Charlotte sun herald


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Charlotte sun herald
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Sun Coast Media Group ( Charlotte Harbor, FL )
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Fla. Gov. Scott promises changes to school standards


,Charlotte Sunn
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Pick of the Day
Pro Shop elliptical,
In Today's
P. Olassifieds!


VOL. 122 NO. 12

The former prime minister of Israel was in a coma for
eight years. THE WIRE PAGE 1


SAn arbitrator cut Rodriguez'suspension Saturday from 211
Games to an entire regularseason of 162 games. SPORTSPAGE 1 $2.00


Old friends,

new acquaintances

New acquaintances enrich our lives,
but old friends frequently are the most
rewarding. It proved that way with some
of my reading over
the holidays.
First, an old friend.
t "B It has been about
30 years since I first
enjoyed Patrick
UG. Smiths Florida
novel 'A Land
Remembered." For
Christmas I received
an autographed copy
Derek of a Pineapple Press
reissue of this epic
DUNN-RANKIN tale. It is the story of
CHAIRMAN three generations
of a pioneer Florida
family who migrated from Georgia to the
palmetto scrub and swampland some-
where above present-day Kissimmee.
The author shows us the struggle to
survive before and during the CivilWar.
The reader shares the beginning of cattle
ranching based on the open range. We
are there for the branding of the small,
scrawny, wild cows, and the cattle drives
that carried them across the state for
shipment to Cuba. The story carries us
to the creation of early orange groves
and a gripping picture of the great freeze
that decimated the industry in 1895. It
took the second generation to discover
the freeze-free Miami of railroad pioneer
Henry Flagler and Julia Tuttle. I enjoyed
every chapter on this reread.
Another book was just a dollar on the
library's bargain books cart. I should have
read it six or seven years ago. It changed
my view of the president. It is Barack
Obama's "Dreams from My Father."
Clearly, here is an intelligent young man
with a split family heritage from his moth-
er's Midwestern parents and his Kenyan
father, who left a wife and family behind
in Africa to marry his mother when they
were both students at the University of
Hawaii. The father was smart, authori-
tarian and self-confident, and returned
to Kenya where he raised another family
of half brothers and half sisters to young
Barack Obama. It was a very confused
young man who eventually found himself
as a civic worker in Chicago.
The book first was published 18 years
ago, when our president was a law profes-
sor and a Chicago community activist. If I
had read it earlier, I certainly would have
been hesitant to vote for him.
I have been looking forward to Chris
Matthews' "Tip and the Gipper: When
Politics Worked." Matthews is the popular
evening TV commentator who, at one
time, was a key speechwriter, publicist
and aide to House Speaker Tip O'Neill.
The "Gipper" title is lifted from Ronald
Reagan's movie role as Notre Dame quar-
terback George Gipp. The Gipper played
for Notre Dame coach Knute Rockne. Pat
O'Brien had the lead role as Rockne.
Matthews makes much of the coopera-
tion and apparent friendship between two
professional political Irishmen. One is the
Republican president, the other the leader
of the Democratic majority in the House
of Representatives. Matthews sees more
of the cooperation that is at the heart of
the book than may be justified, but it's still
an interesting insight into two political
winners who used their charm whenever
they thought it might work, and their
power when they had it.
Perhaps a more realistic look at politics
is Mark Halperin and John Heilemanrn's
"Double Down: Game Change 2012."
It is an insider's story of the Republican
campaign for the nomination that saw a
number of challengers crash and bum.
The process forced Mitt Romney out of
his comfort zone and to the right.
The extensive digging and reporting
in this inside-high-stakes politics tale
exposes plenty of the gaffes and mean-
ness that became part of the process. It
is enough to make any candidate for the
presidency hesitate before making such a
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of the
Sun Coast Media Group. He can be reached

Arson arrest in fire

Local man accused of setting home ablaze Friday

apparently decided to fight eviction
with fire a decision that landed
him in jail Friday for arson, accord-
ing to a Charlotte County Sheriff's
In the course of an investigation
into a suspicious house fire early
Friday morning at 3382 Middleton
St., Port Charlotte, detectives discov-
ered Matthew B. Hunter, 31, of the

SIhome, had allegedly set
fire to the house, from
which he was soon to be
J evicted, while another
,, man was asleep inside.
S At 6:42 a.m. Friday,
4 Charlotte County Fire/
SEMS responded to the
HUNTER fire, finding both Hunter
and the other resident
outside and unharmed. Suspicious
as to the nature of the blaze, Fire/
EMS notified sheriff's deputies,
who, in turn, called in the State Fire

Marshal's Office to investigate.
The fire marshal team reportedly
located three separate ignition
points: in the home's Florida room,
in a garbage can outside that room,
and in a bedroom.
Investigators found "a gas can in
the dining room, an empty can of
paint thinner in the garbage and
various types of combustible items
on counter tops and hung from
upper cabinets. They also located

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liii I-H I I- I- ~- I II I I ii

Above: Teams of two and four per boat came to Placida from all over for J I
Saturday's Feed the Hungry Trout Scramble, sponsored by WaterLine Weekly l*"
Magazine, to benefit The Salvation Army.
Right: Ken Boudreau of Osprey, in the middle of the boat, sits back and waits ~
for the start of the trout scramble. He teamed up with P.J. Nelson, standing in
front, and Andy Boudreau from North Port for the fishing event. "

WaterLine event angles for good time, good cause

PLACIDA Tom Minich loves com-
ing to the Fishery Restaurant and
not only because he lives right down
the street in South Gulf Cove. Saturday,
he was drawn to this Old Florida-style
eatery for the inaugural Feed the
Hungry Trout Scramble, sponsored
by the Sun Coast Media Group's own
WaterLine Weekly Magazine.
Dutifully, he brought plenty of
nonperishables as donations for the
Port Charlotte Salvation Army, to be

delivered to local families in need. But
he had other reasons to attend as well.
"I came out to support the cause,
and have a drink," he said from the
Fishery's new, sun-kissed deck. "When
you can kill two birds ..."
In fact, many others on the outdoor
deck, and most everyone on the water-
front restaurant's sprawling grounds,
were in a giving mood, enjoying a pig
roast and live music in the process.
Al and Sue Day of Nokomis also
brought food for the hungry, and dis-
covered they were hungry themselves.
Chowing down on their plates of pork

and listening to the band, the Days
easily could have stayed into the night.
"We heard about the fishing tourna-
ment and we like to attend fundrais-
ers," Sue said.
Josh Olive, WaterLine's publisher,
explained that the idea for the trout
scramble was to emphasize fun, rather
than competition. And instead of
determining the winner based on the
amount of fish caught, the tourney was
based on speed, with the winner being
the first to catch eight trout.


Ballpark sees a little 'spring' cleaning

the first game of spring training is
still over a month away, preparations
at Charlotte Sports Park are well
The park is home to the minor
league Charlotte Stone Crabs, and also
serves as the spring training facility for
the Crabs' major league parent organi-
zation the Tampa Bay Rays.
And a lot of work goes into getting
the facility ready for the boys of
summer to take the field in the weeks
to come.

A total of 13 projects must be com-
pleted at the park before the Tampa
Bay Rays face the Baltimore Orioles on
Feb. 28, said Tommy Scott, director of
Charlotte County Community Services.
Scott's department handles the coun-
ty's operational end of the park.
The projects total about $56,000, and
range from replacing paper towel hold-
ers in the bathrooms to construction of
batter's-eye fencing in the stadium.
The batter's eye is the largest ren-
ovation project being undertaken at
the park this year, said David Milligan,
director of Charlotte County's Facilities,
Construction and Maintenance

"Half of that $56,000 is going to be
used to build the batter's eye," Milligan
said. "The other projects will make up
the rest of the money."
The batter's-eye fencing is the
solid-colored fencing directly behind
center field. The batter's eye sits direct-
ly in the batter's line of sight.
The fencing allows the batter to
see the pitched ball against the dark,
uncluttered background.
Other projects include replacing the
dugout benches, repairing the paging
system in the press box, and painting
the stadium. New signage also will be


INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 2 Obituaries 5 Viewpoint 8 Opinion 9-10 THE WIRE: Nation 2-3,5 State 3,6 World 7-9 Travel 8 Weather 10 SPORTS: Lotto 2I CLA IFIED: Comics 16-181 Dear Abby 17 1TV Listings 19
Sunday Edition $2.00 :F-"6 Look inside for valuable coupons -- .; CAR AY
High Low :Ci Thi i CAL US AT .4 CHARLIE SAYS ...
1111 I 1111 111111 1111 II III ^ ,- U" ^ wv ;i -., -, -,- -_--, This year's savings to date- : l A II II T ~
111 111111 I ~ '^ 75 54 : COUPON $ ALL3USAT
252 07 43M,::n | Ue ssOUPO:VALUE METER 0 1 941-206-1000 I didn't get any trout...
7 05252 00075 3 Mostly sunny, less humid r.L.... _.-......... ........-...: Cf


Arcadian cyclist dies after strikes from 2 vehicles

ARCADIA -A local
bicyclist was killed after
two vehicles struck him
Friday evening near
Walmart on State Road
70, and one of the drivers
now faces DUI charges
after troopers caught
up to her following the
incident, according to a
Florida Highway Patrol
Joseph Albert Adams,
63, of Arcadia, had been
trying to cross S.R. 70 at
the Walmart intersection
at about 7:29 p.m., when
his bike entered the path
of a Ford Escort driven
by Lisa C. Summerlin, 32,
of Clarksville, Fla., the
report states. Summerlin
could not avoid Adams,
and reportedly hit him
on the right side. Adams
flew off his bike and
over the Escort's hood,
landing in the middle of
the road.
At that time, Enda
M. Johnson, 50, of Fort
Myers, approached driv-
ing a Scion XB, the report
shows. She also was
unable to avoid Adams,
which led to him being
struck a second time.
Johnson, however, did

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

not stop at the scene,
according to the report.
An FHP trooper caught
up to her when he ob-
served her walking on
the shoulder farther up
the road, after she said
her vehicle which re-
portedly was identified
as the second vehicle
in the crash broke
down. The trooper
brought Johnson back
to the crash scene, and
she later was "arrested
for DUI charges," the
FHP report states.
Adams reportedly
died at the scene. His
identity was released
Saturday after his
next of kin had been
Summerlin received
minor injuries in the
crash and was taken
to DeSoto Memorial
Hospital, but neither
her passenger, Bryan S.
Cox, 27, of Arcadia, nor
Johnson was injured.
Any further charges

are pending investiga-
tion by the FHP.

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 Burnt
Store Road, from Punta
Gorda to the Lee County
Midway Boulevard,
Port Charlotte.
Traffic light/stop sign
Jones Loop Road and
Interstate 75/Exit 161,
Punta Gorda.
U.S. 41 and Veterans
Boulevard, Murdock.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
James Colby Wickham, 31,12400
block of Catalina Drive, Punta Gorda.

Charge: contempt of court (original
charge: driving with a suspended or
revoked license). Bond: $500.
Nathan Leroy Robinson, 48,
25200 block of Marion Ave., Punta
Gorda. Charges: driving with a
suspended or revoked license, and
giving a false ID to an officer. Bond:
Jill Marie Curtis, 28, 300 block of
Clusia Rosea, Punta Gorda. Charges:
grand theft, dealing in stolen
property and presenting false owner
information on pawned items. Bond:
Kevin Allen Vietts Jr., 27, 22100
block ofVoltair Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: two out-of-county warrants,
and failure to appear (original
charges: possession of a firearm or a
concealed weapon by a delinquent;
and drawing, making, uttering,
issuing or delivering a worthless
check). Bond: none.
Todd John Carpenter, 40,12300
block of Mellon Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: littering more than 500
pounds of commercial or hazardous
waste. Bond: $2,500.
Daniel Joseph Lynch, 21,1300
block of Algiers St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: battery- second
or subsequent offense). Bond: none.
Lynnetta Shurn Small, 19,14500
block of Cresent Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription and

possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $3,500.
Eric Lee Butler, 37, 2200 block
of Hariet St., Port Charlotte. Charge:
habitually driving with a suspended
license. Bond: $2,500.
Michael John Colaluca, 43,
22400 block of Catherine Ave.,
Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of
pretrial-release conditions. Bond:
Sandra Rodriguez, 36,100
block of Bell Ave. NE, Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $3,500.
Mark William Eason, 42, address
withheld. Charges: possession of
a controlled substance without a
prescription, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, introduction
of contraband into county detention
facility, and two counts of possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $8,000.
David Herald Hauser, 54, 400
block of Fountain St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana, possession of
drug paraphernalia and violation
of probation (original charge:
possession of drug paraphernalia)
Adrienne Kathleen Spittler-
Corica, 38, 8100 block of Gancedo
Ave., North Port. Charges: two counts
of violation of probation (original
charges: reckless driving, reduced

from DUI; and refusal to submit to
DUI testing). Bond: none.
Nicole Christina Griffin, 37,
5100 block of Palena Blvd., North
Port. Charges: grand theft, dealing
in stolen property and presenting
a false ID to a secondhand dealer.
Bond: $1,250.
Tami Jo Keefe, 51,2600 block of
Alamander Ave., Englewood. Charge:
DUI. Bond: $750.
William Donald Ford, 45,1400
block of Martin Luther King Jr. St.,
Arcadia. Charge: violation of proba-
tion (original charge: driving with a
suspended license). Bond: none.
William Gary Davis, 64, of Venice.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $750.
Jacqueline Jerez, 30,1400 block
of Capricorn Blvd., Deep Creek.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: $2,500.
Charles Edwin Compton Jr.,
27,17900 block of Murdock Circle,
Murdock. Charge: felony battery.
Wayne Michael Patton, 45,
700 block of Spring Lake Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Charges: DUI fourth
or subsequent offense, driving with
a suspended or revoked license,
possession of a harmful new
legend drug without a prescription,
possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription, and refusal to
submit to DUI testing. Bond: none.

