Qu locura! Noticias Nacional Mujer casos Entre el amory el odio Amigasy rivals
UNIV2 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alere Despierta America La rosa de
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. DogBnty DogBnty DogBou Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
APL 4444 4444 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp BigCat BigCat NextGen. NextGen. AnimalCops AnimalCops PitBulls
BET 3535353540 22 270 Morning Inspiration Moesha Moesha Everybody Everybody Wife Wife J.Foxx J.Foxx
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Variety Real Housewives Don't Be Don't Be Don'tBe Don'tBe Don't Be Don't Be Don't Be Don't Be
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPmg. PaidPmg. PaidProg. PaidProg Dail Colbert Sunn SouthPrk Presents Movie
DISC 40 40 4040 25 43 120 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Almost Got Away Almost Got Away FB: Criminal
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Phineas Jessie DogBlog Good Luck Mickey Jakeand Mickey Sofia DocMc |Henry Jakeand Octonauts
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. E! True Story Kardashians Kardashians Kardashians Kardashians
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 EWTN Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr |Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda lOThings '70s 70s '70s 70s 700Club The700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPog. PaidPg. PaidPro. PaidPro. PaidPro. Grill It! CookReal Neelys Sweet Genius
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Buffy Vampire uffy Vampire Ellen Ellen Ellen Ellen Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Match Match Password Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Password Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Luy Lucy GoldGirl Gold Girl GoldGirl GoldGirl Home& Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Civil War Journal Variety How Earth Made How Earth Made
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 PaidProg. Profession Estate Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Color
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Toda HSN Today HSN Today Get Crafty Paper Crafting Anna Griffin Elegant
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 PaidProg. PaidPmg. Balancing All Mixed Christine Christine Frasier Frasier Frasier |Frasier Frasier |Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Home Fitness ornings Made Easy Skin Care Problems Solved Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Tattoo Rescue Tattoo Rescue Tattoo Rescue
STYLE 82 82 8282 118 160 Kimora: Fab Kimora: Fab Kimora: Fab Jerseylic. Jerseylicious |Jerseylicious Jerseylic.
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. GhostMine GhostMine GhostMine Heroesof Cosplay
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married Married Prince Payne Browns Prince Prince Prince Prince
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Chocolate Cupcakes First Day Multples BabyStr BabySty BabyStry BabySty Pregnant Pregnant BH Brides BHBrides
TNT 61 61 6161 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 6969 6969 66 170 Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Food Wars Food Wars BBQ Crawl BBQ Crawl Variety
TRUTV 6363 6363 50 30 183 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. In Session Combat Combat
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Gunsmoke (:10) Gunsmoke |Gunsmoke Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117117117117 117149 Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Roseanne |Roseanne Roseanne |Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 PaidPro. Meyer Destined Creflo PaidProg. PadProg. Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. PaidProg. Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike& Mike ESPNFirst Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins W Coast Customs Game 365 Gof Life W Coast Customs
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Morning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. English Premier League Soccer The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 40140145 57 76 Fishing O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Rays LIVE! Rays LIVE! Reel Dream Reel Fish Bolts Inside Inside
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Full Hse Full Hse Fairly Sponge Sponge Ruby Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 124 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tom Jerry Scooby Ben 10 Beyblade Pokmon NinjaGo Orange Movie Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 10 (:58) New Day CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today hi Washington Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown |Jansin and Co. MSNBC Live
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24221 (400)CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 M Super Sweet 16 |My Super Sweet 16 an6 and PrePnant 16 1and Prenant and Prenant 16 and Pregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 +Music BasketballWives
______ ______ :1 i


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mission to Mars ('00) Missions I and II.(CC) angels& Demons 09 Experts robe a historical mstery. Grease
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320420 Strike Back (:50) Leap of Faith ('92, Comedy) Love brings (:40) U-571 ('00, Action) **% An American crew Chasing Mavericks ('12) Training to
INE 320320320320 63 320 420 scam artist to reentance. (C) seizes a German U-boat. (CC) surf massive waves.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 The Watcher ('00) The Best Man ('98) ** (PG) (:45) The Long Kiss Goodnight ('96) Dragnet Cops take on a cult.
N 10 150 15010 10 ) Ghostbusters 11 ('89, Comedy) A malevolent (:15) It Could Happen to You ('94) Cop and wait- The Fifth Element ('97) Bruce Willis. Cabbie
EN 150350 spirit threatens New York. press split lottery jackpot. (CC) meets amazing 23rd-century girl.
HB 3023 2 17 32 (:15) Les Mis6rables ('12, Musical) Lives of runaway prisoner & helpless The Day After Tomorrow ('04) Abrupt global (:15)The Grudge (04)
HBO 32 32 32 32 1 3 irl come to a boil in 19th-century Paris. (CC) warming causes disaster. (CC) Dead curse.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 White Huntsman ('12) (CC) Making of Howards End ('92, Drama) *** Class conflict. Alien: Resurrection ('97) (R)
HB3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Clear History ('13) Shadow Vampire ('00) (CC) (35) What's Your Number? 1 (' CC) I Mosquta ('12) ** Innocent
SHOW 340 34 0 19 0 365 EveryDay (35) The Wood ('99, Comedy) A nervous groom Venus and Serena ('13, Profile) (:15) Psych: 9 ('10) A disturbed woman finds em-
,'1 and his pals reminisce. (CC) *% Rise to fame. (CC) (HD) ployment at a defunct hospital.
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 35 Back (45) Forged ('10) Moving past im- (05) Do the Right Thing ('89, Drama) ***% (:05) October Sky ('99, Drama) *** Coal
,(TMC 20 3 10 possible circumstances. Racial tensions lead to a riot. (CC) miner's son tries to build rockets. (CC)
TCM 65 Return of Scarlet Elephant Boy ('37) **/2 Boy The Challenge **% Climbers Vacation from Marriage ('45, Drama) **/2 A
M 65 65 65 65 169230 Pimpern ('38) leads man to elephant herds. race to scale the Matterhorn. couple is separated by war. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Jury Gun lawsuit. Grease ('78, Musical) Teenagers in 1950s. (CC) Stripes ('81) Bill Murray. Cab driver in Army. (CC)
INE 320320320 6 0 (:20) Strike BackA new (:10) The Lucky One ('12) Zac Efron. (:50) Trouble with the Curve ('12, Drama) A Closer (04) Four people engage in
CINE threat. (R1) Marine's luck charm. baseball scout starts recruiting. emotional revenge. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 American Reunion ('12) *** (:50) Flight of the Phoenix ('04) (C (:50) Assault on Precinct 13 ('05) (CC 9Yards
ENC 150150 150150 150350 Air Force (:45) Jersey Girl ('04, Drama) **% A daughter Harold and Kumar Go to White Freaky Friday ('03) A mother and Open
(97) changes a man's life forever. (CC) Castle (04) John Cho. daughter switch bodies. Range
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 4 Ocean's Twelve A gang Contagion ('11) Doctors struggle to We Bought a Zoo ('11) *** A father moves his family to a Behind the Candelabra
reconvenes. stop a deadly virus. undown zoo with hopes of starting over. (13(CC)
HB2 303 303 303 303 303402 Hurricane ('99) (R) (15) Anchorman ('04) (CC) (:50) Rise of the Guardians ('12) (CC) Sherlock Holmes ('11) (CC)
HB3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:55) Amer. Werewolf ('97) *%2 Point Break ('91) Surfers rob banks.(R) |(:45) Red Tails ('12) ** Black pilots. (PG-13) (CC)
SHOW 4000 340 19 340365 The Woma (:35) My Left Foot ('89, Drama) Man with cerebral Shakespeare High ('12) ** 2 Fame Hih ('12) *** Los An- Babysit (87
O palsy becomes writer. (CC) Drama competition. (NR)(CC) gelesHigh School for the Arts.
TMC 35035035050 20 11:10) The Ninth Gate ('99) Johnny (:25) The Reckoning ('04) **% Ac- (:15) Derailed ('02) Terrorists attempt Source Code (11) Man has to race
I5 Depp. An occult lot. tors stage murder. (CC)to release virus. (C) to stop terror plot.
TCM 6565 6565 169 Today We Dancing Lady ('33) A dancer lands (:15) The Gorgeous Hussy ('36) ** Political (:15) Mannequin ('38, Drama) Joan Crawford. A
SLive a ob on Broadwa. turmoil follows lovely woman. (CC) man covets a rival's fortune.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 11:00) Housesitter ('92) **' Hackers ('95, Thriller) Computer wizframed. (CC) CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE 320320320320 63320420 Rocky III (:45) The Edge ('97, Thriller) Anthony Hopkins. (:45) Rocky ('76, Drama) ** A boxer trains Strike Back Terrorist fi- Strike Back
3 82) Stranded rivals fight to survive. for a championship fight. (PG) (CC) nancier. (R) (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (11:50) Magic Mike ('12) () (:45) J. Edgar (11) *** FBI director. (R) (CC) (HD) |Rushmore Love triangle. (R) Harold
ENC 150 150 150 150 1550 Think Like a Man Rela- (0) Gung Ho! ('86) ** A Japanese company (:20) Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls ('95) *% The Pirates! Band of
EN 150 150150 1 0 tionship book. takes over a factory. (PG-13) (CC) Jim Carrey. Search for rare bat. Misfits (12)
HB 30230230230 17 30240 I Time Just Like Heaven ('05) **1 Man Makingof 2013 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony Highlights from Ice Age
S(1) loves ghost. (PG-13) ((CC) () ceremony; performances. (CC) (R) (HD)(12
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Chamber ('96) ** KKK grandfather. Spanglish ('04) Chef's family. (CC) Les Misrables *** Runaway prisoner.
HBO3 304304304304 304404 The Thin Red Line ('99 ***12 Battle bonds men. |(:40) The Campaign ('12) ** (:10) Horrible Bosses (11) |BoughtZo
SHOW 30 30 3 3 19 3 365 Mallrats Outside Providence ('99, Comedy) (:15) Elizabeth: The Golden Age ('07) Elizabeth I (:15) Step Up Revolution ('12, Drama) Woman
S95) ** A teenage misfit. dares war with Spain. (CC) falls for dance crew lead. (CC)
TM 35035035050 20350385 Elvis Has Left the Building ('04) The Lightkeepers ('09) ** The Third Wheel ('02) ** Dream (:40) Sympthy for Delicious ('11)
S0 0 0 0 Dead impersonators. Avoiding women. (PG) (CC) (HD) date becomes dreadful. Healing disc hockey.
TCM 65 65 65 65 16 30 Mermaid The Las Vegas Story ('52) A casino The Robe ('53) A dissolute Roman tribune is assigned to pre- The Sharkfighters Researchers cre-
(52) owner is murdered. side over the crucifixion of Christ. (CC) ate shark repellent.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Negotiator (98) The Perfect Storm ('00, Drama) Crew battles storm. (CC) Erin Brockovich Secretary's crusade.
INE 320320320320 63320420 Engage- Rocky IV ('85) Boxer fights a vicious (10) The Pool Boys ('11) *1 (:40) Cleanskin ('12, Crime) **% Sean Bean. RedEye
CINE 3 3ent Russian champion. Starting a brothel. (R) (CC) An agent eliminates a terrorist cell. (05)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Secrets Chamber ('02) (CC) |In Good Company ('05) (C) Chronicle (12) Super kids. (:50) Flawless ('99, Drama)
EN 150 150 150 150 150350 Click (06) (35) Wyatt Earp ('94, Western) **% After a lawman's wife dies, his court (:50) Jurassic Park ('93) A billionaire invites scientists to tour a
C(CQ 111age becomes famous throughout the West. (CC) park featuring living dinosaurs. (CC)
HBO 302 3 17 34 Paradise Lost 3: Purgatory Teens' wrongful A Sound of Thunder ('05) Armin (:45) Les Misrables ('12) *** Hugh Jackman. Life of run-
HBO 302 302 30 2 17 3 0 convictions examined. (R) (HD) Rohde. History altered. away prisoner in 1800s Paris. (PG-13) (CC)
HBO2 303 303303303 303402 Elektra */2 Assassin aids girl. |The Newton Boys Brothers rob banks. (:45) Latino Vol 2 (:40) Phil Spector ('13) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Debt ('1) Nazi war criminal. (CC) (:15) The Lost Weekend ('45, Drama) What's Your Number? (11) Ocean's 12
SHOW 30 30 30 30 19 365 The World According to Dick Cheney ('13) Standing in the Shadows of Motown ('02) A The Wood ('99, Comedy) **% A nervous
SHW 19 ** Interviews with Dick Cheney. look at the history of Motown. groom and his pals reminisce. (R) (CC)
TM 30 30 30 30 235 3 Spring Fwd The Scarlet Letter ('95, Drama) *% A Puritan (:45) Knucklehead (10, Comedy) ** A con art- How to Lose Friends and Alienate
TMC 350350350350 20 350 385 woman has her lover's child. (CC) ist seeks an orphans help. (CC) People (08) **2 (CC)
TM 65 65 6565 169230 Laramie (:45) Great Day in the Morning ('56) **% A Saddle the Wind ('58, Western) The Badlanders ('58) Alan Ladd. Rio Bravo
M 65 6555) man wins a hotel in Colorado. (NR) Brothers face off. (CC) Cons plan a heist. (CC) 59)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Death Wish (74) Vigilante is born. (CC) Death Wish II ('82) % One man's justice. The Marine ('06) Marine chases thief.
CINE 320320 0 63 0 Forever Young Asleep fo Cowboys & Aliens ('11, Action) **% Aliens in- (:15) The Sixth Man ('97, Comedy) Basketball (:10) The Dark Knight
S320 320 320 320 63 320420 50 years. vade Old West desert town. (CC) star's ghost helps brother. (CC) Rises (12)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Snake Eyes ('98) ** (R) (CC) Wrath of the Titans (12) Rescue Zeus. Chain Reaction ('96) ** (CC) Mavericks '12)
N 0 0 1 20) The Benchwarmers ('06) ** (:50) Total Recall ('12, Science Fiction) Fake (:50) Hope Springs (12, Comedy) **% Married Day (96) (C)
_EN 15015 0 1 0 erd transformation. (CC)memory procedure goes wrong couple rekindles their romance.
Here Earth FirstLook Real Sports- Gumbel Game Change (12, Drama) Ed Harris. Presiden-The Bi Year ('11) Bird watcher Lifeof Pi
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 400 /2 (R) (CC (HD) tial campaign in 2008. (CC) each or rare birds. (CC)12)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 EDtv ('99) ** A reality TV star. (CC) (:05) The Loving Story (HD) Southern Wild Girl's search. Private Ryan ('98)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (11:35) Safe House ('12) () Argo (12 Iranian revolution rescue. (R) Clear History Executive's revenge. Vampire
MSHy Left Foot ('89) Man tri- Dick Tracy ('90) ** A detective (:45) Psych: 9 ('10) A disturbed woman finds em- Gone ('12) **% Sister abducted
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 34 umphs. (CC) battles evi villains. (CC)ployment at a defunct hospital. by sister's kidnapper. (CC)
TMC 350 3 20 05 Hood- V.I. Warshawski ('91) ** Boy- Dark Horse ('12) A grown man lives Source Code ('11) Man has to race (:05) Barricade ('12) */2
C 30 30 30 30 2 30 35 winked friend murdered. (R) (CC) (HD) with his parents. (CCto stop terror plot. Winter storm.
TCM 65 6565 65 Remember ('39) Little Men ('40) **% Jo March Lady Be Good ('41, Musical) A divorced couple Swing Shift Maisie ('43, Comedy) A
TM 65 6 1692 Bickering couple. runs a school for boys. (CC) considers remarryin. (CC) showirl love a pilot.