SCompiled by Gary Roberts and
Marion Putman

She's behind evidence chain


Erin O'Brien-Hume car-
ries out her everyday duties
in one of the most strictly
private areas in Charlotte
Her workspace in
which many drugs and
weapons are kept can
withstand hurricane-force
winds. And only a select
few individuals have access
to the secure warehouse.
O'Brien-Hume is the
evidence supervisor for the
Charlotte County Sheriffs
Although the 15-year
CCSO veteran understands
the massive liability that
comes with the task of log-
ging and storing evidence,
she takes pride in ensuring
the huge abundance of
weapons, drugs, cash and
other property obtained by
authorities is handled safely
and properly.
"It's a big job," said
O'Brien-Hume, who's been
at it for three years. "It's the

first step in prosecution.
We make an arrest, but this
(evidence) is what is going
to keep the bad guys in
Last week, the CCSO
made more than 30
drug-related arrests. At least
a dozen of those suspects
face multiple charges for
drug sales. That makes for
a lot of marijuana, cocaine,
pills, cash and other
evidence for O'Brien-Hume
and her staff to handle.
"The integrity of how
that evidence is kept and
cataloged is critical," said
Shannon Doolity, who
heads up the Charlotte
County branch of the
20th Judicial Circuit State
Attorney's Office. "Being
able to keep track of what
hands have touched it -
from the point of when it's
collected until we receive it
- is an integral part of the
prosecutorial process."
Doolity said she and
O'Brien-Hume have been
able to streamline the ex-
change of media between

their agencies.
"It has saved both of
our agencies quite a bit of
time," Doolity said.
The Sheriffs Office also
stores property that has
been lost or abandoned,
in addition to items that
have been forfeited, seized,
confiscated or collected as
There are about two
dozen vehicles sitting in
storage, but O'Brien-Hume
said most of the interesting
things she deals with are
materials used in marijua-
na grow houses. And in the
few years before she took
over as evidence supervi-
sor, such items as a $4,000
sniper rifle and some slot
machines made it into
If property can't be given
back the owners for legal
reasons, the owner can't
be found, or whatever the
case maybe, those items
become property of the
This makes logistics
commander Capt.

Sherman Robinson happy
- it's his job to determine
if the agency can use any of
the property. But it takes a
lengthy legal process to get
to that point.
"I wish it happened fast-
er," Robinson said. "We put
forth a lot of effort without
much payoff."
For instance, a $1,000
gun- which the agency
isn't allowed to sell whole
- maybe good for $30 in
parts, he said.
Robinson pointed out he
hasn't "hit the jackpot yet,"
but the agency finds use
for obtained items every so
often. In fact, he's evaluat-
ing a few guns right now.
"Or if I see a truck, for
example, I might not keep
the truck," Robinson said.
"But that truck might have
a topper on it, and inside
that might be shovels
and rakes and stuff. We'll
keep that. We can give it
to inmates to clean up the
yard or something."
Sometimes, the CCSO
can make use of tools to


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Market @ Post 103, shop
our great selection of fruits, vegetables,
plants, crafts and more, 2101 Taylor
Punta Gorda Elks,
8 am-noon, breakfast; noon, bar open;
2-5 pm, wings and rings; 1 pm, tiki
open; 5 pm, Island Vibe/Keith Allynn/
aka Willie Nelson & Other Outlaws
Farmers Market, and
Antique Show, History Park, 9 am-
2 pm, 501 Shreve St., between Virginia

Avenue and Henry Street. 380-6814.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Bingo 1-5 pm, lunch from 1:30-
5:30 pm, reubens and much more
Book Signing, Author
Steven A. Hull will sign new novels
"The Measuring Stick"and"Epiphany,"
at Dean's South of the Border, 130
Tamiami Trail, PG..941-575-6100
OM is everything, 112
Sullivan St., PG,1-4 pm. $50,505-9642
Garden Tour, Guided tour at
History Park, 501 Shreve St., PCG, 2 pm,
$5 suggested donation; 380-6814.

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

Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation
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.................................. 941-205-6400
Circulation Director ................... MarkYero .................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor .........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
Arcadian Publisher.................... Joe Gallimore .............................. 863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor.................. Rusty Pray ................................... 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar.............................. 941-429-3001
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

Concert By The River,
Free, at Laishley Park. Sponsored by PG
Kiwanis. Featuring Four Leaf Strummers
Banjo Band. BYO chairs and food.
Charlotte Symphony,
Orchestra concert, 7:30 pm, Charlotte
Performing Arts Center, 701 Carmalita
St., PG. 941-205-9743.


Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy 11 am-2:30 pm, Races
with Peggy @ 3pm, Dinner with Linda
4:30-7:30 pm, tacos, burgers and more,
Cornhole @ 6 pm
DWC meeting, Democratic
Women's Club Meeting, 11 am, 4300
Kings Hwy., Schoolhouse Sq. 402,
Charlotte Harbor
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11-2 pm; Dinner Tue-Sat 5-8
pm; Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30 pm,
23111 Harborview Road, Charlotte


Erin O'Brien-Hume's job as evidence supervisor at the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office is to ensure collected property is logged
and handled safely and properly. Sometimes the agency is
legally awarded property, which it often uses or donates to
work on its fleet, Robinson possession mostly drugs
added, and illegal weapons -it
And any cash that is incinerated at an off-site
exhausts the legal process location. As for some of the
and is awarded to the othei ip p -,.i ly. it's put to
agency goes into a law good use.
enforcement trust account. "We donate back to the
Those funds can be used community," O'Brien-
for improvements, like new Hume said. "We give all of
safes and vaults for the our bikes to churches in the
evidence room. county, and they rebuild
If the CCSO isn't able them for the homeless and
to find use for something children and for schools."
of which it has gained Email:akreger@sun-herald. n


Featured Events
Sunday Band Concert, Charlotte County Concert Band
presents "The White Cliffs,"a concert featuring symphonic, folk and
popular English music, with guest vocalist Kim Campos, today,
2 p.m., at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, 2280 Aaron St., PC.
$11 members; $12 nonmembers; $13 day of show. 941-624-4175.
Author Naomi Pringle Signs New Book, Author
Naomi Pringle signs "Lily: Riding the Color Line,"sequel to"Ginga'
Root Tea, an American Journey;from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., Thursday,
Jan. 16, at FGCU Punta Gorda Campus, 117 Herald Court. Music by Les
DaCosta. Light refreshments. Free and open to the public. Contact
The King's Brass in concert, The Charlotte Chorale
presents The King's Brass in concert, Sat., Jan. 25,4 p.m., First United
Methodist Church, 507 W. Marion Ave., PG. The King's Brass uses all
corners of the concert hall to lift hearts with their joyful sounds of
secular and sacred music. $20 adults; $10 students. 941-204-0033.

Harbor. 941-629-1645
Punta Gorda Elks, 11 am-
2 pm, light lunch; 4:30-8 pm, chicken
night; 6:30-10:30 pm, Karaoke with Billy
G; 4pm, tiki open

Minnesota Club, at
Habachi Buffet, 2200 Tamiami Trail,
PC, 11:30 am. (second Monday of
month) All welcome. Info: Call Duane,

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

The Sun revised the calendar events we publish in
the paper and display online. All events must be entered
by the person submitting them through our website.
It's easy. Go to, select an edition and
click on the "Community Calendar"link on the left. Click
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paper. Information outside of the"Print edition text"
area will appear online only. Please don't repeat the
"Event Title;' as that will be included automatically.
We will print a maximum of four lines per event (the
Event Title plus 120 additional characters, to be included
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will run in the location designated for the event type.

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

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

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

Making a difference in Charlotte County

ne of the aspects
I most enjoy in
my work at Edi-
son State College is the
interaction among stu-
dents, faculty, campus
staff and our communi-
ty. Over the years, Char-
lotte campus folks have
participated in a wide
variety of community
activities, ranging from
the American Heart
Association Heart Walk
to the popular Haunted
College event, to which
our campus plays host
each October. Some of
the activities are "for
fun," and others raise
funds or awareness for
various causes, but they
are all alike in that they
help the college and
the community create
meaningful relation-
All of these volun-
teer and fundraising
community activities
are important, but in
my mind, our most
significant involvement
over the last few years
has been with Punta
Gorda Relay for Life.
Organized through
the American Cancer
Society, Relay for Life
raises funds for can-
cer research, patient
support and education,
cancer prevention
awareness, and survivor

Charlotte DeSoto Englewof d NorNth Port tVeice

support in communi-
ties across the U.S. The
Edison State College
team has contributed a
good amount of money
through on-campus
and off-campus fund-
raisers, and we have
more planned over
the next few months,
leading up to the
communitywide Relay
event in April. Almost
everyone in our col-
lege family has been
touched by cancer in
some way, so these
are events that we can
really get behind. Last
year we were pleased to
be awarded Platinum
Level team status,
because we raised more
than $7,500.
I would like to invite
everyone to our Mega
Yard Sale from 8 a.m.
to noon Feb. 1. Last
year's sale was our best
fundraising event for
Relay, even though it
was the coldest day of
the winter. Many avid

shoppers braved the
brisk wind in search of
treasure. We're hoping
to do even better this
year, both weather-wise
and in sales. We will
have household and
kitchen items, games
and toys, books, cloth-
ing, small appliances
and electronics, home
d6cor, refreshments
and much more. Many
of these items are
in surprisingly good
This is a wonderful
opportunity to find
some bargains, see the
beautiful Charlotte
County campus of
Edison State College,
and meet some of
the great people who

work and go to school
here. Faculty, students
and staff all will work
together that day to
welcome you to the
campus, which is
located at 26300 Airport
Road, Punta Gorda.
Signs on campus will
show you where to park
and where to shop. We
will even help you carry
your purchases to your
car! I hope you will
come out Feb. 1 and
shop for a good cause.
All proceeds will go to
the American Cancer
Another event to
which we will play host
on campus is a blue-
grass concert March 29,
which will feature one


i.. W

Brides can register online FREE admission.
Also in that site is basic wedding planning, wedding planning
timetable, links to participating vendor websites and lots more.
At the show: Bridal Fashion Show, door prizes, special wedding
package pricing available.
Over 25 vendors will be on hand to share their expertise in all
areas of wedding planning.
S(941)629-5131 | 4400 LISTER ST.

of our own campus
professionals. Watch
this newspaper for
details about the time
and suggested donation
amount. We are pleased
to open our campus
to the community for
these functions that not
only give you an oppor-
tunity to contribute to
a worthwhile cause, but
also allow us to share
our interests and com-
mitments with you. We
are all working together
to make a difference in
Charlotte County!

More information
about Punta Gorda
Relay for Life is avail-
able at www.relayfor, then type in the
ZIP code: 33950. More
information about
Edison State College
is available at www.
Mary Ann Walton is
the director of learning
resources at Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus in Punta
Gorda. Email her at

Stay in the Know about your Health.

Upcoming Events

Thursday, January 16th
Aortic Valve & Heart Bypass
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: John McKinney, MD

Wednesday, February 12th
Knee Pain...Aching Joints
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Jeffrey Bentson, MD

Thursday, February 20th
Mitral Valve Repair &TAVR
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Allesandro Golino, MD

Saturday, January 25th
Open House & Brunch
Orthopaedic & Spine Center
9:00am 11:00am
Fawcett Memorial Hospital
21298 Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte
Tour our newly renovated
Orthopaedic & Spine Center and
then enjoy brunch with our team
and physicians.

Wednesday, January 29th
Stroke Screening
Charlotte State Bank & Trust Parkside
3002 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte

Fawcett Memorial Hospital

g A --pA 74

We Sell, Buy and Trade Used
& New Books andAudio Books


K : 8 SALE

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I 1 will be taken on:
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Choose from Cookbooks, Children's,
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BUY 1 Get add'l 10% OFF
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Bring your gently used books to be
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Monday Saturday: 9:00-5:00 year round
2150 Tamiami Trail #8, Port Charlotte
T 1995-2012
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Your Locally Owned Book Store Since 1987

:The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

C OurTown Page 3


Punta Gorda Country Club members to reunite


The membership of
the old Punta Gorda
Country Club faced a
dilemma in 1971.
The club had missed
a few mortgage pay-
ments, and a represen-
tative from the Farmers
Home Administration
came calling. He want-
ed some answers and
some money.
Ed Ponger, president
of the board, leaned
back in his chair and
reached deep in his
pocket. He pulled out a
set of keys and tossed
them across the desk to
the FmHA fella.
"If you want it, it's
yours," Ponger said.
Don Williams, who
later became the PGCC
professional, said: "Of
course, the (FmHA)
didn't want to run a golf
course, so they restruc-
tured the loan."
That incident exem-
plified the peaks and
valleys of the now-
defunct golf course,
which had a rich histo-
ry, if not a spectacular
layout. The original
course once was owned
by citrus and cattle
magnate Barron Collier,
who also owned the
famed Charlotte Harbor
Spa and hotel, built in

1886 and destroyed by a
fire in August 1959.
After the fire, Martin
Fleishman, the current
owner of the burned
hotel and the then-pri-
vate golf facility, desert-
ed the course and left it
to the weeds. The more
modern version was
built nine years later
in 1968 with a federal
grant, thanks to Vasco
Peeples, the club's first
member and father of
Vernon Peeples, a state
legislator from 1982
to 1996 and Charlotte
County historian.
The club, a former
pineapple plantation,
was built after Vernon
showed his father a
story in the newspaper
about Wauchula ob-
taining a federal loan
to build a country club.
Vasco, who never had
a golf club in his hand,
thought it was a good
To make it work,
memberships had to
be sold in advance -
$65 to join, and $15 a
month to play.
Early members
included developer Al
Johns, the Florida ama-
teur golf champ; along
with Errol Farr, Drayton
Farr and Leo Wotitzky,
all noted attorneys in
The golf club had
a history of financial

Sponsorship &
Available .

Tuesday January 14,

Former Punta Gorda Country Club members, from left, Ray and
Carolyn Smith; Paul Stone; Don Williams, club pro; and Vernon
Peeples check out the still-standing clubhouse of the recently
fenced-off property on U.S. 17, east of Punta Gorda.

ups and downs -
reaching its peak in
the early 1990s, when
it had more than 300
members and a waiting
list. New courses in
the area, including
Twin Isles in Punta
Gorda Isles, Riverwood
and layouts in North
Port, began to siphon
business away from the
older, shorter layout.
"We were doing good
until the late 1990s,
when the other courses
began to open," Paul
Stone said.
Its clubhouse burned
down in 1996 and
was rebuilt, but when
Hurricane Charley
damaged it in 2004,
it was not replaced.
Instead, the member-
ship sold the course

for about $5 million to
Primerica, and used
the money to purchase
the Port Charlotte Golf
"Our membership
had wanted to buy Port
Charlotte a few years
before, but it didn't
work out," Stone said.
"But Bucky McQueen
served as the middle-
man, I guess, between
us and Primerica, and
worked this deal out."
Former members,
who plan a reunion
March 15, have plenty
of good memories.
"I remember we
once had a poker room
there," Ray Smith said.
"A couple wives got up-
set with their husbands
and wanted to put a
stop to it. But some of

Call Darcy @
w/ any Questions



Sign-ups Located At
S(Look For Registralion Signs)

Thursday January 16,

Saturday January 18,

Tuesday, January 14, 2014
9:00am 11:00am



yxO L I DA-

Breakfast is the most important meal
of the day. Join us for breakfast and
a cooking demonstration with Chef
BruLce. Learn his culinary secrets and
taste some new healthy foods for the
New Year and the new you!

Call 941-766-8900 today to RSVP
Welcome to Holiday.
Welcome home.