ABC 7 7 7 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC I 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at Noon The Chew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBSJ 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS 213213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 FOX13News Access Live Bethenny TMZ Live Judy Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX 222222 4 4 4 America We People Justice Sreme Judy America The Test Maury Judy Judy
PBS I 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Variety Variety CatinHat Kratts Martha WordGid Curious Europe
PBS 204 16 Ballykissangel Travels Journeys Globe Trekker Variety Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBSM 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Landscape SewAll Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW 11 21 6 Queen Latifah Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW ) 9 9 9 4 America America Gunn Gunn Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN M I11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard The Test Judge Mathis Mauy The People's Court
MYN D 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid Pog. The People's Court Baggage Baggage The People's Court Judge Mathis Community Community
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show 30 Rock 30 Rock Dad Dad
ION S 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLF 2 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeeper Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM 22 44 10 Hmekeeper t's Time The700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvaton
TLF 23 23 23 95 5 (11:00) Amigas Casos de familiar Qui6n tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cachito de cielo La mujer del El gordo y la flaca Primer impact
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 ThFirst 48 The First 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Boss Untamed and Uncut North Woods Law Swam Wars To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 3540 22 270 Parkers Parkers Wife Wife J. Foxx J. Foxx Parkers Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Don't Be Tardy What Happens Tamra's OC Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Sunny Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 4025 43 120 Unusual Suspects Tickle Tickle Tickle Tickle Porter orter PPorter Porter Amish Mafia
DISN 13 136136 13699 45 250 Mickey Doc Mc A.N.T. Gravity Movie Wander Dog Blog Jessie Jessie Jessie
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex City Sex Ci Sex City Hello Ross Movie Kardashians
EWTN 243 24324312 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Catholic Rosar Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Reba Reba 8 Rules 8 Rules BoyWodd BoyWorld BoyWorld BoyWorld Reba Reba Middle Middle
FOOD 3737 37 37 76 16 Barefoot Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dolar Rest.Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 21/2Men 21/2Men Movie How I Met How I Met
GSN 179 179 179 17934 179 184 Fam. Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Catch 21 Pramid Chain Chain Minute to Win It Minute to Win It
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home Home Home Home The Waltons The Waltons The Waltons The Waltons
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 How Earth Made How Earth Made How Earth Made How Earth Made Variety
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Income Income Income Income Income Income Income Income Income Income
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Scrapbookin Martha Stewart Paper Crafting Anna Griffin Elegant Card Making Tools Martha Stewart
LIFE 36 36 36 3652 41 140 How I Met HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Wife Swap Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 5847 103 161 Dr. Phil Children One Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Q Check Carole Hochman ZUMBA FITNESS@ Denim & Co. Bright Ideas Beauty by Tova
SPIKE 57 57 5 57 29 63 54 Tattoo Rescue Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Jerseylic. Jerseylicious Jerseylic. Hot Listings Miami Hot Listings Miami Tia&Tamera Tia &Tamera
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Heroes of Cosplay Heroes of Cosplay Heroes of Cosplay Heroes of Cosplay Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim Wipeout Cleveland Dad Dad Friends Friends Friends |Friends Queens Queens
TLC 4555 4545 57 72 139 What Not to Wear Quints Quints 19 & Counting 19Kids 19 Kids 19 &Counting 19Kids 19 Kids
TNT 61 61 61 6128 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Variety Variety Bourdain Dangerous Grounds Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 6350 30 183 Hardcore Hardcore Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn |Pawn Pawn Pawn
TVLAND62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke (:40) Gunsmoke (:50) Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza MASH MASH
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law&Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law&Order:SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117117117 117 117149 Roseanne Roseanne Bridezillas IBridezillas Variety Variety Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker Walker Law & Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 2849 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolWeekI
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter NFL Primetime Insiders Mike NFL Live Horn Interuptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie SportsCenter SportsNation Highly |Outside College ESPN FC
FS1 48 48 48 4842 69 83 NASCAR Mission FOXSports UEFAMag. UEFAPre. UEFA Champions League Soccer Crowd Goes Wild
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball UEFAPre. UEFA Champions League Soccer To Be Announced
GOLF 49 49 4949 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix LPGATour Golf
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Dash Blue NA Hunter DeerHunt LoveHunt ONTV America's Cup
SUN 38 3840140145 57 76 MLB Baseball Sailfish Driven Texas A&M Tennessee Inside UCF UCF SportsGatorZne
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAWPatrol Peter Dora Dora Sponge Sponge TMNT Invasion Drake iCarly Sponge Sponge
TOON 12480 124124 46 20 25 TomJerry TomJerry Tom Jery Codenme Courage Johny Test JohnyTest Gumball Action MAD Adventure Adventure
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 10 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives |U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Alex Wagner Andrea M |News Nation The Cycle Martin Bashir The Ed Show
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 CMTMusic Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Movie Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 21016 and Pregnant |True Life True Life True Life True Life GirlCode GirCode
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217TI & Tiny Marrying The Game The Greatest The Greatest Miami Monkey Basketball Wives
*CI.1,]3 ]. I -- *1 ]3 II ~ *1, I, *] 3 I ,]3 I1 .1,]3 .,1 I



Meet the Parents
8 p.m. on AMC
A male nurse attempts to
impress his girlfriend's
ultra-conservative, ex-CIA
agent father during a week-
end visit in an effort to get
his approval before propos-
ing, but he creates a series
of increasingly embarrass-
ing comic blunders instead.
M (HD)

Sleepy Hollow
9 p.m. on FOX
"Pilot" Finding he has been
resurrected and thrown into
modern-day Sleepy Hollow,
Ichabod Crane struggles to
fight off forces of evil while
teaming up with a young
detective in order to un-
ravel long-kept secrets that
provide clues to an impend-
ing evil. (HD)

American Ninja
9p.m.on NBC
"Las Vegas National Finals,
Part 4" Modeled after
Japan's Mount Midoriyama,
the competitors that have
survived the course return
for the multi-stage final
challenge of the season;
hoping to claim the $500,000
grand prize, the finalists
hope to outlast their chal-
lengers. (HD)
10 p.m. on PBS
"The World Before Her" As
India's democracy reaches
a critical point, the con-
trasting stories of two
women are told, and while
one is getting ready to
compete in the Miss India
pageant, the other preach-
es resistance to Western
culture at a fundamentalist
Hindu camp. (HD)
Hotel Impossible
10 p.m. on TRAV
"Running on Empty" An-


Rick had surprising empa-
thy for Liam's indecisiveness
between Hope and Steffy.
Meanwhile, Wyatt hoped that
his business arrangement
with Hope would give him the
advantage in winning her heart.
Brooke went behind Bill's back
to try to repair his relationship
with his son Wyatt. Katie found
a new ally in Quinn. Caroline
warned Bill what a bleak future
he had with Brooke. Liam
tried to move up his wed-
ding date with Hope so that
he wouldn't lose her to Wyatt.
Bill was infuriated after Katie
announced her plans for her
and their son. Carter went out
of his way to try to woo Maya.
Bill and Wyatt mended fences.
Brooke apologized profusely for
her latest screw-up. Wait to See:
Quinn focuses on business. A
marriage proposal is made. Rick
learns the consequences of his
impulsive actions.

Kristen asked Daniel for a
referral to a fertility specialist.
Rafe's testimony did more harm

than good to Sami's case. Mag-
gie wondered if Nick was still in
love with Gabi. Cameron urged
Chad to tell his loved ones about
his disease. Nicole overheard
an incriminating conversation
between Kristen and Stefano.
Marlena suggested to Eric that
he undergo hypnosis in order
to regain his memory. JJ and
Jennifer had it out after he
threatened to move out. Theresa
pulled off a fast scam to get
some extra cash. Nicole had to
think on her feet after Kristen
caught Marlena red-handed.
Justin was relentless in his
cross-examination of Marge on
the stand. Wait to See: Sami's
fate is decided. Jennifer fires
Theresa. Eric has a horrifying

Sonny continued his down-
ward spiral, especially after he
heard that AJ pled not guilty
to Connie's murder. Dante and
Lulu introduced Sonny to his
granddaughter. AJ admitted to
Monica that he blacked out and
doesn't remember if he killed
Connie. Britt feared that she was
going to be a bad mother like

thony travels to the historic
Holbrooke Hotel in Grass
Valley, Calif., to attempt
to bring the property back
up to a functioning status
since the owner has been
increasingly overstressed
by event planning, bartend-
ing, and leading the band.

10:01 p.m. on NBC
"... Into the Oven" After fol-
lowing the path shown to
them by the Evenki natives,
Miljan, Esther, Irene, Annie,
Neeko and Sabina finally
encounter the group tak-
ing refuge in the research
station, but things become
complicated with the res-
cue party on their way. (HD)

16 Blocks
10:30 p.m. on SPIKE
An alcoholic cop is given
the task of driving a wit-
ness to the courthouse to
testify, an assignment that
is supposed to keep him out
of trouble, but their drive is

the one who raised her. Patrick
told Sabrina that he loved her.
Monica was asked to step down
as chief of staff at the hospital.
Danny remained in isolation
after his bone marrow trans-
plant. Sam remembered her
good and bad times with Jason.
Ava confessed to Sonny that
she felt guilty for not stopping
Connie's murder at the hands
of AJ. Alexis revealed that
Sam's biological father was a hit
man. Sonny's men threatened
to kill Vince if he didn't give
up his boss. Carly and Franco
celebrated Jason's birthday. Wait
to See: Kiki invites Michael to
her wedding. A strange visitor
asks questions about Sabrina.
Tensions rise between Ava and

Jack decided to give Summer
some space. Adam confronted
(l1., ,. i...i in r baby's
paternity after hearing that
they shared the same hereditary
condition. Lily and Cane staged
a fight in front of Hilary. Later,
Hilary shocked Cane with a kiss,
which was later exposed by the
secret blogger. Sharon made

Bill Nye "the Science Guy"
will be carefully calculat-
ing his steps as one of the
celebrity contestants on
"Dancing With the Stars,"
premiering its 17th season
on ABC, Monday at 8 p.m.

interrupted when the per-
son he's to testify against
attempts to kill them.

Nick feel guilty by telling him
that their daughter didn't ap-
prove of him marrying another
woman. Adam demanded a
DNA test and threatened to sue
for custody of Connor. Nikki
told Paul a shocking secret about
her past. Jill was unsettled by
Katherine's final wishes. Hilary
plotted to get even with Cane
and Lily after she figured out
their scheme. Wait to See: Paul
makes an important discov-
ery. Victor is livid over Adam's
betrayal. Sharon dodges Noah's