Village Place Retirement
Assisted Living and Memory Care
18400 Cochran Boulevard, Port Charlotte, FL 33948
941-766-8900 I


What: Punta Gorda Country
Club members reunion
When: 5:30 p.m. March 15
Where: Port Charlotte Golf
Club, 22400 Gleneagles Terrace
Cost: $12
More info/reservations:
Adrian, 941-625-4100
the fellas got together
and announced they
were starting a choir.
They scheduled choir
practice on poker
nights and got away
with it for a long time."
Smith didn't say
whether the choir ever
His wife Carolyn was
a key to the success
of the Powder Puff
women's tournament -
which continues today
at the Port Charlotte
"We now raise money
for Tidewell Hospice,"
she said. "I was pres-
ident for a long time,
but I've kind of retired
from it all now. It is a
great tournament."
Nina Bigley actually
initiated the Powder
Puff, which featured
some of the top women
pros in the nation, who
participated in the
pro-am and gave clinics
during the three-day
event. It originally
raised money to fight
diabetes, Carolyn
"This was Patty Berg's
home course," Stone
said. "We had women
like Nancy Lopez play
here. It was big."
Two other tourna-
ments were also huge.
The Turkey Classic,
around Thanksgiving,
drew as many as
240 golfers, who teed
off in morning and
afternoon divisions.
There was also a
popular Snowbird
Williams, who served
two stints as pro, said
Tommy Tolles, Michael
Bradley and Nolan
Henke once played in
the Southwest Florida
Junior Golf Classic. And
he said even though
the course was short,
6,117 yards, it was tight,
and breaking par was
never easy. He recalled
one year that 30 men's
professionals played
in a pro-am, and none
broke par 70.
All the times Williams

played the course, he
said he had only one
"I was waiting on the
short, par-3 seventh
hole and had about six
foursomes in line there.
One lady came up to
me and said, 'Why don't
you make a hole-in-
one for us?' and I said,
'Sure.' I hit a pitching
wedge and it went in."
Vernon Peeples, who
makes no claim of be-
ing a good golfer, said
he possibly can claim
the longest shot ever on
the course.
"I hit a shot right
down the middle of
the fairway once and
a dog came up and
grabbed the ball and
took off," he smiled. "It
ran past the hole and
went home. I argued
that I should be able to
count that shot. I never
saw the ball or the dog
Several former mem-
bers of the club drove
to the course recently
and were surprised to
see a barbed-wire fence
surrounding the
100-plus acres.
The property has
been fenced by
Primerica, which has
placed cattle there to
attempt to obtain an
agriculture tax credit.
"(Primerica) thought
it would be able to sell
it to Charlotte Regional
(Medical Center,
which recently became
Bayfront Health Punta
Gorda) when they were
thinking of moving, but
that deal fell through.
They just got caught
up in the economy. It
is a great location,"
McQueen said.
So the greens
and fairways where
memorable and
- golf shots were
made, a site the largest
amateur tournament
in Southwest Florida
called home, and a
place where fine food
was served while
members sunbathed by
the pool, has become a
cattle pasture.
Nevertheless, Ray
Smith said, the group is
looking forward to the
March reunion.
"We will have a lot
of stories to swap," he

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:OurTown Page 4

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


* .


The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014


C OurTown Page 5



Marilyn D. Bretz
Marilyn D. "Dewey"
Bretz, 86, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Monday, Jan. 6,
2014, after a short illness
in Cleveland, Ohio.
She was a former
resident of Ripley, N.Y,
and Olmsted Falls,
Ohio. Marilyn was a life
member of the American
Legion Auxiliary Post 403,
13th District Council,
and a 46-year member of
the 8 and 40.
She was the loving
mom to Rebecca Bretz
of Cleveland, and
Martin (Doreen) Bretz
of Columbus, Ohio; and
grandma to Clayton
(Maddie), Bailey and
Molly, and her grandpup-
pies, Max and Murphy.
Marilyn was the beloved
wife of 58 years of
Thomas L., who preced-
ed her in death.
Memorial services will
be held at a later date.
Inurnment will take
place at Ohio Western
Reserve National
Cemetery in Rittman,

Donald B. Cole
Donald B. "Don" Cole,
82, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Sunday,
Dec. 22, 2013.
He was born May 6,
1931, in Potosi, Mo., and
moved to this area in
1996 from Osage Beach,
Don was a member of
Burnt Store Presbyterian
Church. He was a talent-
ed and well-known artist
and woodworker.
He is survived by his
wife, Allene Cole; son,
Bryce Cole of Orange,
Calif.; daughter, Donna
Heinrich of Lamar, Texas;
two grandsons; and six
AWitness to the
Resurrection Service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 21, 2014, at
Burnt Store Presbyterian
Church, 11330 Burnt
Store Road, Punta
Gorda, with Pastor Tim
Stewart officiating.
In lieu of flowers, the
family has requested that
donations in memory
of Don be made to
the Suncoast Humane
Society, 6781 San Casa
Drive, Englewood, FL
34224. Please visit www. to leave
the family condolences
and to sign the online
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.

Clarice Jackalin
Mack Forbes
Clarice Jackalin
"Jackie" Mack Forbes,
86, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
went "over the rainbow"
Sunday, Jan. 5, 2014.
The many facets of
Jackie: cowgirl; Dale
Carnegie sales manager;
real estate developer in
Reston, Va., and Deland,
Fla.; traveler to six conti-
nents, including sailing
on the QEII and balloon-
ing over the Serengeti;
Coast Guard-licensed
Captain, including
patrolling the water near
Cape Canaveral, Fla., for
eight space shots; racing
sailor of her Sovereign 24
"Skybird Unlimited" with
the Punta Gorda Sailing
Club; Red Cross sailing
instructor; "Queen of
Knots" and courtesy
marine examiner with

USCG Auxiliary Public
Education Program;
1982 winner of the
USCG search-and-rescue
competition; ham radio
call sign N4XKG with
memberships in the
Charlotte Amateur Radio
Society and the Peace
River Radio Association;
chaplain with the Navy
Seabee Veterans of
America; 2011 Nielsen TV

rater; and pool shooter
(known as "Slow Roll
She is survived by her
daughter, Cynthia; her
favorite niece, Sheri;
and her red-headed
Amazonian parrot,
Skipper. Jackie was
preceded in death by her
husband, Denny, in 1975;
and her good friend,
Floyd Kutz, in 2012.
She would want every-
one to have a sunshine
rainbow day; and to
know that whatever is
wished for yourself, is
wished for you.

Bernice L. Hanns
Bernice L. Hanns,
90, of Punta Gorda,
Fla., passed away
Tuesday, Dec. 31, 2013.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services
Punta Gorda Chapel.

Allen B. Johnson
Allen B. Johnson, 73, of
Port Charlotte Fla., died
Tuesday, Jan. 7, 2014,
at Fawcett Memorial
Hospital in Port
Charlotte, after a lengthy
He was born Jan. 1,
1941, in Bridgeport,
Mr. Johnson came
to Port Charlotte in
May 1996 from Trenton,
Ohio. He was a su-
pervisor for Square D
Company in Middletown,
Ohio, where he worked
for 32 years. Mr. Johnson
was an alumnus of The
College of Wooster.
He is survived by his
wife, Pauline Johnson;
son, Jaimie (Jana)
Johnson; daughter,
Wendy (Terry) Weist;
daughter, Kelly (Mike)
McCracken, all of
Springboro, Ohio; broth-
er, Kent (Betty) Johnson
of Sugarland, Texas; 13
grandchildren; and one
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Jill Marie Kuran
Jill Marie Kuran,
52, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Thursday Jan. 9, 2014.
Arrangements are by ICS
Cremation and Funerals
Inc., Harbour Heights,

Carole L. Nelson
Carole L. Nelson, 74, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Thursday, Jan. 9,
2014, in Punta Gorda.
She was born June 25,
1939, in Chicago, Ill., to
Harold and Marjorie (nee
Kramer) Schwartz.
Carole, a former
Secretary, and her hus-
band Ronald 0. Nelson
moved to Punta Gorda
from Northbrook, Ill., in
1994. She was a member
of the Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Association and
Twin Isles Country Club.
She is survived by
her beloved husband
of 54 years, Ronald 0.
Nelson; son, Ronald M.
Nelson; daughter, Cindy
(James E.) Briody; and
grandchildren, Brian
and Brianna Briody. In
addition to her parents,
Carole was preceded in
death by her only sister,
Violet Wall.
A Memorial Service
celebrating Carole's life
will be held at 11 a.m.
Wednesday, Jan. 15, 2014,
at Roberson Funeral
Home, Punta Gorda
Chapel. The Rev. Bob
Carlson will officiate.

Friends may visit www. to sign
the memory book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
& Crematory, Punta
Gorda Chapel.

Emma I. Waid
Emma I. Waid, 85,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Saturday,
Jan. 4, 2014.
She was born
.;, ,. March 18, 1928,
in Cincinnati,
Ohio, the
daughter of Earl and
Marie Dorcy.
Emma served in the
U.S. Air Force. She was a
homemaker, and loved
spending time taking
care of her family. Emma
was an active member
with New Hope Christian
Friendship Church. She
enjoyed camping and
traveling all over the
United States with her
husband and family.
Emma will be remem-
bered as a loving wife,
mother, grandmother
and great-grandmother.
She will be greatly
missed by her daugh-
ters, Carol Farias and
Debbie Hammond;
son, Raymond Waid;
grandchildren, Charlie,
Johnny, Lisa, Sarah,
Shayne, Jamie Ray
and Christopher; nine
great- grandchildren;
and one great-great-
grandchild. Emma was
preceded in death by
her husband of 33 years,
A memorial service
to celebrate Emma's life
will be held at 3 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014,
at Larry Taylor Funeral
and Cremation Services.
Memorial donations
may be made to the
American Cancer Society.
To express condolences
to the family, please
visit www.Ltaylorfuneral.
com and sign the online
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.


Gerhard E.
Gerhard E. Laubert,
71, of RotondaWest, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Jan. 9, 2014.
He was born June 3,
1942, in Dortmund,
Germany, the son of
Wilhelm and Hildegard
(nee Wollenhaupt)
Gerhard was the be-
loved husband of Sigrid
(nee Kerst) Laubert.
He is survived by his
wife, Sigrid; four sons,

Uwe Laubert, Matthias
(Nicole) Laubert,
Stephen (Katherine)
Laubert and Michael
(Pamela) Laubert; two
daughters, Michelle
(nee Laubert) Angelo,
and Annette (nee
Laubert) (Norbert)
Landwehr; brother,
Thomas (Corinna); 13
grandchildren; and
one great-grandchild.
Gerhard was preceded in
death by his parents; and
brother, Udo.
The memorial service
will be held at 11 a.m.
Thursday, Jan. 16, 2014,
at Englewood United
Methodist Church, 700 E.
Dearborn St., Englewood,
Fla. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be
made in his memory to
Tidewell Hospice: Make
donation checks payable
to Tidewell Hospice and
mail them to Tidewell
Hospice, Philanthropy
Department, 5955 Rand
Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238.

Starr Leonard
Starr Leonard Shaw,
88, of Jacksonville, Fla.,
RotondaWest, Fla., and
Waterloo, N.Y,
passed away
., ;;.;:,. Wednesday,
Jan. 8, 2014.
He was born
July 7, 1925, son of Starr
S. Shaw and Marion
"Archabault" Shaw.
Starr was a veteran of
World War II, serving in
the supreme HQ allied
expeditionary force. He
had an auto dealership in
Waterloo. After retiring,
he owned a pro shop -
Stix By Starr. Starr had
a great love of golf, and
belonged to many social
He is survived by his
wife, Ann; daughters,
Kimberly Carder of
Auburn, N.Y, and
Janette (Dennis) Berger
of Jacksonville; sister,
Virginia (Thomas) Moore
of RotondaWest; sev-
eral grandchildren and
great-grandchildren; and
nieces and nephews. Starr
was preceded in death by
his daughter, Starrlet; son,
William McDonald; and
niece, Sally Moore.
A celebration of his life
will be private.

There were no deaths
reported in North Port

Dean Michael Higgins

June 11, 1954 -Jan. 12, 2013

Our minds know that you are in a better place,
where there is no pain. You are at peace.
We understand that, we just wish
we could explain it to our hearts.
There is an empty space in it,
that nothing will ever fill. We grieve,
but we know our tears are for us.
We will be together again. Until then,
our love will always be with you.
-Author unknown
Love, Mom, Dad, Nancy Jo, Gay and Joey

giving straight answers to your questions.
Nobody likes unexpected surprises.
TAYLOR FUNERAL A. (941)833-0600
1515 TamiamiFTrl,
and Cremation Services PuntaGorda, FL33950
ww.^ yoF unealco -No ^vilbltoy .u24 ..LIaytI urCoveiJ.. ce.

James H. McAnly
James H. "Jim" McAnly, 73, of Arcadia, Fla.,
passed away Friday, Jan. 10, 2014, in Arcadia.
He was born Nov. 25, 1940, in Arcadia, to
William "Slim" and Margaret Hickman
11 ... M cAnly.
",!: -..1. Jim was a graduate of DeSoto
County High School, Class of 1958.
He graduated from the University
of Georgia and Stetson University College of
Law. Jim practiced law in DeSoto County, Fla.,
offering legal services to his community for
over 40 years. He was an avid golfer until his
health prevented him from playing. Jim enjoyed
woodworking and restoring antique furniture.
He collected guns all his life, and was an excel-
lent marksman. Jim loved target shooting with
his family and close friends. He was a member
of the Arcadia Elks Lodge for many years, and
was a veteran of the U.S. Army Reserve, where
he served with the JAG unit. Jim was of the
Presbyterian faith.
Survivors include his wife of 36 years,
Stephanie McAnly; his children, James Ross
(Sarah) McAnly of Leesburg, Fla., Jamie
Harmon McAnly of Wellington, Fla., Kirsten
Prebianca (Barry) Flanik of Brooklyn, N.Y.,
Dana Prebianca (James) Smith of Franklin,
Tenn., and Larry "Chip" Furr of Arcadia; his
eight grandchildren, Austin McAnly, Reese
McAnly, Cassidy Furr, Luke Flanik, Kate Flanik,
Jackson Harris, Brady Smith and Skyler Smith;
his brother, William (Bette) McAnly of Sebring,
Fla.; and his sister, Kerry (Peter) Wegner of
Naples, Fla. Jim was preceded in death by his
parents, Slim and Margaret McAnly.
A gathering and celebration of James
McAnly's life will be held at from 10 a.m. until
11 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014, at the chapel
of Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Home, 50 N.
Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia. Memorial services
will follow at 11 a.m. at the funeral home, with
the Rev. Jimmie Collins officiating. Online
condolences may be made at www.pongerkays-
Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Arcadia.

Timothy Wayne Dudley

Timothy Wayne "Alaska" Dudley, 46, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed away Sunday, Jan. 5,
2014, at Lee Memorial Hospital in Fort Myers,
Fla., due to a tragic motorcycle accident.
He was born Jan. 3, 1968, in Denver, Colo.
Alaska blessed us with his joy for life. His
deep commitment to his motorcycle family was
full of love and respect. A true brother, who was
quick with his smile and a hearty "CHEERS,"
coupled with his philosophy of: "Have a nice
Day unless you have other plans." All of us lost
our beloved son, father and brother, and he will
forever be missed by those who loved and knew
Survivors include his loving mother, Victoria
J. McCoy of Port Charlotte; his son, JoshuaW.
Dudley of Pueblo, Colo.; a sister, Robyn Mills
of Hannibal, N.Y.; and many dear and close
A memorial ride will be held at a later date by
the family and friends. Friends may visit online
at to sign the memorial
book and extend condolences to the family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home
& Crematory Port Charlotte Chapel.

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The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

Manatee rescued in PGI canal


Residents cheered on the rescue of a manatee Friday afternoon from a canal at Magdalina Drive and Via Tripoli in Punta Gorda Isles. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission personnel
took the distressed animal to St. Petersburg for recovery. Lorraine Anderson, a neighbor and a Peace River Wildlife Center board member, watched events unfold. "This was (one of) the most
amazing rescues I have ever seen;' she said, adding the manatee was undernourished and had lesions on its underside. She said the cold water added to the animal's distress. During cold weather,
Anderson said manatees are drawn to the canals, where they find warmer water and more protection. "And it's a treat to see them;' she added.


Quality TV Has The TV And Audio Equipment You Need

Over 40 years ago, Quality TV
opened under the ownership of
Mike Morales' father.
Consistently since then, the
business has grown in customers
and also products and services
offered. Quality TV is known for
its selection of TVs audio/video
systems, antennas and repairs.
They also offer products you may
not be aware of- security alarm

systems and service, metal
detectors, security cameras, Blu-
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
DIRECT TV dealer/ installer.
Morales will also 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 14212W.
Tamiami trail, North Port and see
their large selection. They can
advise which brands are the best
engineered to fit your needs.
For more information, visit their
website at

-. V


Ii., I

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

John Gable at Dale's
Air Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive,
Port Charlotte. 941-629-1712
You can count on the
service, advice and fair
pricing that you receive and
a thorough and complete

Q. Where can we go for a
good selection and fair
pricing for window
A. Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become
one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made
while you wait, free
advice from a
professional decorator,
and the best selection
available, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array
of verticals, a selection of
wood plantation shutters,
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is
among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a
Graber priority dealer and
estimates are free. If you
need window coverings
for home or office,

check at each service visit
from Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive, Port
Charlotte. John and
Carrie Gable run a
focused business on
customer service and
pride themselves in
providing service on your
heating and cooling unit,
and pool heater. The
Gables strive to educate
their customers on how to
keep their home heated
and cooled in the winter
and summer, and what to
do to extend the life of the

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

Q How do I clean my
pool cage without the
expense of hiring a
professional? What is
PestGuard WaterGate TM
Lanai Drain?
A. Go to your local ACE
Hardware and purchase
Pool Cage Plus. Follow
simple instructions for
professional results. For
almost 3 years Pool Cage
Plus, LLC has been
providing affordable and
simple solutions to
problems that previously
were really expensive to
fix. PestGuard
WaterGateTM is a new
idea for screened
enclosures that is made in
the USA and helps with
the drainage of your lanai
mtA mm m mu Lmm

unit. Dale's can advise
you on your duct design
and insulation and
explain the effects of the
sun exposure on each
side of your house. If you
feel your electric bill is
too high, you may need a
new unit. Call Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating
for sales or service. The
phone number is 941-
629-1712 and business
hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday,
with 24 hours emergency
service to their

and to keep snakes, frogs
and other pests outside
during and after
rainstorms. Pool Cage
Plus also provides roof
cleaning, pool deck and
paver brick sealing to
preserve the integrity of
the home owner's
investment. For more
information call Pool Cage
Plus at 941-584-7937 or go

Q. I want a custom paint
job on my antique
vehicle. Who can you
A. Local car dealers and
car collectors know where
to take their vehicles for
first class auto bodywork
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 PTG
paint products and
izS w .u mm L

Westchester Gold & Diamonds,

Serving Charlotte County
Over 37 Years
~W estchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
Sunsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing
when buying or selling
gold, silver, diamonds,
Rolex watches and fine
Steve Duke of Westchester collectibles. Owner,
Gold & Diamonds, 4200-F Steve Duke, is on site
Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte to assist you with
jewelry purchases and appraisals, or the sale of your
old gold and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces, oriental rugs, unusual gifts,
paintings, rare collectibles, and more, Westchester
should be your destination. The selection is
amazing. This business is a community staple and is
known for its generosity in giving back. Listen to
Steve Duke's Friday morning show on 1580 AM
radio each week 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. It is interesting,
fun and always topical. The store is located in Baer's
Plaza, and the phone number is 941-625-0666. Visit
their website at

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. Stop by and
trust these pros to make
your vehicle like new

Q. Where can I go to have
my motor home evaluated
and repaired?
A. For all your auto repairs
give Dr. D's Auto Repair a
call. Dr. D's repairs all
types of vehicles including
motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you
can count on the best
service, diagnostics,

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

Call Dale's Air Conditioning & Heating
For Sales And Service



OurTown Page 6 C

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014


C OurTown Page 7


At first glance, this "fabric fish;' held by Norman Schutt, looks like a pretty good catch, until you
realize he is one of the vendors Saturday at the Fishery in Placida, where the event took place.



Alternate Route provides the musical entertainment for those attending Saturday's Feed the
Hungry Trout Scramble, which included a pig roast, courtesy of the Fishery Restaurant in Placida.

Left: Denise and
Jim Caruthers
4 .learn the ins and
outs of handling a
rod and reel, with
the help of Fishin'
Frank (Frank
second from
left, and Robert
Lugiewicz, right,
of Fishin' Frank's
in Charlotte


Diners line up for the
pig roast at Satur-
day's inaugural Feed
the Hungry Trout
Scramble, sponsored
by WaterLine Weekly


Robert Randazzo of Englewood heads to shore to drop off his donation
of canned goods, as organizers requested from all the boat entries, to
benefit The Salvation Army.


"We had pretty
good luck," said Port
Charlotte's Matt Barton,
who, along with his
brothers Billy and Austin,
pulled in eight trout, all
at least 15 inches long, in
just 61 minutes. "It was
on fire."
So with a low entry
fee, and plenty of extras
- including the free pig
roast and great prizes -
38 boats filled with more
than 150 participants
joined the benevolent
"We wanted to host
a fishing tournament,
but do something a little
different," Olive said.
"And we wanted to do
some good and benefit
people. So we decided to
help the hungry."
All the trout harvested
in the tournament was
processed on-site by the
Placida Fish Market and
donated to The Salvation
Army, which distributed

the fish and donated
nonperishable goods to
local families in need.
"We want to collect as
much food as possible,"
Olive said, citing the
need that continues to
exist in the community.
"Especially after the
holiday season, when
everybody seems to
forget about them."
Capt. Josue Prieto of
The Salvation Army in
Port Charlotte confirmed
that the need is great in
Charlotte and DeSoto
counties. But thanks
to the rising stack of
donated goods behind
him, fewer will have to go
"We probably have
double the number
of families who need
assistance than five years
ago," Prieto said. "Twenty
families come in every
week for help with their
Also helping out was
Harbor Nissan, which
provided a brand-new
truck to help bring every-
thing together, including
hauling donated school

supplies and food from
Publix. The Charlotte
Harbor car dealer also
contributed $100 gift
certificates as raffle priz-
es and some welcome
volunteer work by the
likes of Robert Davis.
"We think it's a great
cause," Davis said.
"Everybody's having a
great time."
Meanwhile, the Fishery
Restaurant in Placida
provided the venue for
the event, along with
the pig roast. General
manager Candace
Sidiropoulis said the
restaurant was happy to
be part of the food-raiser.
"We try to do as much
as we can to help the
community," she said.
"It's really going well. The
pig roast is an absolute


Hailing from Fort Ogden in DeSoto County, Issabella Hoffman, 7, the youngest member of the
Hoffman fishing team, and her father Scott wait patiently for the start of the event.

Improve W

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"I )

-// In 0

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County
and my car has rewarded me care is what they're all about at
with smooth driving for a long Auto Air Specialist. They have
time but sometimes it does been doing it for nearly 38
need a little TLC! years, and they promise that
When my car is giving me a the services they perform will
problem, I bring it in to my be done right and at a very
friends down at Auto Air reasonable price!
Specialist, they are knowledgeable Stop in and see them! They're
i and courteoutos mechanics that located just off of Harborview
check it out for me and Road in the Whidden Industrial
n |sometimes I don't even need an oad in the Whidden Industrial
appointment! They've always Park. Take a right on Janice
t !cn!!- --- ba told me "don't let your problem Avenue. They're the 2nd
S : become bigger than it is". Often building on the right side. If
times it can be something you see the flags, you're in the
minor but some routine right place!
I take pride in maintaining maintenance can get everything Or simply give them a call,
my car, and staying on top of all back in working order. (941) 743-3113. They work on
its maintenance needs. That's Whatever care my car needs, all types of motor vehicles &
really the most important thing they can help. Complete auto they now offer auto detailing.


Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, January 12, 2014


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Sheriff's Office



cost of calls
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
should reconsider its telephone
contract for the jail as the cost
of calling an inmate presents a
hardship for families.
hen the Federal Com-
munications Com-
mission ruled last fall
that jails were price-gouging
the public for phone calls from
inmates, it touched on a prob-
lem that families in Charlotte
County can surely relate to.
As a result of complaints
and its study, the FCC filed
an order that prohibited jails
from charging excessive rates
for interstate phone calls, but
stopped short of making the
order all encompassing to in-
clude local calls. The order took
into consideration the fact that
it is not unusual for the families
of those in jail to have financial
issues and they should not
have to choose between calls to
loved ones and feeding them-
selves or paying bills.
Another strong consideration
was the fact that inmates who
are able to communicate with
family have a much better
chance of fitting in back home
once they are released. A lack
of contact with family or loved
ones, we can imagine, would
only feed the bitterness of
being incarcerated. And, we
must remember, these policies
are the same for inmates who
have been convicted and those
who are still deemed innocent
under law and are awaiting
Charlotte County contracts
with GTL, which bid to provide
the phone service and which
recently had its contract
renewed. GTL is contracted to
provide the special equipment
needed to monitor calls and
to oversee the monitoring of
those calls except, of course,
privileged calls between the
accused and their attorney.
If family members purchase
phone time through a vending
machine at the jail, there is a
surcharge of more than $11 for
a $20 credit making the cost
about $31. When an inmate
makes a call, they are charged
$2.05 for the first minute and
50 cents for each additional
minute. So, a 20-minute phone
call will eat up more than $11
of phone credit. That's not
Compare that to the fees
imposed by the Sarasota
County Jail which also bids
the services to a vendor. Local
calls from the Sarasota Jail cost
$2 upfront and 50 cents for the
first minute, but the next 19
minutes are free. That is $2.50
for a 20-minute call compared
to more than $11 for the same
call in Charlotte County.
The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office's share of profits
from the phone service in 2013
was $239,640.
The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office claims to make
good use of the profits it de-
rives from the calling fees and
from its commissary, where
inmates can purchase clean
underwear, soap, toothpaste
and snacks.
That money, according to
Lt. Melissa Turney, is used
to buy recreation items like
basketballs and board games
and some of it helps pay for
programs like GED classes
and indigent packs that in-
clude soap and toothpaste for
We realize that most of the
people in jail did something
bad to earn a trip there. We are
not suggesting they be coddled
or given privileges. It is a jail.
But, the financial conse-

quences should not fall on
innocent families who merely
want to check on the well-
being of their loved ones.


S .:..7.... -, .... .. ..

I WiUW .oF Cose e4T o Fo IT."


Pothole problems
on Veterans

Can someone please explain
whyVeterans Boulevard, from
Cochran toward Murdock
Circle/Paulson Drive, on both
sides are in such bad shape?
I have been living in Port
Charlotte six years and have seen
them do repairs on this road. The
repairs do not even last a couple
of months. I am a trike motor-
cycle rider and if I have to make
a right at the light onVeterans at
Paulson Drive, I cannot drive in
the right lane.
I lived in the Bronx, N.Y, my
whole life and dealt with pot-
holes. When the NewYork City
Department of Transportation
fixed them, it lasted. Charlotte
County needs to do something
aboutVeterans Boulevard.

This is a disgrace for a road
that is the main road to get to
the Sports Center, Town Mall,
Target, flea market and all
the other stores in that area,
including Walmart and many
Please, Charlotte County,
do it right once and for all.
Someone should be assigned
to monitor it for potholes after
it is done. Do not wait for it to
have huge holes again before
you fix them. There is going to
be an accident here due to a
Charlotte County visitor, who
does not know about this bad
road swerving to avoid the
Sal Annerino
Port Charlotte

Gutless politics
from 18 weasels
When it came to the
confirmation of Janet Yellen
for Federal Reserve chair, 56

senators voted for her and 26
against. Where were the other
That is a disgusting display
of gutless politics. Eighteen
senators who don't even
have the backbone to take a
stand. What are they there
for if not to serve their
constituents by voting? I
have not researched who
the 18 are because I feel the
same no matter which party
or state they represent.
The votes of those 18
wouldn't have changed the
outcome, but the American
people have the right to
expect moral and principled
leadership, not partisan
politics. This and other votes
where no position is taken,
is an abdication of responsi-
bility. By not taking a stand,
then the stand can't be used
against them.
What weasels. What
self-centered, spineless ex-
cuses for American servants.
They should all be sent home,

and the practice of saving
one's own skin by not voting
or voting "present" needs to
be stopped.
Jim Chaney
Rotonda West

Book is revelation
of the 21st century

A recent letter writer made
my day. I was waiting and
hoping for a reaction to
my letter, "Jesus was not a
sacrifice." A sacrifice, no; a
redeemer, no; a savior, yes.
The point is that there
are many misconceptions
and primitive notions in
the Bible. God gives every
individual a measure of
intelligence. If the individual
nurtures it and enlarges,
fortifies it by knowledge
and education, it even can
surpass capacity. With that
gift, the scientist can explore
and try to understand God's
creation. He can start his
voyage of discovery on this
earth and continue after sur-
vival of death on the eternal
spirit world.
Remember God's mandate:
Be you perfect, as I am
perfect. The writers of the
Bible were certainly inspired
by God's word and they did a
glorious job. However, some-
times so much inspired that
they became overzealous in
trying to turn primitive men
into believers. They used
fear, shame and punishment
for sin, like hell and eternal
fire, the only concepts of
a God these men could
understand. Even the apostle
Paul in "Romans" took it
upon himself and wrote
that homosexuals, lesbians,
prostitutes, etc., would never
enter the heavenly kingdom.
I have proof. Go on your
PC and click on "The Urantia
Book." It is the revelation
of the 21st century and "the
whole truth, nothing but the
truth." I would suggest you
read it.
Tina Van Polanen

From hurricanes to heat waves

rom hurricanes to heat
waves to the recent "po-
lar vortex," the public
is fascinated one might
even say obsessed by the
weather. Yes, it was cold. Very
cold. But did it really deserve
to be headline news around
the world?
More to the point: Why are
so many people deeply capti-
vated by tomorrow's weather,
while remaining oblivious to
today's climate?
Climate change is not a
topic for the far future. It is
happening here and now. The
consequences include major
threats to agricultural pro-
ductivity as rainfall patterns
change and as heat waves,
floods, droughts and other
weather extremes worsen.
People and infrastructure
along shorelines and in
low-lying areas are threat-
ened by sea-level rise. River
systems fed by glaciers are
directly threatened. For the
military and the intelligence
community, climate change
is a threat multiplier, one
that can create millions of
environmental refugees and
destabilize governments. An
ice-free Arctic is a potential
hot spot for global conflict.
Most reasonable people know
all this, yet the majority of
the world has failed to make
meaningful progress to mit-
igate human-caused climate
There are reasons for the

Richard C.J. Somerville
Climate Scientist

lack of action. Attacks on
climate science are often
disguises for opposition to
policies that might be under-
taken if climate change were
considered to be a serious
problem. People who intense-
ly disapprove of governments
levying taxes will not support
carbon taxes. Those who most
admire free and unregulated
markets will be unenthusiastic
about cap-and-trade regimes.
Others who distrust ceding
national sovereignty by sign-
ing international agreements
will oppose instruments such
as the Kyoto Protocol. And
then some people either are
scientifically illiterate or reject
science when it conflicts with
their core values or religious
Outside politics, however,
something even more funda-
mental seems to be at work
here: Many people are just
deeply fearful of learning
bad news. A clear example
of this fear is that millions
of people refuse to take
widely available medical
diagnostic tests. These tests,
such as mammograms, Pap
smears, and colonoscopies,
can help determine whether
an individual is at risk for
certain very serious diseases.