SEP.16 li1,{ i_', ii

ABC7 News ABC Wodld The 7 Entertainment Dancing with the Stars Season 16 kicks off with returning (01) Castle: Watershed Beckett
ABC 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC)(N) professionals debuting their newest partners, who quickly hasto consider her job and her
B 7 11 7 newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N)(HD) (HD) begin learning their first routine. (CC)(N)(HD) relationship with Castle. (C) (R)
day. I(N)(HD) ___(HD)
ABC 1NewsThe lat- ABCWodd The List (FG) AskAmerica Dancing with the Stars New competitors begin their rigor- (:01) Castle: Watershed Beckett
N21 est news. News (N) (HD) (TVG) ous training before the first performance. (N) interviewed. (R)
ABC 7 7 107 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Dancing with the Stars New competitors begin their rigor- (:01) Castle: Watershed Beckett
7 7 7 10 7 7 6(N) News(N) (CC)(N) (00)(N) ous training before the first performance. (N) interviewed. (R)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! (CC) How I Met 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls The BigBang Under the Dome: Curtains
CBS 10 1010 10 6pm Local News with tune (CC) (N) (N) (HD) Your Mother Caroline's de- Critical discov- Theoiyl enure (CC) (N) (HD)
o 10 10 10 10 news report. Scott Pelley (N) (HD) Weddingtime. fense.(R)(HD) ery.(CC)(R)(HD) fight.(R) (HD)
(N) I(HD) (R)
CBS 213213 5 5 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Howl Met(R) Broke Girl (R) Broke Girl (R) Big Bang Ten- Under the Dome: Curtains
2121 5 5 5 .(N)(HD) tion (N) (HD) I(HD) (HD) ure fight. (CC) (N) (HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Million Second Quiz: American Ninja Warrior: Las (.01) Siberia: ... Into the Oven
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) Day 7 (CC) (N) (HD) Vegas National Finals, Part 4 Fi- The survivors reunite with
8 8 8 8 8 and weather. events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) nal stages of season's course. each other. (CC) (N) (HD)
(N) (HD)
NBC News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) The Million Second Quiz: American Ninja Warrior Final (:01) Sberia: ... Into the Oven
232232 ______ 2 2 News (N) tune (N) (HD) Day 7 (CC) (N) (HD) stages. (CC)(N) (HD) Survivors reunite. (N)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) omg! Insider Bones: The Secrets in the Sleepy Hollow: Pilot Ichabod FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events ofthe day are examined (CC) (N) (HD) Proposal Booth and Brennan Crane finds he has returned to ries ofthe news da are up-
3 and reported by the FOX 13 rethink relationship. (CC) (N) Sleepy Hollow, but in modern dated by the FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) (1DH) times. (N) News Team. (N)
FOX 222 2 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Simpsons (CC) Bones Second thoughts. (CC) Sleepy Hollow: Pilot Mod- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
S1news; weather. (N) (CC)(R) (N) (HD) ern-day Horseman. (N) news report. (N)
PBS BBCWorId Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Jasper Antiques Roadshow Unique POV: The World Before Her
News (CQ port(N) (HDP)) Cropsey. (CC) (R) (HD) quilt. ()(R)(HD) Contrasting tales. (N)
PBS 204 16 Sesame Street: Telly Gets Cat in Hat(R) WordGirl(CC) Europe (CC) (R) Rudy Maxa(CC Travels (CC) (R) Journeys (N) Globe Trekker Lebanese
E 16 Jealous Tellys hamster. (HD) (R)(HD) (R) (HD) cuisine. (CC) (R)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Jasper Antiques Roadshow Unique The Appalachians Land strug-
xS News (CC) port(N) (HD) Cropsey.(CC)(R)(HD) quit. ()(R) (HD) gle;more.(CC)(R)
CW 11 21 6 21/2Men(iC) 21/2Men(CC) Big Bang (CQ Big Bang (CC) Hart of Dixie: I'm Moving On Breaking Pointe: The Storyof WINK News @10pm (N) (HD)
A __ (4(HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) Zoe dating. (R) (HD) Us Fundraiser. (N)
CW 9 9 9 4 Queens (vPG) Queens Atlan- 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Hart of Dixie: I'm Moving On Breaking Pointe: The Story of Rules: Baby Rules: Time
Mi ( HD) tic City. (HD() (HD) Zoe dating. (R) (HD) Us Fundraiser. (N) Talk(HD) Share
MYN 11 11 11 1 aymond: The Seinfeld: The Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Cops Re- Cops Re-
8 11 11 11 14 Ba Beard (NVPG) (1VPG) Unit: Tangled (HD) Unit Serial rapist. loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland: Pi- Family (CC) Family (CC) Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Criminal Intent
TJD ( (HD) lot (HD) (HD() Unit: Tangled (HD) Unit Serial rapist. Headless body.
IND 12 4 38 12 Family (CC) Family (CC) Big Bang (CQ Big Bang (CC) Law& Order Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent How I Met (C) How l Met (CC)
12 124 38 12 (HD) (HD) (HD) Headless body. Dead brothers. (HD) (HD) (HD)
ION 2 2 2 13261817 Criminal Minds Gideon is a Criminal Minds: Amplification Criminal Minds: Cradle to Criminal Minds: Retaliation Kill- Criminal Minds Bizarre ob-
S 13 26 18 17 suspect. (CQ (HD) Chemical weapon. Grave Mothers killed. ing spree. (CC) (HD) session. (CC) (HD)
WCLF 222222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & ZolaLevitt(CC) Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- Gospel Truth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22 ness healing. (N) I erts (CC)(N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY 2244 10 Meyer (CC) (N) Roberts Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Meyer (CC) (N) Place Mira- Christians&
AN XYLiardon Wisdom cles Jews
TLF 232 9 5 El nifio quevino del mar Pelicula La Selecci6n Pasi6n del La Madame Chicas
S 23 23 23 95 5 Felipinelnaufrago. (CC) fOtbol. (CC) (N) (HD) seductoras. (CC) (HD)
UNIV Noticias(CC) Noticiero Coraz6n indomable Amor Porque el amor manda Relato La tempestad Un idilio Que bonito amor Ser
6 15 15 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) interesado. (C) (H1D) de un amor. (HD) apasionado. (CC) (HD) mexicano. (CC) (HPD)