They can lead to mitigating
actions and lives saved. Yet
not only do many people
reject taking these tests, but
many who do take them do
not return to learn the results.
Psychologists have termed
this behavior "health infor-
mation avoidance."
It appears that a parallel
phenomenon may be wide-
spread in modern society,
which we might call "climate
change information avoid-
ance." Although 97 percent
of climate scientists most
actively publishing climate
research agree that human-
caused climate change is real
and serious, only 54 percent
of the public sees it as a
global threat to their coun-
tries and only 40 percent
of Americans do. That means
a substantial fraction of the
global population simply
does not understand or
accept the reality and seri-
ousness of the problem. In
the United States, almost the
entire national leadership of
the Republican Party rejects
mainstream climate science.
For many people, it can be
scary to consider what they
might be required to do if
they take climate change risks
seriously. Lifestyle and iden-
tity are tightly intertwined,
and a threat to someone's
lifestyle say by a steep
rise in the price of oil may
be perceived as an attack
on that person's self-image.

Religious convictions can
play a major role too, and
the idea that puny human
beings can somehow affect
the global climate by adding
heat-trapping substances to
the atmosphere seems highly
implausible to many people
who may ascribe climate
changes to divine causes. It
is noteworthy that natural
disasters are often referred to
as "acts of God."
If I am right and there
indeed is climate change in-
formation avoidance then
both the medical profession
and communication experts
may have much to teach
those climate scientists and
others who would like to see
the world take more mean-
ingful action on mitigating
climate change. Priming
patients to appreciate the
value of medical diagnostic
tests has been shown to make
them more likely to take
these tests and then act on
the results. Parallel research
might shed light on effective
ways of reducing the wide-
spread resistance to taking
climate change seriously.
Ignorance is not bliss.
Climate change does involve
serious threats, but informa-
tion can bring hope.

Richard C.J. Somerville
is a climate scientist at the
University of California,
San Diego Institution of

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
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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

Winning the war over poverty

ifty years have
passed since
Lyndon Johnson
declared war on poverty.
And a funny thing hap-
pened on the way to this
anniversary. Suddenly, or
so it seems, progressives
have stopped apologizing
for their efforts on behalf
of the poor and have
started trumpeting them
instead. And conserva-
tives find themselves on
the defensive.
It wasn't supposed to
be this way. For a long
time, everyone knew
- or, more accurately,
"knew" that the war
on poverty had been an
abject failure. And they
knew why: It was the
fault of the poor them-
selves. But what every-
one knew wasn't true,
and the public seems to
have caught on.
The narrative went
like this: Anti-poverty
programs hadn't actually
reduced poverty, because
poverty in America was
basically a social prob-
lem a problem of bro-
ken families, crime and
a culture of dependence
that was only reinforced

by government aid. And
because this narrative
was so widely accepted,
bashing the poor was
good politics, enthusi-
astically embraced by
Republicans and some
Democrats, too.
Yet this view of poverty,
which may have had
some truth to it in the
1970s, bears no resem-
blance to anything that
has happened since.
For one thing, the war
on poverty has, in fact,
achieved quite a lot. It's
true that the standard
measure of poverty
hasn't fallen much. But
this measure doesn't
include the value of
crucial public programs
like food stamps and
the earned-income
tax credit. Once these
programs are taken into

account, the data show
a significant decline in
poverty, and a much
larger decline in extreme
poverty. Other evidence
also points to a big
improvement in the lives
of America's poor: Lower-
income Americans are
much healthier and
better-nourished than
they were in the 1960s.
Furthermore, there
is strong evidence that
anti-poverty programs
have long-term benefits,
both to their recipients
and to the nation as a
whole. For example,
children who had access
to food stamps were
healthier and had higher
incomes in later life than
people who didn't.
And if progress against
poverty has nonetheless
been disappointingly
slow which it has -
blame rests not with the
poor but with a changing
labor market, one that no
longer offers good wages
to ordinary workers.
Wages used to rise along
with worker productivity,
but that linkage ended
around 1980. The bottom
third of the U.S. work

force has seen little or
no rise in inflation-ad-
justed wages since the
early 1970s; the bottom
third of male workers
has experienced a sharp
wage decline. This wage
stagnation, not social
decay, is the reason that
poverty has proved so
hard to eradicate.
Or to put it a different
way, the problem of
poverty has become part
of the broader problem of
rising income inequality,
of an economy in which
all the fruits of growth
seem to go to a small
elite, leaving everyone
else behind.
So how should we
respond to this reality?
The conservative
position, essentially, is
that we shouldn't re-
spond. Conservatives are
committed to the view
that government is always
the problem, never the
solution; they treat every
beneficiary of a safety-net
program as if he or she
were "a Cadillac-driving
welfare queen." And why
not? After all, for decades
their position was a
political winner, because

middle-class Americans
saw "welfare" as some-
thing that Those People
got but they didn't.
But that was then.
At this point, the rise
of the 1 percent at the
expense of everyone else
is so obvious that it's no
longer possible to shut
down any discussion of
rising inequality with
cries of "class warfare."
Meanwhile, hard times
have forced many more
Americans to turn to
safety-net programs. And
as conservatives have
responded by defining
an ever-growing frac-
tion of the population
as morally unworthy
"takers" a quarter, a
third, 47 percent, what-
ever they have made
themselves look callous
and mean-spirited.
You can see the new
political dynamics at
work in the fight over
aid to the unemployed.
Republicans are still
opposed to extended
benefits, despite high
long-term unemploy-
ment. But they have,
revealingly, changed their
arguments. Suddenly, it's

not about forcing those
lazy bums to find jobs; it's
about fiscal responsibility.
And nobody believes a
word of it.
Meanwhile, progres-
sives are on offense.
They have decided that
inequality is a winning
political issue. They
see war-on-poverty
programs like food
stamps, Medicaid and
the earned-income tax
credit as success stories,
initiatives that have
helped Americans in
need especially during
the slump since 2007 -
and should be expanded.
And if these programs
enroll a growing number
of Americans, rather than
being narrowly targeted
on the poor, so what?
So guess what: On its
50th birthday, the war on
poverty no longer looks
like a failure. It looks,
instead, like a template
for a rising, increasingly
confident progressive
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via

A defining moment for the court

constitutional argu-
ments that seem
as dry as dust can
have momentous con-
sequences. On Monday,
the Supreme Court's nine
fine minds will hear oral
arguments about the
meaning of "the" and
"happen." What they
decide could advance the
urgent project of reining
in rampant executive
"The president," says
the Constitution, "shall
have the power to fill up
all vacancies that may
happen during the recess
of the Senate" (emphasis
added). Monday's case
concerns whether Barack
Obama made recess
appointments when the
Senate was not in recess,
and made them to fill
vacancies that did not
happen during a recess.
In 2012, the National
Labor Relations Board
rendered a decision
adverse to a soft-drink
bottler in Yakima, Wash.
The bottler asked the
court to declare the
NLRB's intervention un-
lawful because the board
did not have a legitimate
quorum, three members

having been installed by
Obama when the Senate
was not in recess as the
Framers understood this
Republicans, wanting
to block some Obama
nominations, used a
practice Democrats
used in 2007 when they
controlled the Senate
and wanted to block
some George W Bush
nominees. Operating
under a unanimous
consent agreement -
no Democrat objected
- Republicans conduct-
ed pro forma sessions
Jan. 3 and Jan. 6 of 2012.
Obama declared the
Senate in recess Jan. 4
and made his NLRB
appointments, thereby
disregarding the Senate's
determination of the
rules of its proceedings,
and the settled practice

both parties have used
to remain not in recess
even when most sena-
tors are away.
The Obama adminis-
tration argues that the
word "happen" is a syn-
onym for "exist." And it
rejects the argument that
an intra-session Senate
break is a synonym for
"adjournment," not
"recess." This, however,
ignores the reasonable
reading of the definite
article: Recess appoint-
ments fill vacancies
that "happen," meaning
come about, during
"the" recess of the Senate
- the one break that
occurs between sessions,
which until the Civil War
usually lasted only three
to six months.
The first president
made the first recess
appointment in the
first year of his first term,
in 1789, when travel was
slow and arduous, and
Congress was usually not
in session. The Recess
Appointments Clause
was written when condi-
tions made such a power
crucial. Obama, how-
ever, contends that in
today's world of instant

communication and
easy travel, he deserves
a much larger almost
unlimited recess
appointment power.
His administration
argues that "at least
14 presidents have,
collectively, made at
least 600 civilian ap-
pointments (and thou-
sands of military ones)
during intra-session
recesses." But Obama's
action regarding the
NLRB is characteristic
of his aggressive ex-
pansion of presidential
power. He is the first
president to make recess
appointments when the
Senate was convening
pro forma sessions every
three days, and he has
articulated an anti-con-
stitutional defense of his
"I refuse to take no
for an answer. When
Congress refuses to act
... I have an obligation
as president to do what I
can without them."
If he really can refuse
a "no" answer, then
the Senate's role in the
appointment process is
vitiated. Now the court
should apprise him

of what he cannot do
without Congress. Which
means a Madisonian
dialectic is occurring:
The executive's usur-
pation of power has
provoked the legislature,
precipitating an overdue
judicial intervention to
clarify constitutional
boundaries. The
Constitution's text, and
perhaps its original
meaning, may be at
odds with historical
Because the ability to
defeat by filibuster some
presidential nominees
has recently been re-
stricted, perhaps not for
the last time, presidents
will have less need to
resort to recess appoint-
ments. Nevertheless,
were the court to uphold
Obama's action, two of
the Senate's constitu-
tional powers would be
substantially reduced
- the power (which
the House also has) to
"determine the rules of
its proceedings," and the
power to reject presiden-
tial nominees.
Many presidents have
chafed against limits
to their power, but in

progressive presidents
normal political am-
bition is alloyed with
a validating ideology.
Woodrow Wilson pro-
vided the progressive
template by disparaging
the separation of powers
as an anachronistic
impediment to the presi-
dential power requisite
for the modern age.
Monday's argument
will be another manifes-
tation of America's inter-
mittent efforts to tame
executive power, efforts
that predate nation-
hood: The Declaration
of Independence is a
menu of complaints
against "a long train of
abuses and usurpations"
by "the present King
of Great Britain." The
present president's
cavalier approach to
statutes (as with his
unilateral rewriting of
the Affordable Care Act)
and the Constitution
(see four paragraphs
above) make Monday's
argument important.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Edward Snowden

, in shades of gray

s Edward Snowden a
whistle-blower or a
Debate over the
renegade comput-
er technician who
leaked thousands of
secret National Security
Agency documents is
too often reduced to
that deceptively simple
But it's the wrong way
to pose the question,
because Snowden is
both of those things at
the same time. Yes, he's
a whistle-blower, and
if that were all he had
done, he would deserve

our thanks for forcing
a debate over the NSA's
swollen powers.
But he's also a scoun-
drel who deserves
prosecution and public
condemnation. That's
because his leaks no
longer seem focused on

protecting U.S. citizens'
constitutional rights or
toughening safeguards
on the NSA. Instead,
Snowden's disclosures
have expanded far
beyond those laudable
aims to exposing U.S.
intelligence- gathering
operations that appear
not only legal but
legitimate in the eyes of
most Americans.
Here's a sampler of

some questionable leaks
by Snowden, based
partly on a compilation
by the estimable Fred
Kaplan of Slate:
Documents showing
that the NSA has vacu-
umed up emails to and
from al-Qaida members
and their associates
in countries such as
Pakistan and Yemen,
leading in some cases
to the "targeted killing"



of the organization's
leaders. Yes, there's a
legitimate debate over
targeted killing, but col-
lecting intelligence on
al-Qaida is exactly what
most taxpayers want the

NSA to do.
Documents revealing
NSA interception of
computer traffic outside
the U.S., including not


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The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

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OurTown Page 10 C


The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

Obama's insincere war in Afghanistan

obert Gates has
roiled the Belt-
way with perhaps
the least surprising
bombshell ever to ap-
pear in a tell-all Wash-
ington memoir.
Did anyone believe
that President Barack
Obama was passion-
ately committed to the
Afghanistan War that he
escalated at the same
time he announced a
withdrawal date?
If what Gates tells us
isn't particularly new,
it still packs a punch
coming from such a
highly placed, credible
source. For Obama,
Afghanistan is the
insincere war. More
than 1,500 troops have
died there during his
time in office almost
three times as many as
under George W. Bush
- yet by early 2011,
the president had lost
whatever faith he had
in the war, according
to Gates.

In the telling of his
former secretary of
defense, Obama violat-
ed what should be the
psychological Powell
Doctrine: If you don't
believe in it, don't fight
John Kerry famous-
ly asked during the
Vietnam War: How do
you ask a man to be
the last man to die
for a mistake? Now
the secretary of state
should pose a version
of his long-ago rhetori-
cal question to his boss.
Obama evidently has
been asking men to die
for what he considers a
mistake for years now.

As reported in the
press, Gates describes a
dawning realization at a
March 2011 meeting in
the situation room. "As
I sat there," he writes,
"I thought: The presi-
dent doesn't trust his
commander, can't stand
[Afghan leader Hamid]
Karzai, doesn't believe
in his own strategy and
doesn't consider the
war to be his. For him,
it's all about getting
This is the war that
the president and other
Democrats had long
hailed as "the good
war." Candidate Obama
made the first item in
his proposed "compre-
hensive strategy" in the
war on terror, "getting
out of Iraq and on to
the right battlefield
in Afghanistan and
The president may
have meant every word
he said at the time,
but his position also

happens to have been
politically convenient.
It allowed him to prom-
ise a quick exit from
one (very unpopular)
war while still sounding
tough on the other. He
wasn't a stereotypical
dove, but a nuanced,
clear-eyed hawk.
Once in office, the
rhetoric came due. By
all accounts, the pres-
ident felt trapped by
his own advocacy. He
and his team resented
the military for asking
for more troops than
he really wanted to
send. He escalated by
about 50,000 all told,
anyway, although with
an uncertain trumpet
and a highly ambivalent
Gates writes of how
Obama's political advis-
ers steadily worked on
him, driving distrust of
the military and skep-
ticism of the war. They
were pushing on an
open door. According

to Gates, the president
was "deeply suspicious"
of senior military
officers and "consid-
ered time spent with
generals and admirals
an obligation."
Gates still says the
president got the big
decisions right, so what
difference does his
sincerity or lack of it
make? There are costs
to halfheartedness.
After announcing the
surge, Obama began to
effectively vote "pres-
ent" on his own war. He
has refused to make a
concerted public case
for it.
And if a president
doesn't believe in a
war, he is obviously less
likely to see it through.
The cost of liquidating
our position in Iraq -
after failed, halfhearted
negotiations for a new
status of forces agree-
ment has been a
resurgence of al-Qaida
in Iraq. If we pull out

from Afghanistan right
away, the Taliban will
surely enjoy a similar
Obama has a re-
markable ability to
create critical distance
between himself and
almost anything. Here
is a conflict that began
with an invasion that
he supported, that he
consistently called for
escalating and that
he ordered tens of
thousands of additional
troops to go fight,
yet he resisted taking
ownership of it.
"I never doubted
Obama's support for the
troops," Gates writes,
"only his support for
their mission." Stranger
words may never have
been written about an
American president.
Rich Lowry is the
editor of the National
Review. Readers may
reach him at comments.
lowry@na tiona review.

The GOP's War on the War on Poverty

L yndon Johnson's
War on Pover-
ty turned 50 on
marked the semi-cen-
tenary by reviving
something nearly as
old: the War on the War
on Poverty.
Some of the more
Republicans, including
Marco Rubio, Paul Ryan
and Eric Cantor, have
been talking about
how the party might
do better by the poor.
But if you want to get
a sense of where the
GOP consensus is on
the have-nots, you'd
learn more from the
news conference held
Wednesday by the con-
servative Republican
Study Committee,
which claims as
members 174 of the
233 House Republicans.
The chairman of the
RSC's "anti-poverty
initiative" is one Rep.
Steve Southerland, a
funeral director from
the Florida Panhandle
who is best known for
heading an effort to

dismantle the food
stamp program.
Southerland led
five other white men
in suits onto the
stage Wednesday and
declared the War on
Poverty a failure. "It's
clear we're now engaged
in a battle of attrition
that has left more
Americans in poverty
than at any other point
in our nation's histo-
ry," he said. There are
46 million in poverty, he
added, "despite more
than $15 trillion to fight
this War on Poverty.
Clearly the big govern-
ment ideas of the past
need to be improved
and aren't working to
the extent that they
should. We have a moral
obligation to break the

CNN's Dana Bash
asked the mold-breaker
what he thought of the
White House's claim
that the poverty rate
fell from 25.8 percent
in 1967 to 16 percent in
2012. "The percentage
of people in poverty
today as compared to
50 years ago as a per-
centage is less," he
acknowledged. "But I
also want to make sure
it is very clear that there
are more Americans
living in poverty."
Well, yes, 10 million
more Americans are in
poverty now than there
were in 1963 but the
overall population has
increased by 125 mil-
lion. If you include all
of the financial assis-
tance from anti-poverty
programs, the poverty
rate dips to be low
8 percent today. And
people who are poor
suffer less because they
receive health care
through Medicaid and
nutrition through food
But that will change if
Southerland succeeds.
After his food stamp

fight, he is perhaps not
the ideal Republican
messenger on poverty,
but House Speaker John
Boehner, at a separate
conference Wednesday,
praised Southerland's
position as "a step in
the right direction," and
Southerland reacted
angrily when a reporter
mentioned his efforts to
cut food stamps.
"I have no cuts in my
amendment," he said.
"Let's just be crystal
OK, let's. Southerland
didn't name a specific
level of cuts, but the
whole idea was to
reduce spending, which
he complained had
tripled (largely because
of the economic crisis).
The amendment to
a bill that would have
cut food stamps by
$39 billion over 10 years
- offered to let states
keep half of the savings
they got from drop-
ping people from the
Southerland proposed
to accomplish this by
requiring able-bodied
recipients (including

those with children as
young as 12 months)
to work an impossi-
ble standard because
not enough jobs are
available and because
Southerland didn't
provide new funding for
Southerland and his
RSC colleagues cited
the example of 1996
welfare reform, enacted
before all but one of
them was in Congress.
I covered that debate,
and part of the justi-
fication for attaching
time limits and work
requirements to cash
welfare payments was
that recipients wouldn't
fall through the cracks
because they could get
food stamps.
Other than making
food stamp recipients
take nonexistent jobs,
the RSC had few spe-
cific ideas for replacing
the War on Poverty.
Some were old: reform
the tax code, open the
Keystone XL oil pipe-
line, issue private-
school vouchers,
remove restrictions on

Southerland bristled
at a reporter's question
about the perception
that Republicans don't
care about poverty. He
mentioned his past
service as chairman of
the Salvation Army of
Panama City and other
good works, and those
of Rep. FrankWolf of
Virginia, who wasn't
in attendance. "Every
90 days, Frank meets
with every food bank in
his district. I dare one
of you to print that!"
I'm not sure what
I get for taking
Southerland up on
his dare. But I know
this: Food banks, the
Salvation Army and
other private charities,
though vital, are not
a replacement for the
federal government.
After 50 years, there
are shortcomings in the
War on Poverty. But the
answer is not to scrap it
and to return us to the
19th century.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@


only emails but also
address lists, enabling
intelligence agencies to
look for links between
terrorists and learn
more about potentially
hostile countries such
as Iran.
Records document-
ing NSA tracking
of cellphone users'
locations outside the
United States, an effort
The Washington Post
reported was aimed at
identifying "unknown
associates of known
intelligence targets."
Documents showing
the U.S. intercepted
communications of
German Chancellor

Angela Merkel, former
Israeli Prime Minister
Ehud Olmert and other
foreign leaders em-
barrassing, maybe even
ill-advised, but political
flaps, not scandals.
Records detailing
classic overseas es-
pionage, including
U.S. eavesdropping
on important targets
in China, Russia and
Pakistan. One Snowden-
leaked document
revealed that the United
States has "ramped
up its surveillance of
Pakistan's nuclear arms,"
as well as biological and
chemical weapons sites
there. Anybody have a
problem with that?
And there's still more
to come, according to
Glenn Greenwald, the
journalist who broke

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many stories about
Snowden's data in
Britain's Guardian news-
paper. "There are a huge
number of very signifi-
cant stories that are left
to report," Greenwald
told an Israeli television
station on Monday.
As a journalist who
has worked to unearth
government secrets, my
sympathies are normally
on the side of the leaker.
But Snowden is putting
those instincts to the
test. He and Greenwald
have insisted they are
disclosing only informa-
tion of legitimate public
interest, but it's hard to
find any careful lines on
that list.
In any case, most of
those disclosures, from
Merkel to al-Qaida,
have nothing to do with
Americans' right to
privacy. Snowden has
acknowledged that his
ambitions go far beyond

limiting what the NSA
can do at home. "I have
acted at great personal
risk to help the public
of the world, regardless
of whether that public
is American, European
or Asian," he told the
Guardian in June.
Well, OK. But that
makes him, by his own
description, a global
crusader against NSA
spying anywhere, not
merely a whistle-blower
against potential abuses
inside the United States.
It means some of his
disclosures have made
Americans safer against
government prying, but
others have probably
made us less safe.
And for a man who
proclaims himself a
fighter for universal
rights, accepting asylum
in Russia and praising
his hosts for their de-
votion to freedom does
not strengthen his claim


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to consistency, let alone
The New York Times
has proposed that
Snowden be granted
clemency on humanitar-
ian grounds. "Snowden
deserves better than a
life of permanent exile,
fear and flight," the
newspaper argued in an
editorial. But we need
time to assess whether
he's done as much dam-
age as intelligence offi-
cials claim? After all, he's
the one who chose to go
into exile. It makes sense
for the government to
offer a plea bargain, but
Snowden and Greenwald
sound as if they are bent
on more disclosures, not
legal deals.
Snowden doesn't fit
the classic definition of
a traitor; it's not clear
that he intended to aid
our enemies. (That's
assuming he didn't
give any data to his

hosts in Chinese-ruled
Hong Kong or to his
current protectors in
Russia, as he insists he
didn't.) Even the Obama
administration hasn't
accused him of treason,
although it has charged
him with unauthorized
disclosure of secrets
under the Espionage
Act. But he's not much
of a hero either. He
paints the world in black
and white, arguing that
public disclosure is good
and the NSA is bad.
In real life Snowden,
just like the NSA, falls
into one of morality's
all-too-common gray
areas. He deserves credit
for starting an import-
ant national debate, but
he fully merits condem-
nation too.
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.

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The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014


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U.S. 41/River Road project set to cross finish line


- Save for a few minor
housekeeping items,
crews have put the fin-
ishing touches on the
U.S. 41/River Road in-
tersection improvement
project that has been
under construction for
the last 14 months near
North Port.
The $8.7 million proj-
ect includes upgrades
to River Road, ap-
proximately 2,100 feet
south and 3,600 feet
north of U.S. 41, and
improvements to 41,
about 1,000 feet west
and 1,100 feet east of
the road. Improvements
include reconstruction
of the roadway at the
intersection to four
lanes, and the widening
of 41 to provide receiv-
ing lanes from River
Sarasota County proj-
ect manager Robbin
Levar said that crews
from head contractor
Woodruff and Sons Inc.,
did not face any diffi-
culties during the final
phase of the project
that included placing a
final layer of asphalt in
the intersection. During
a recent walk-through,
county officials found
some minor issues such
as removal of extra sod,
missing signs, guardrail
bolts that had to be
trimmed, some needed
concrete work, and
removal of construction
debris and signs.
"The contractor has
30 days including
holidays to correct
all items," Levar said
this week. "He is
addressing the items in
order of importance.
No disruption to traffic
is anticipated during
this time. Full project
completion is expected
by the second week in
Motorists may

have noticed that the
painted lines in the
intersection can be
difficult to see in direct
sunlight thanks to the
"shiny" appearance of
the asphalt, which is
the same kind used to
handle higher-speed
driving on interstates.
Levar said the asphalt
requires 30 days to
cure, which it will
reach this weekend.
Crews will then apply
thermo-plastic painting
to the intersection
that will make the
lines much easier to
see. That is tentatively
scheduled for Thursday
night, weather
"The thermo plastic
will be applied at night
so as to not disrupt
the traffic," Levar said.
"However, it is tem-
perature-sensitive, and
the ambient tempera-
ture needs to be
50 degrees and rising. It
should take about two
to three days to place.
The pavement will be
enhanced with both
color and reflectivity,
making it more no-
ticeable both day and
In September, crews
installed the 300-foot
truss that houses the
traffic signals for the
intersection. It was
installed as a single
piece and is made of
galvanized steel. Levar
said the overnight
road closure for the
truss installation and
unforeseen subsurface
rocks was one the more
complex issues that
the team successfully
worked through.
"The project has been
extremely successful
and has gone very
smoothly," Levar said.
"We had great collab-
oration and teamwork
between the contractor
Woodruff and Sons,
Stanley Consultants,
the county's consultant

This 2007 aerial shot shows traffic backed up the north side of the River Road/U.S. 41 intersection. Approval of the $8.7 million
intersection improvement project by the Sarasota County Commission was still five years away.
Below: This 2013 aerial photo, taken from the west side of the intersection shows the completed River Road project. Improve-
ments include reconstruction of the roadway at the intersection to four lanes, and the widening of U.S. 41 to provide receiving
lanes from River Road. Work took nearly 14 months to complete.

j s. p ,
M :- 1'^- = ..i -'^ ... ~" ... '.=- .- ^j .. m -- .
- w *-?---_- '. 5-= : -... _.,'.' ....;_:- --( .._ s- ...-,- -" ~ ._ ,'- -'., ., "-"i -,, :.
LT' "-- -=** -; *.:- '^-. ''**-_ "^'.*; ''Ba-*?' ^Hg1* '-- ; ,._- I

engineering and provided the inter- Levar said the project penny surtax footed the
inspection team that section design. That should come in within bill for the intersection,
provided contract resulted in forward pro- the original $8.7 million while the city of North
management, testing gression of the project contract approved by Port helped with road
and inspection, and the with minimal impact to the County Commission impact fees.
engineer of record who motorists." in 2012. The county's


Antique vendors
at Farmers Market
A Farmers Market
will be held from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. today at the
History Park, 501 Shreve
St., Punta Gorda. In
addition to the regular
vendors, there also will
be antique dealers at
the market. Enjoy the
music of the Fiddle
Crabs while you shop.
For more information,
call 941-380-6814.