A&E 26 39 50181 Storage (CC) (R) Storage 12 Storage (CC) (R) Storage (CC) (R) Storage Manly Storage (CC) (R) Storage (C) (R) Storage (CC) (R) Storage (CC) (R) Storage (C) (R)
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 (i) nch piano. (HD) (HD) locker. (HD) (HD) ((HD) (HD) I(HD)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 5:30) Grease ('78, Musical) During the 1950s, a teenager Meet the Parents ('00, Comedy) *** Robert De Niro. A male nurse at- Meet the Par-
___________AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 falls for a squeaky-clean new girl in school. (CC) tempts to impress his girlfriend's ultra-conservative father. (HD) ents (00)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced Info un- Wildman: Hell Wildman ((R: Wildman (CC) (R Wildman () (R Gator Boys: Jimmy Do-Riffle Gator Boys Wooden gator
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130available. IHog(R) (IHD) (HD) I(HD) IThe pressure is on. gift. (CC) (R)(HD)
BET 35 35 35 354022 106 & Park Bow Wow and Angela Simmons count down Movie Keyshia Fam-
BET 35 35 35 35 40 2 270 the top 10 videos chosen by the audience. (HD) illife.
BRAVO 68686868 51185 Tamra's OC Wedding Ve- Tamra's OC Wedding: So- Tamra's OC Wedding Nup- The Real Housewives of Mi- Tamra's OC Wedding Nup-
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 gas. (R) cial 102 (N) tials. (N) ami Childrens' battle. tials. (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 South Park:c Tosh.0 (CC)(R) CobertReporl Daily Show (CC) Futurama (Ilv4 Futurama(1V14 Futurama(FV14 South Pik(R) Brickle SouthPrk (R)
iRaisins (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) /(R) (R) (HD) Woodyspast. (HD)
DISC 40404040 2543 120Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud: Dale Jr.'s Sick Fast N' Loud Crew helps Fast N' Loud: Cool Turn & Burn: The Thunderbird
DISC 40 40 40 40 2 43 120 aired. (CC) (HD) Nomad Racer's car. widow. (CC) (R) (HD) Customeline (CC) (N) (HD) Rises Again (N)
E1 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Total Divas: No Longer The E! News (N) (HD) Hello Ross (R) With the Kardashians Kend- The E! True Hollywood Story:
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26196 Bridesmaid (R) (HD) (HD) all's plans. (R) (HD) Ceelo Green (N)
Culture Jour- Footprints Daily Mass Celebration of the The Journey Home Call-in Evangeliza- HolyRosary The World Over News from
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 nalism. Hoy Eucharist. (R) program. (VG)l tion (1V6) around the world. (CC
FAM 55 55 55 5510 46199 Middle (CC) Middle Sum- Cheaper by the Dozen ** With his wife doing a book Cheaper by the Dozen 2 ** Tom and Kate and their 12
___________FAM 55 55 55 55 10 4 199 (HD) mer's end. tour, a father must handle a new job and his 12 kids. children enter a competition against a rival family.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76164 DinersSanta Diners Port- Diners: Bar Diners Shark Diners (R) (HD) Diners Cajun Diners Chat- DinersApple Diners Diners (R) (HD)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Barbara. land, Ore. Food (R) tacos. cuisine. ham, N.J. strudel. Compton, Call.
FX 51 51 51 5:00) The Twilight Saga: New Moon ('09, Fantasy) *% The Twilight Saga: Eclipse (10, Fantasy) Robert Pattinson, Kristen Stewart. Edward
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 ward leaves, and Bella turns to Jacob. (CC) (HD) and Jacob try to win Bella's love as brutal murders shock Seattle. (CC)
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Fam.Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud
GSN 179)179 179 179 34 179 184 (lVPG) (VPG) (VPG) (VPG) (WVP) (P) (lVPG) (lWG) I(P)
Little House on the Prairie Little House on the Prairie An The Seven Year Hitch ('12) A slacker attempts to keep his Frasier (TVG) Frasier (IPG)
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Charles prepares. (CC) ex-con plots. (CC) best friend from marrying the wrong person. (CC) (CC)
HIST 81 1 81 81 33 65 128 American Pickers Totem pole; American Pickers: The Doctor American Pickers Hangars; American Pickers Hospital re- American Pickers Rare auto
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 more. (C) (R) (HI)D) is In General store. school. (CC) (R) (HI)D) opens. (CC) (R) (HI)D) picks. (CC) (R) (HID))
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It or List It Shabby farm- Love it or List it Staying or Love it or List It Retiring men Love it or List it: Sister Strife Hunters(CC) (N) Hunters (CC) (N)
HME 41 41 41 41 5 house. (CC) (R) (HPD) moving. (CC) (R)(HD) house. (CC) (R)(HD) Sisters' investment. (HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Carol's Daughter Gem Jubilee Gem Jubilee Serious Skin Care Serious Skin Care
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52.41 140 Trading Spouses: Meet Your Tradinq Spouses: Meet Your Sins of the Preacher (13) A close-knit town is torn to The Book of Ruth ('04) **
LIFE 3 3 3 3 52 41 140 New Mommy (CC) New Mommy (C) pieces when the pastor's wife is found dead. (CC) Under one roof. (CC)
OWN 5858585847103161 LaToya (CC) (R) LaToya LaToyaAp- La Toya (CC) (R) Six Little (CC) (R Six Little (CC (R) Six Little (CC) (R) Six Little: The Six Little Swim Six Little (CC) (R)
WN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 (HD) Camping trip. prentice. (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) System class. (HPD)

SEP.16 i I

IE 57 57 5 5 29 63 5 Bar Rescue: In a Pinch Lob- Bar Rescue: A Bar Full of Law Abiding Citizen ('09 Crime) Jamie Foxx. A man intends to exact re- 16Blocks('06,
E 1s ter game. (R) (HD) Bull (R) (HD) venge 10 years after his wife and child are murdered. (R) (CC) Action)
STYLE 82 82 882 118 10 How Do I Look? How Do I Look? Disco-ball How Do I Look?A Goth girl How Do I Look? Tia& Tamera: Dine At TheY
T L Age-inappropriate. (VPG) () (fashion.(lVPG) (R) -marries. (PG) (R) Age-nappropriate. (VPG) (R) Animal rights ad. (R)
YFY 67 67 67 4 1805:00) X2 ('03, Adventure) The X-Men join Magneto Underworld: Evolution ('06) As their tribes feud, a for- Underworld:Riseofthe
__SYt o battle a government agent's genocidal plan. bidden love grows between a vampire and a lycan. Lycans (09) -- R) (CC)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Seinfeld:The Seinfeld(G) Seinfeld (PG) Family (CC) Family (CC) Family (CC) Family (CC) Big Bang (CQ Big Bang (CQ Big Bang (C
____ Barber (HD) (HD)) (HD) (HD) (HD)
TCM 6565 65 65 169 23 An Ideal Husband ('48) "** A prominent politician dis- Sunrise ('27, Drama) *** An enticing city temptress The Story of Film Cinema
covers a financial scandal and prepares to expose it. convinces her farmer boyfriend to murder his wife. 1918-1932. (CC)
TL 45 45 4545 57 72 9 Toddlers and Tiaras Reno, My Five Wives Polygamist he Cake TheCake Cake Boss: Next Great Baker he Cake TheCake
1TL_____ Nevada.(CQ(R)(HD) family. (R) (D) Boss(HD) Boss(HD) Pastrychefs battle. Boss(HD) Boss(HD)
Castle: Punked Time-traveling Castle: Anatomy of a Murder Castle: 3XK Tracking down Tri- Castle: Almost Famous World Rizzoli & Isles: We Are Family
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 murderer.(C) (HD) Hospital world. (D) ple Killer. (CC) (HD) f male strippers. Parade interrupted.
T 69 69 69 69 66 Bizarre Foods with Andrew v Food (CC (R) v Food:Long bizarre Foods America: San Bizarre Foods America: Seat- Hotel Imossible Holbrooke
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 IT0 Zimmem: Maine (R) (HD) Island Diego San Diego. (R) tIe Cow placenta. (R) -otel. (CCF(N)
TRUT 63 63 63 63 50 301ILizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick
V 63 63 63 0 ow(R) Tow (R) Tow(R) Tow (R) Tow (R) Towing Tow(N) Tow(R) Towing Tow(R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 5 2 (5:46) M*A*S*H (:23) M*A*S*H Boston Legal Litigators at Boston Legal Litigators at Loves Ray- Loves Ray- Ray- ay- Loves Ray-
LND 62 62(C 62 (CQ work. (CC) (HD) work. (CC) (H) mond (HD) mond (HD) mond (HD) mond (HD)
USA 34 34 3434 22 5250 NCIS: Borderland Marine NCIS: Los Angeles: Deliver- WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
S__ murder. (CC) (HD) ance (CC)(HD)
WGN 16 16 1619 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home M MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee Brewers from Miller Park (Uve) (CC) (HD)
N ideos (IPG) (HD) VideosManvs.bugs.
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talkin Football
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 7 SportsCenter Monday Night Countdown (N) (CC) (HD) (:25) Monday Night Football: Pittsburgh Steelers at Cincinnati
(N) (141)) Bengals from Paul Brown Stadium (Uve) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Aroundthe Inteuption SportsNation (CC) (HD) Poker(Repl)y) 2013World Series of Poker: Baseball Tonight (N) (CC) (HD)
Horn (1Hp) (CQ(H) (4)(HP) Main Event-Day 4
FS1 4 48 48 4842 69 3 FOX Football Daily (N) (CC) Fantastic Fin. Mission Octo- The Ultimate Fighter: Ladies FOX Fight Ni ht: Golden Boy Promotions: Shawn Porter
1FS)1 1(14))48 48 48 48 4 83 X aber(HN) First (CC) (41)() vs JulioDiaz I from Las Vegas (Replay)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 ip hape arlinsLIVE! MLB Baseball: Miami Marlins at Philadelphia Phillies from Citizens Bank Park (Uve) MarlinsLIVE! Marlins(HD)
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Mcllroy, SnedeKer
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Pro Football The Cross- World Series World Series World Series of Fighting: Tyrone Spong vs. Angel Premier League Download
NBCS 71 71 71 1154 61 90 alk(N) over(HD) DeAnda (Replay) (HD)
SUN 38 38 401 401 457 7 Bolts Bash Ras LIVE! (N) MLB Baseball: Texas Rangers at Tampa Bay Rays from Tropicana Field (Uve) (HD) Ras LIVE! (N) Inside: Phing
(SUN 38 38 451 571 76 (D (H)asiv (N)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 2 Songe (CC) Songe (CC) Sam & Cat (R) Sam & Cat(R) Awesome(N) FullHse(CC) FullHse (CC) Full Hse: Gotta Nanny Nanny
NICK 5 5 5 25 4422 (_____)___ )___________) Dance
TOON 124 80124 124 4620 7 Regular (N) Regular (R) Adventure (N) Regular(N) Grandpa) MAD(N) King: KingoftheHill Bob's Belcher DadPuberty
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CNBC about investing. (N) ness; politics. (N) of Garbage (R) Google's founders. (R) suicide note. (R)
CN 32 32 32 32 18 38 1 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 360
CNN Room(N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breakngnews. (N)(HD) (HD) Breakngnews. (R)(H)
CSPN7 9 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington First Ladies: Influence and Image: Nellie Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 19 representatives. (N) Public policy.(N) Taft (N)(N)
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 1 118Secial Report with Bret Baie The FOX Report Shepard The O'Reilly Factor News Hannity Conservative news. On the Record with GretaVan
FNC 64 64 64 644871 118 he latest news. (N) Smith. (CC) (N) (HD) talk. (CC) (N) (HD) (CC)(N)(H1) Susteren (N)(HD)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 A103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
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through the streets of New York. indulge in games, wagers and etrayal.(R) (CC) waerin sex.(R)(CC)
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cur. indicating Samara's method of terror has resurfaced. targets of revenge in Istanbul. (CC) (1H) threatened.
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DISN 136136136136 99 45 250 birthday party. babysis.(CC)(R) Shakelt Up!: Bl Tyler's Summer (11, Comedy) *% Jordana Yonder: The Austin the Cheerleading
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ENC 150150150150 150350 Damon, Franka Potente. Bourneis blamed for murder in a Maryam DAbo. Bond is sent to find a man who attempted Comedy) Teen opens a
ailed CIA operation and goes on the run. (CC)to murder the Soviet general. (PG) (CC)brothel n family home.
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HBO 302 302302302 17 302400 (04) ** surrounded by a loose hyena, zebra, orangutan and a Bengal tiger after a Russell Crowe. Lives of runaway prisoner & helpless girl
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writing a book about one of his students. (R) (CC) frightening police negotiator. (CC) will be used in a terrorist lot.(R) (CC)