Victorian era
at fashion show
The Beyond
Ourselves group and

fashion historian
Charlotte Todd will
present the Downton
Abbey Fashion Show
at 2 p.m. Tuesday at
the Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Association, 2001
Shreve St. Although
vintage fashions from
the 1880s to the early
1900s, including the
flapper era, will be
featured on the runway,
this benefit will be
more than a fashion
show. It will be a step
back in time to the
Victorian era, when
Great Britain's powerful
Queen Victoria ruled
and held great power
throughout Europe.
A limited number

of tickets are $20 in
advance, and may be
purchased at the Gifted
Gator, the PGICA Gift
Shop, or from Beyond
Ourselves members. If
this event is not sold
out in advance, tickets
will be $25 at the door.
Punch will be served
at 2 p.m. There will be

basket raffles, a vintage
gift shoppe, and $10
raffle tickets for an
elegant catered picnic
along the banks of the
Peace River. This picnic
meal will be provided
by Trabue Restaurant;
transportation for the
raffle winner and up to
three guests will be in a

North Port Deni

Pain Free Dentistr
"As a fellow professional, during my win
vacation I received exceptional professio
S care. I appreciate the office management
follow through care I received at North F
Thank you,
-Dr. Dave Constantine, D.M.D.
(Retired Oral Surgeon)
S"I was in need of full mouth reconstruct
> that included the placement of multiple
implain I needed e\perl Poir Denial The Ireailnenl lr *irpaised
e\peoinon I II I i no-i able o tii ianvthij
all[ [l I :all1 ion lh; a%[ b e% a tl e lie best.
Thunk ou,
-Dr I oln lainik.M D


Ri., h l ,II I Nll I n 1III \
Ballennll IIIM II l li. l>< 11 1S11)1 S \,,,, IIlI),
North Port Commonn 1 488-I 'Tamiami Trail, North Port,
Hour Mon-Fr S 11. ai 5 i;i pm


t and

ng I

FL ~428

1912 Buick Touring Car.
Tickets for this raffle
are available in advance
at the Gifted Gator.
Proceeds from this

event will benefit the
Peace River Wildlife
Center. For additional
information, call Mary
Lee at 941-575-4839.

Thomas Quigley, M.D.
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
941-766-7474 863-993-2020

,- complete medical exam with one of our board certified
CZ f eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and
} tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases.
h Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older.
EY E E hA Offer Does Not Apply To Freedom And Optimum Health Plan Participants.
>-d E E E A V Coupon Expires 1/14/2014
-- -ode: -SOO-

CUrstcugnty tcpredl
Thursday evenings
from 7:00 to 8:30
Jan. 30th, Feb. 6,13,20,27
Edison College, 26300 Airport Rd.
Punta Gorda
Room: To Be Announced
Cost: Free

South Point Church is offering a class
to anyone who is interested that will
explore the basic tenets of Christianity.
Who is Jesus? Why did He die? What
does it mean? Does eternity matter?
These and other questions will be asked
and answered as we Explore Christianity
using the Bible as our guide. The class
will last 5 weeks and be free of charge,
and all are welcome!

Foi moirc information and registration
0o to \www

Pasto'r Ri Tcatter

South Point Church

m I

OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

an m reviit
ww .flriapbicotcsco



1/12 3112




CASE NO: 09004154CA
RUBEN CRUZ; et al,
suant to a Non Jury Trial of Fore-
closure dated October 29, 2013
entered in Civil Case No.:
09004154CA of the Circuit Court
of the 20th Judicial Circuit in and
for Charlotte County, Florida, Bar-
bara T. Scott Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at www.char- at 11:00
am on the 12 day of February,
2014 the following described
property as set forth in said Sum-
mary 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.
Dated this 31 day of October,
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
DIV. MGR., PHONE; (239)
533-1700, FAX: (239) 533-
PHONE: (943) 637-2110,
FAX; (941)637-2283, JEM-
PHONE: (239) 252-8800,
FAX: (239) 774-8818, MMID-
(239) 533-1723, FAX: (239)
Publish: January 5 and 12, 2013
322180 2984996
CASE NO.: 11002209CA
ALANE M, HILL, et al.
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to a Final Judgment dated
Nov. 26, 2013, entered in Civil
Case Number 11002209CA, in
the Circuit Court for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein BAC
Plaintiff, and ALANE M. HILL, et
al., are the Defendants, Charlotte
County Clerk of Court will sell the
property situated in Charlotte
County, Florida, described as:

!^ 3122^^

at public sale, to the highest bid-
der, for cash, at at www.char- at 11:00
AM, on the 27 day of February,
2014. Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus from the
sale, if any, other than the prop-
erty owner as of the date of the
lis pendens must file a claim with-
in 60 days after the sale.
Dated: Dec. 3. 2013.
Charlotte County Clerk of Court
By: J. Miles
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion 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 [describe
notice]; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 711.
Si ou se yon moun ki gen yon
andikap ki bezwen aranjman nen-
pot nan lod yo patisipe nan sa a
pwose dapel, ou gen dwa, san sa
pa koute ou, ak founiti asistans a
seten. Tanpri kontakte Adminis-
tratif Sevis Manadje a, ki gen
biwo sitiye nan 350 Avenue Mari-
on E., Punta Gorda, Florid 33950,
epi ki gen nimewo telefon se
(941) 637-2281, nan de jou k ap
travay yo resevwa ou nan sa a
[avi dekri]; si ou se odyans oswa
vwa ki gen pwoblem, rele 711.
Si vous etes une personnel handi-
capee qui a besoin d'une adapta-
tion pour pouvoir participer a
cette instance, vous avez le droit,
sans frais pour vous, pour la four-
niture d'une assistance certain.
S'il vous plait contacter le
Directeur des services adminis-
tratifs, don't le bureau est situe au
350, avenue E. Marion, Punta
Gorda, Floride 33950, et don't le
numero de telephone est le (941)
637-2281, dans les deux jours
ouvrables suivant la reception de
la present [decrire avis]; si vous
etes audience ou de la voix
alteree, composer le 711.
Si usted es una persona con una
discapacidad que necesita
cualquier acomodacion para
poder participar en este proced-
imiento, usted tiene derecho, sin
costa alguno para usted, para el
suministro de determinada asis-
tencia. Por favor, pongase en
contact con el Administrador de
Servicios Administrativos, cuya
oficina esta ubicada en 350 E.
Avenida Marion, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, y cuyo numero de
telefono es (941) 637-2281, den-
tro de los dos dias habiles sigu-
ientes a la recepcion de esta
describea aviso]; Si usted. esta
escuchando o la voz alterada,
Ilame al 711.
Publish: January 12 &19, 2014
276862 2987861
Case No. 13-0186-CA
FIRST BANK, a Missouri State
Chartered Bank, as successor
by merger to COAST BANK OF
FLORIDA, a Florida State Char-
tered Bank,
DOES 1-3,
suant to Final Summary Judgment
in Foreclosure entered in this
cause on April 16, 2013 and the
Order Canceling (and Reschedul-
ing) Foreclosure Sale entered on
October 4, 2013, in the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, I will sell the property situated
in Charlotte County, Florida,
described below, at public sale to
the highest bidder for cash,
except as set forth hereinafter, on
February 12, 2014 at 11:00 a.m.
in accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statutes.
Dated: 12/5/13
By J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
Publish: January 5 and 12, 2014
100738 2985019

Case No.
Nationstar Mortgage LLC

1 3122 ^^

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accor-
dance with the Default Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated
11/5/13, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash beginning at
11:00 am at
on February 20, 2014, the follow-
ing described property;
PAGE 478
Property Address:
2304 BONN CT,
If you are an individual with a
disability who needs an
accommodation in order to
participate in a Court pro-
ceeding or other court ser-
vice, program or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Requests for
accommodations may be pre-
sented on the form below, in
another written format, or
orally. Please complete the
form below (Choose the form
for the county where the
accommodation is being
requested) and return it as far
in advance as possible, but
preferably at least seven (7)
days before your scheduled
court appearance or other
court activity. Please see con-
tact information below and
select the contact from the
county where the accommo-
dation is being requested.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on November 7,
M. B. White
Deputy Clerk of Court
Publish: January 12 & 19, 2014
340189 2987850
SERIES 2005-AR6,
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated the 14th, October,
2013, and entered in Case No.
08-2012-CA-004004 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Twentieth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Charlotte
County, Florida in which Deutsche
Bank National Trust Company as
Trustee for Washington Mutual
Mortgage Pass-Through Certifi-
cate Series 2005-AR6, is the
Plaintiff and Gregory K. Smith, are
defendants, the Charlotte County
Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash in/on at www..charlotte real-, Charlotte County,
Florida at 11:00 AM on the 12th
day of February, 2014, the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment of
ENGLEWOOD, FL 34224-5430
Any person claiming an interest in
the suplus 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 in Charlotte County, Florida
this 22 day of October, 2013
Barbara T Scott

Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: Kristv P.
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

1 3122^^

vision of certain assistance.
Please contact the Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is
(941)637-2281, within two (2)
working days of receipt of this
notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
To file response please contact
Charlotte County Clerk of Court,
350 E. Marion Street, Punta
Gorda, FL 33651-1687. Tel:
(941) 637-2238; Pax. (941) 637-
Publish: January 5 and 12, 2013
272484 2985015

IN TI-ll
YOU CAN.....

vlFind a Pet
/Find a Car
/Find a Job
./Find Garage Sales
/Find A New Employee
/'Sell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
VAdvertise Your
Business or Service

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


LZ 3138 ^

Paige Kreegel, MD, announces
the temporary suspension of his
medical practice. Patients'
charts remain at Janick Medical
Group, they may call there for an
appointment with another
physician. For appointment call,

A Bargain
Check the
A Whole
of shopping
is right at

Adopt an

animal from

your local







Happy 18th birthday to Ashley Libby, left, on her special day
Jan. 16; and happy 15th birthday to Amber Libby on her special
day Jan.20.


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners Jan. 5:
Round 1:1-Kim Hill, Bruce Buzzell;
2-Nancy Anderson, Paul Martin;
3-Harriet Ratynski, Ron Hickson.
Round 2:1-Kim Hill, Bruce Buzzell;
2-Marion Goodman, Bill Kirkaldy;
3-Christy Buzzell, Christ Azarias.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Ladies Bridge winners Jan. 7:
1-Janie Ressel; 2-Diane Floramo;
3-Maria Couper.
Slam Bridge winners Jan. 8:
1 -Colleen Shoemaker, 5010; 2-Irene
Runkle, 3520; 3-Diane Floramo, 3380;
4-Chuck Floramo, 3260.
Mahjong winners Jan. 7:1 -Sari
Knip; 2-Lynn Oakley.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners Jan. 8:1 -The
Cat's Meow, $50; 2-The Fat and
the Curious, $25; 3-The Bimini Bay
Buddies, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Jan. 2 (a.m.): 1-Joanne Fuoti,
Pearl Hull; 2-Jim Vail, Tom Kirk;
3-Rachel Cavanaugh, Jackie Forslund.
Jan. 2 (p.m.): N/S: 1-Jerry Ungar,
Peter Hannak; 2-Ernie Bourque, Mary
Ann Baird; 3-Doug Brenner, Darlene
Mallen. E/W: 1-Rosalie Bourque, Mary
Knowles; 2/3-Florence Burns, Dave
Valliant; 2/3-Marilyn Grant, Doug
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle
winners Jan. 5: Janet Knechtel, 1649;
John Dorazio, 1525; Osborne Davis,
Monday Night Pinochle
winners Jan. 6:1-Duane Hartline,
739; 2-Virginia Clayton, 709; 3-Jan
Howard, 681.
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners Jan. 8:1 -Gordon
Byer, 1638; 2-Virginia Clayton, 1557;
3-Audrey Speidell, 1544; 3-Ozz Davis,
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Jan. 2:1-Betty
Gowan, 1737; 2-AI Haines, 1619;


Charlotte County
Chloe Alexis Good, to
Samantha Foss and Dave Good of
Port Charlotte, at 4:47 p.m. Dec. 30.
She weighed 6 pounds, 2 ounces.
Levias James Bronsfield, to
Kimberly Malloy and Jeramie
Bronsfield of Port Charlotte,
at 5:53 p.m. Jan. 2. He weighed
8 pounds, 11.2 ounces.
Javani Omar Jr. Owens,
to Sheena Owens and Jaime
Sepulveda of Port Charlotte,
at 8:56 p.m. Jan. 3. He weighed
7 pounds, 11 ounces.
Gannon Douglas Brown, to
Sara Brown and Kyle LeMaster
of North Port, at 3:03 p.m. Jan. 5. He
weighed 6 pounds, 4 ounces.
Jase Michael Clark, to Telisha
Nichole and Michael Wayne Clark
of Arcadia, at 1:20 p.m. Jan. 6. He
weighed 9 pounds, 2.3 ounces.
Lisa Rose Beverly, to Amanda
Louise and Julian Thomas Beverly
of Punta Gorda, at 1:24 a.m. Jan. 7.
She weighed 6 pounds, 8 ounces.
Seth Morgan Kalmes, to
Danielle J. Wilson and Kelli
R. Kalmes of Port Charlotte, at
2:05 p.m. Jan. 7. He weighed
6 pounds, 11 ounces.



3-Jerry Filar, 1543.
Friday Night Euchre winners
Jan. 3:1-Tony Rottonbuncher, 73;
2-Jan Howard, 71; 3-Cheryl Ward, 70.

Deep Creek Elks
Monday Bridge winners
Jan. 6:1-Bill Marsh, 4210; 2-Wanda
Humphrey, 3900; 3-Tom Zinneman,
3890; 4-Barbara Lutz, 3880.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Jan. 3:
Joanne Collins, 253; Norm Goldman,
194; Diana Lehr, 200; Sandy
Robinson, 194,188.

Kingsway Country
Ladies Bridge winners Jan. 3:
1-Gerrie McGee; 2-Linda Bellmore;
3-Betty Worthington. Jan. 8:1-Carol
Niemann; 2-Dee Nutt.
Partners Bridge winners
Jan. 8:1-Dave Baker, Norma Block;
2-Dale and Judy Strub; 3-Bob and
Carol Niemann.

Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Dec. 30: N/S: 1 -Ginger Smith, John
Avery; 2-Sarah Robin, Paula Farr;
3-John Bush, Donna Davis. E/W:
1-Robert Rancourt, James Kioski;
2-Doug Brenner, Pat Betts; 3-Bonnie
Elliott, Marilyn Grant. Jan. 3: N/S:
1-David Baird, Chuck Pohle; 2-Goran
Hanson, Tom Ohlgart; 3-Ginger
Smith, John Avery. E/W: 1-Patricia
and Larry Linn; 2-Bonnie Elliott, Mary
Ann Baird; 3-Marilyn Grant, Doug
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners Jan. 6:
N/S: 1-Betty Greenwood, Georgene
Keirn; 2-Laura Heine, Sherry Lane;
3-Dottie Poulin, Elaine Erickson. E/W:
1-Gene and Polly Engebrecht; 2-Bob
and Irene Mclntyre; 3-Marcia Ling,
Pat Slaugher.