ABC 2 711 7 News Kimmel Nightline |Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News(N)
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7 p.m. on FX
After the owner puts the
Oakland A's on a tight
budget, the general man-
ager is forced to redesign
his approach to assembling
a team, and he decides to
hire an Ivy League grad who
has an innovative plan that
revolves around recruiting
flawed players. E (HD)

Iron Man 2
8 p.m. on ABC
While Tony Stark deals with
the fallout from revealing
his Iron Man identity to the
world, his armored alter ego
finds himself surrounded
by enemies, including the
scheming Justin Hammer,
industrial spy Black Widow,
and the deadly Whiplash.

Dance Moms
8 p.m. on LIFE
"Dance Moms Reunion: Hur-
ricane Abby" The mothers,
girls and instructors gather
to discuss the drama from
season three; the ladies
return to confront the old
grudges, all while Abby
faces a brunt of the back-
lash; the girls perform their
favorite routines from the
season. (HD)
Giuliana & Bill
8 p.m. on STYLE
"Time for Baby #2" Giuliana
and Bill ask their friend
Delphine if she would be
willing to act as their gesta-
tional carrier again for their
second baby since they've
decided they want a second
child; on Father's Day, Giu-
liana gives Bill an unusual
belated gift.
New Girl
9 p.m. on FOX
"All In" Nick and Jess go "all
in" and run away to a Mexi-


The new ABC series
"Lucky 7" (Tuesday, Sept.
24, at 10 p.m.) is a British
import about friends

Lorraine Bruce

working at a gas station
who win a large lottery.
Star Lorraine Bruce was
on the original show
and is now doing the
American version. "It's
one of those wonderful
things," Bruce says. "I'd
done a lot of theater,
and I wanted to step into
getting more of a profile
on television. I was given
that opportunity. And
then the show got picked
up in the U.S., and the
question was asked, 'Are
you free? And can you

do America?' And I was
like, 'Yeah, I can, and I
would love to be a part
of this.' And I feel like I'm
doubly blessed because
the first time that I
picked up the script and
I read it, I fell in love with
my character, Denise. I
just fell in love with the
woman, with everything
that was happening for
her and who she is. I've
had a chance to play
her in England, and now
I've taken her across the
Pond, and I get to play
her American cousin.
It's a privilege. I really
do feel like I've won the

The new FOX comedy
"Brooklyn Nine-Nine"
(Tuesday, 8:30 p.m.) is
scripted, but that doesn't
mean the talented cast
doesn't do a little improve
for extra takes. "There
was definitely some
improve stuff these guys
came up with on-set
on the fly that made its
way into the pilot," Andy
Samberg says. "I think
the spirit of the show is
kind of irreverent and

can beach town, only to
have Schmidt and Winston
come and rescue Nick from
the authorities; Schmidt
faces the decision between
Cece and Elizabeth; Win-
ston becomes obsessed
with completing a puzzle.
Abby's Ultimate Dance
9 p.m. on LIFE
"Gods and Mortals" The
week's winning dancer and
mom get the chance to
assign routines, but they
quickly realize they must
make strategic moves in
order to keep the upper
hand; the nine remaining
dancers work to prove they
can stay at the top of their
Covert Affairs
9 p.m. on USA
"Levitate Me" Annie heads
for Frankfurt, Germany,
to make one last effort to
bring Henry down with dan-
gerous assailants on her

silly, and that vibe is
definitely in there when
you're doing improve. So,
I wouldn't be surprised if
that kind of stuff sort of
squeaks in through the
cracks and gives it kind
of a little boost."

Hollywood really is a
who-you-know kind of
town. No one knows
that better than Robbie
Amell, who stars on the
upcoming series "The
Tomorrow People" on
The CW (Wednesday,
Oct. 9, at 9 p.m.). The
Canadian owes his
career in America to
one of the producers
on his new series. "I
had worked with Greg
(Berlanti) on 'Brothers
& Sisters' a long time
ago," says Amell. "And
Greg helped me get my
green card. I e-mailed
him for a letter of referral
because he's such a
stud in the business. He
wrote the letter for me,
and then I got an e-mail
that said he wanted to
bring me in for this show.
I originally auditioned
for the role of John, but
when Peter Roth from
Warner Bros. saw my

Premiering Tuesday at
8 p.m., the new FOX comedy
"Dads" stars veteran comic
actor Martin Mull as one of
the titular fathers who upset
the geeky and self-absorbed
lives of their gaming-entre-
preneur sons by moving in
with them.
heels and only Auggie as a
resource; in a culmination
of events, Calder and Annie
have a final confrontation.

screen test, he wanted
me to try for Stephen. I
tested for that, and here
I am." Amell shares The
CW's Wednesday nights
with his cousin Stephen
Amell, who plays the lead
on "Arrow."

Blair Underwood, who
stars on NBC's "Ironside"
(Wednesday, Oct. 2, at
10 p.m.), had to learn
a new way of moving
around. His character,
an investigator who is
paralyzed from the waist
down, uses a wheelchair.
"It was my first time
to be in a wheelchair,"
says Underwood. "I
mean, any character you
play, of course, there's
going to be a learning
curve. And, obviously,
not having that be a
reality in my personal
life, it's something I
had to delve into and
continue to delve into as
often as possible. What
we do is tell stories. We
create make-believe
that masquerades as
truth. Our job is to make
you believe it and be
authentic in that. So, to
that extent I have to get
as close to that I can."

SEP.17 1'{ ] I ii
ABC7 News ABCWorld The7 Entertainment Iron Man 2 (10, Action) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. While Tony Stark
ABC 6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (CC)(N) deals with the fallout from revealing his Iron Man identity to the world, his armored alter
ABC 7 11 7 newsofthe DianeSawyer News (N)(H) (HD) ego finds himself surrounded by enemies, including the scheming Justin Hammer, indus-
day. (N)(HD) trial spy Black Widow, and the deadly Whiplash. (PG-13) (CC)
ABC 1NewsThelat- ABCWodd The List (VG) Ask America Iron Man 2 (10, Action) *** Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. Tony Stark finds
1 est news. News (N) (HD) (IVG) himself surrounded by enemies who want the secrets of Iron Man. (CC) (HD)
ABC 7 7 107 7 ABC7 Newsat ABCWorld AMillionaire? AMillionaire? Iron Man 2 (10, Action) *** Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. Tony Stark finds
7 7 7 (N) News(N) (C) (N) i(C)(N) himself surrounded by enemies who want the secrets of Iron Man. (CC) (HD))
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) NCIS: Damned If You Do De- NCIS: Los Angeles: De- Person of Interest: God Mode
CBS 101010 10 6pm Local News with tune (CC) (N) (N ) ( artment of Defensethreatens scent Explosion reignites Reese and Finch race to save
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FAM 5555 555510 4619 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Paid Prog .Paid Pr. Paid Pro. Paid Po. 700 Club Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Reign Life Toda
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -76164 Cutthroat Chopped Chopped Cutthroat ChoppedSuar Dome PaidPro Paid Prg.
FX 5151 51 515849 Anarchy Anarchy(R Anarch (R) Legit Paid Prog. Paid Pg. PaidProg. Paid Pg. PaidProg. Paid Pg.
GSN 1717917917 34 171 Minute The Chase Fam. Fe Fa. FeuFam. Fe Fa. Feu Baggage Baggage Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Pig.
HALL 5 5 5 17 7324 Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Gid Gold Girl Gold Gid Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81 811 8 3 651 To Gear Pawn Pawn To Gear Fuawis Fuwis To Gear Paid Pro. Paid Pmq. Paid Proq. Paid Pog.
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 4216 Income Property Property Hunters Hunters Income IProperty per Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
LIFE 36 36 36 36 524114 Doule Double Dance Moms Abby'sDouble Dole Double Dole Paid Pr Paid P. Paid Prog. Paid Prg.
OWN 5858 5854710161 Haves Haves Haves Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 57 57575729 6354 NightmareNightma Ink Master Ink Master NightmareNightmar htmare Ro Paid Pro. Paid P. PaidPro. Paid P.
STYLE 8282822 1116 Giuliana Hot (R) TiaTamera GiulianaPaid ProPaid Pro. Paid ProPaid Pro. Pa P Pro.
SYFY 67676767 6418 Face Off Cospla Morlocks 11 2 Termination (07Paid Pro. Paid Pro
TBS 59 5959 5932 6252 Conan Office Conan Office Getaway (09(CC) For BetterMaied Married Maied
TCM 65656565 1692 La Roue (23)Chien Umarete wa mita Film (CC) Osaka (36 ***Playin
TLC 45 45 454557721319 KidsLittle Little 19 Kids 19 KidsPaid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid rog.
TNT 61 61 6161 285551 CSI NY Justice Mentalist Mentalist Closer Cold Case Angel
TRAV 69 69 6969 6617 YachtsAirport Airort Yachts Yachts Bizarre Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro
TRUTV 63 63 6363 503018 Dumbest Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Dumbest r Bait Car Ba Car Paid Prog.
TVLND 6262626231 542 Raymond Queens Queens Queens Queens Queens GoldGi Gold Girl Gold Gi Girl Gold Girl GoldGi Girl Gold Gi
USA 34 34 34 34 2252 50 Graceland Covert Suits (R) (:02) SVU (:01) SVU Order: Cl Order: Cl
WGN 16 116 161941 11 9 How I Met Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Sports Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Pro Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
ESPN 2929 2929 125870 Sports Sorts Sorts Sports Sports Sports Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 65974 Olbermann Olbermann Baseball Profile NASCAR Poker NFL Live Olbermann
FS1 48 48 4848 4269 83 FOX Sports FOX rts FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports
FSN 72727272 56 77 FOX Sports MLBGame(Replay) PaidPrPaid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pro P Prog. Paid Prog.
GOLF 494949495560 Golf Cntrl Golf Acd Golf's: 2005 Presidents Cup Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 CyclinEnglish Premier Premier Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Proq. Paid Pro. Paid Pro
SUN 38 38 40145 57 76 FOX Sports MLB Game(Replay) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Ship Shpe
CNBC 3939 3839 371 Money Treasure Treasure Treasure Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 3232 323218 3810 Erin Burne P. Morgan 360 (R) Crossfire P. Morgan 360 (R) Early (N)
CSPN 1818 18 1837 121 Capital Ca