Port Charlotte Golf
Monday Bridge winners
Jan. 6:1 -Peg Darland, 4220; 2-Doris
Schmitendorf, 3790; 3-Barb Allore,

Charlotte County
Charles Brooks Helton III of
Louisville, Ky., and Christina Jo
Jenkins of Louisville, Ky.
Benjamin Lawrence Vidmar
of Port Charlotte, and Elena
Victorovna Shcherbina of Port
Arthur John Pawelkop Jr. of
Arcadia, and Mary Jo Spicer of
Jason Alan Dennis of Port
Charlotte, and Susan Carolyn Weber
of Port Charlotte
Kevin Thomas McReynolds
of Fort Myers, and Angela Lynn
Monroe of Fort Myers
Christopher Michael Johnson
of Port Charlotte, and Brenda Marie
Armstrong of Port Charlotte
Roland Andre Perreault of
North Bay, Ontario, Canada, and
Shan Shirley-Anne Evelyn Bedard of
North Bay, Ontario, Canada
James Paul Lovelace of Port
Charlotte, and Ana Rafaela Weber
of Port Charlotte
Robert Charles Keen of
Port Charlotte, and Sara Leanne
Whitworth of Port Charlotte
Robert Arthur Brose of Port
Charlotte, and Susan Marie
Gregorowicz of Port Charlotte

Charlotte County
No divorces were reported
this week.

Fishermen's Village official gains appointment

congratulations to
Eve Sweeting. The
human resources
and resort manager for
Fishermen's Village in
Punta Gorda recently was
appointed to the Society
for Human Resource
Management Young Pro-
fessional Advisory Coun-
cil for 2014, according to
a press release from the
According to the
release, the society is the
world's largest associa-
tion devoted to human
resource management.
Representing more than
250,000 members in
more than 140 countries,
the society serves the
needs of human resource
professionals and
advances the interests of
the HR profession.
The Young
Professionals Advisory
Council exists to serve

the interests of the
society's young profes-
sional members. The
board of 15 individuals
was chosen from more
than 320 applicants from
around the country.
A well-done to the
GFWC Woman's Club of
Port Charlotte. It recently
awarded its annual
charitable donations
to several Charlotte
County nonprofits,
under the supervision
of donations chair-
woman Mary Walters

and club president Judy
Delaney, according to a
press release from Judy
The donations were
awarded in addition
to the scholarships to
local Port Charlotte
High School seniors
and Charlotte Technical
Center students this year,
under the supervision
of education committee
chairwoman Marelyn
The club is part of
the General Federation
of Women's Clubs, an
international women's
organization dedicated to
community improvement
by enhancing the lives of
others through volunteer
service since 1890.
Rusty Pray is editor of
the Charlotte Sun. He
can be reached at rpray@

I -

m -
V.D.'4AflI*3 CUJ~

-t I LP!CA


John Davidson of AMIKids/Crossroads receives a check for $500 from GFWC Woman's Club of Port
Charlotte president Judy Delaney.


two homemade ex-
plosive devices made
from 2-liter bottles in
the Florida room," the
report states.
Sheriff's deputies,
while interviewing the
home's two residents
and their neighbors,
found a couple of tote
bags and a backpack
near a neighbor's
place, which reportedly
belonged to one of the
men. Detectives then
discovered that the
home's owner was in

the process of evicting
Hunter and his house-
mate, "although the
other man was being
allowed to stay longer
than Hunter," accord-
ing to the report.
A third man had
moved out Thursday,
but before he left, he
and Hunter reportedly
argued about food in
the home, and the third
man threw all of the
food in the garbage.
The other resident
present at the time of
the fire said the argu-
ment and the eviction
both angered Hunter,
the report shows. He
told deputies that

Hunter woke him
and told him the
house was on fire.
Hunter was arrested
later Friday on charges
of arson of an occupied
dwelling- a first-
degree felony and
two third-degree felony
counts of making or
attempting to make
a destructive device.
He was held at the
Charlotte County Jail
without bond.

$ Find great bargains in the $

$ Eve day in -ie SRN: $


placed in the park. The
irrigation system will be
upgraded too.
The Charlotte County
Commission approved
the projects in October.
The funds for improve-
ments and maintenance
at the park were set
aside when the county
signed the deal bringing
the Tampa Bay Rays to
Charlotte County in 2009.
The county, along with
the Rays organization,
set that money to the

side to fund the ongoing
improvements to the
park. Currently, there's
about $171,575 left in the
fund, according to figures
Community Services
The Rays organization
and the county must
agree on what projects are
to be funded, Scott said.
"All of the projects
should be completed by
the end of the month,"
said Vangie DiPiazza,
sports park coordinator.
The park has a capacity
of about 6,800 fans.
The full squad will
report to training
Feb. 19. The Rays will play

Cosmetics* Implants
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It is fencing
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the batter
focus on
the pitch by
providing an



:The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

C OurTown Page 13


Woman wins $7K hearing aids in essay contest


Louise Boyd never
considered herself much
of a writer, but when
Medical Gardens Hearing
Center offered a $7,000
pair of digital hearing
aids to the winner of an
essay contest on how
they would enhance her
life, the words began to
"I knew what I wanted
to say, because I had
been without hearing

aids for 10 years," Boyd
said. "When you have
hearing loss it brings on
a lot of isolation in your
life. When you can't hear
people, it's horrible."
Dr. Anne-Marie Calkins
of Medical Gardens
Hearing Center, now with
offices in North Port,
Venice and Englewood,
said the contest was held
as a way of giving back to
the community that has
supported it for the last
37 years.
"We hoped it might
help someone that was

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in need of hearing aids
and might not be able
to help themselves due
to financial reasons,"
Calkins said. "Louise's
hearing loss was a big
factor in why we chose
her. And in her essay
she had a very good
personal perspective on
how much hearing loss
has affected her, and how
hearing aids could help
Boyd, 63, lives in Gulf
Cove and has been a
Florida resident for about
13 years. She was first



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diagnosed with hearing
loss 33 years ago.
"The hearing doctor
I went to at that time
said he could put me in
hearing aids, but once I
started to use them I'd
be in them the rest of my
life," she said. "So I went
on without them. But at
age 40 when I got a job
in surgery at a hospital,
people commonly had
surgical scrub masks over
their faces and I realized
I could no longer depend
on reading lips to help
me hear."
Boyd added her hear-
ing loss is hereditary. Her
father had it and two of
her younger sisters wear
hearing aids in both ears,
so she entered the essay
contest in the hopes that
she might get some of
her life back.
Her essay begins,
"Helen Keller once said
blindness cuts people
off from things; deafness
cuts people off from
people. ... I have found
those famous words of
Helen Keller's to be very
true. Many people take
the sense of hearing
for granted. However,
without it, it creates a
world of isolation even
in a world of people."
The essay goes on
to depict Boyd's desire
to once again hear the
simplest sounds, such
as birds singing or the
voices of children.



Louise Boyd, center, was the winner of a recent essay contest
sponsored by Medical Gardens Hearing Center of North Port,
winning a pair of digital hearing aid devices valued at nearly
$7,000. Boyd is pictured with doctors Barbara Gaunt-Jaehne
and Anne-Marie Calkins.

"I dream of the day I
can rejoin family con-
versations," she wrote.
"When I can be in a
roomful of people and
join in conversations
and not feel that sense
of isolation, that sense of
being judged that I can't
hear when comments are
directed to me."
The essay concludes
with her desire to hear
her son make his wed-
ding vows and to one day
hear the voices of her
"Being called Mom is
wonderful," she wrote.
"Being called Grandma
will give joy that can't be
compared to anything on
this earth."
Calkins said 10 en-
trants competed in the

contest, and there is a
good chance another
will be held in the near
"You can't put a price
on being able to help
someone hear better,"
she said. "For that reason
alone, I think that we'll
probably do it again."
Boyd could not agree
"I cannot thank Dr.
Calkins enough," she
said. "She has literally
given me back my life."
For more information
about Medical Gardens
Hearing Center, visit
or call their offices in
North Port (941-423-
7900), Venice (941-584-
8858) or Englewood

Positive Aging Symposium

coming to Charlotte


As the demographics
.. shift to an older pop-
ulation, particularly in
Charlotte County, an
event is planned for
Feb. 7 at Edison State
College Charlotte Campus
that will offer a chance to
learn about the opportu-
nities and challenges of
life after 50.
The Positive Aging
Symposium has as its
theme "Four Keys to a
Healthy and Fulfilling Life
After Fifty." Sponsored
by the United Way of
S Charlotte County, the
Senior Friendship Centers
king and Edison State, it will
be held from 8:30 a.m. to
to 2 p.m. in the auditorium
y at the college, 26300
alsto Airport Road, Punta
ice Gorda, and will include a
ith- continental breakfast and
a box lunch.


"This symposium is
designed to help all of
us better prepare for
increased longevity, and
to showcase the many
assets and resources
we have in Charlotte
County that can help in
this journey," explained
Carrie Blackwell Hussey,
executive director of the
local United Way. She
urged older adults, as
well as those who work
with programs aimed
at this population, to
The program will
follow an informal
discussion format
around four main topic
areas: Financial Health
and Readiness; Health
and Wellness after 50;
Positive Preparation-
Knowing and Navigating
Community Resources;
and Fulfillment after
Fifty- Community
Community members
with knowledge in each
of these areas will present
helpful information and
will offer suggestions for
local residents as they
plan for the future.
As the nation contin-
ues to show a dramatic
increase in the number

of older adults, Charlotte
County is far ahead of
the curve. Currently,
36 percent of its residents
are 65 years old or older,
making it second among
all counties in the nation
for its proportion of
older adults. By 2020, this
segment of the popula-
tion is expected to grow
by 34 percent, according
to the recently complet-
ed Charlotte County
Community Needs
This demographic
reality should be seen as
an asset, since a wealth
of talented people with
experience and available
time are making Charlotte
their home. The goal of
the symposium is to bring
to light the opportunities
and resources available
to serve this growing
Those interested in
attending the symposium
should contact Karen
Amador at South Port
Square, 23023 Westchester
Blvd., Port Charlotte,
(phone, 941-235-4500).
There will be a $10
registration fee to cover
the cost of the lunch. The
reservation deadline is

to benefit
Humane Society
The Boca Grande
Club, 5000 Gasparilla
Road, will play host to
the Suncoast Humane
Society's sixth annual
Tennis Ball fundraiser
at 6 p.m. Jan. 22. This
event will feature
food, beverages and
music. A special silent
auction will benefit the
services, programs and
homeless animals at
the society. Tickets are
$100 per person, and
may be purchased at
the Suncoast Humane
Society, 6781 San Casa
Drive, Englewood. For
more information, call

941-474-7884, or visit

Museum to hold
MLK breakfast
The Blanchard House
Museum will hold
its annual Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Breakfast
from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.
Saturday at Punta
Gorda Middle School,
1001 Education Ave.
The keynote speaker
will be Eddie Moore,
executive director of
New Operation Cooper
Street. Tickets are $12
for adults, and $6 for
children 12 and young-
er. Seating is limited.
For more information,
or to purchase a ticket,
call 941-575-7518.

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:OurTown Page 14 C

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014



:The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

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Our Town Page 16 C LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

Crafters take over Sullivan

Arlene Spaulding and her friend Rita Lark, visiting from Pennsylvania, admire one of the sculp-
tures at the fair.

The annual Sullivan Street Craft Fair is taking place this weekend in downtown Punta Gorda,
with vendors and artists from all across the country lining the street, which is closed to traffic, to
display their specialty items for visitors. Here, South Carolina native Steve Umphrey displays his
intricate wood carvings Saturday. The fair continues from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. today. Admission
is free.

Right: Elana
L.A. Parker
Designs styles
Port Char-
lotte resident
Strong's hair.

Punta Gorda resident Elaine Lawell brought her friend Lori Hanson, from Seattle, to the bazaar.

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Nancy Perhach, owner of Schmoopsie Couture, sells unique dog leashes, collars, neckties and
kerchiefs at the street fair.

Right: Cindy Martin
was in the market
for plants Saturday at the
Sullivan Street fair.

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Nancy Schmidt and Lois Jackson drove from Fort Myers to
browse through the booths.



OurTown Page 16 C

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

l[l III



What to expect from
this year's autos

From brawny pickup trucks and
growling high-performance cars
to economical subcompacts, the
North American International
Auto Show in Detroit likely will
have something that appeals to
every driver.
Page 2 -

Renoir art belongs to
museum, judge says

A judge said that a woman who
said she had bought a Renoir
painting for $7 at a flea market
had to give up the art piece,
which will go to a museum.

Page 3 -

Curvy TV screens
enter the market

Samsung and LG announced
both a curved TV and a curved
smartphone, the G Flex. Both
companies are showing off
HDTVs whose screen you can
bend on demand.
Page 5 -

Poor Saudi slums
highlight wider
housing problems

Saudi Arabia is quietly planning
to raze slums in one of its
largest cities to make way for
newer, restored neighborhoods
as part of a wider plan to keep
up with soaring demand for
affordable housing.

Page 8 -

For Indonesian
jihadists, Syrian civil
war beckons

Some Indonesians are deter-
mined to join what has become
the new theater of choice for
international jihadists.

Page 9 -

11 ~I i I IIIIII

heJ lp |^|www.sunnewspapers. net

Ariel Sharon dies at 85

Former prime minister of Israel

was in coma

In this Feb. 7, 2001, file photo, Ariel Sharon, then Israel's Prime Minister-elect, looks up as he touches Judaism's holiest
site, the Western Wall, in Jerusalem. The son of former Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon says his father died on
Saturday. The 85-year-old Sharon had been in a coma since a debilitating stroke eight years ago. His son Gilad Sharon
said: "He has gone. He went when he decided to go."

In this Dec. 27, 2005, file photo, Israeli Prime Minister Ariel In this Oct. 21,1998, file photo, Israeli Foreign Minister
Sharon takes part in the lighting of the fourth Hanukkah Ariel Sharon, right, stands near but does not look at, or
candle, at his Jerusalem office. shake hands with, Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat at
Wye Plantation, Maryland.

eight years


vintage Ariel Sharon:
His hefty body bobbing
behind a wall of security
men, the ex-general led a
march onto a Jerusalem
holy site, staking a bold
claim to a shrine that has
been in contention from
the dawn of the Arab-
Israeli conflict.
What followed was a
Palestinian uprising that
put Mideast peace efforts
into deep-freeze.
Five years later, Sharon,
who died Saturday at 85,
was again barreling head-
long into controversy,
bulldozing ahead with his
plan to pull Israel out of
the Gaza Strip and uproot
all 8,500 Jewish settlers
living there without
regard to threats to his life
from Jewish extremists.
His allies said the move
was a revolutionary step
in peacemaking; his de-
tractors said it was a tacti-
cal sacrifice to strengthen
Israel's hold on much of
the West Bank.
Either way, the with-
drawal and the barrier
he was building between
Israel and the West Bank
permanently changed the
face of the conflict and
marked the final legacy
of a man who shaped
Israel as much as any
other leader. He was a
farmer-turned-soldier, a
a politician-turned-states-
man a hard-charging
Israeli who built Jewish
settlements on war-won

Dozens ill from WVa. chemical spill


hundred thousand people in West
Virginia remained without clean
tap water for a third day Saturday
following a chemical spill and a water
company executive said it could be
days before uncontaminated water is
flowing again.
Water sample test results must
consistently show that the chem-
ical's presence in the public water
system is at or below 1 parts per
million, the level recommended by
federal agencies, before residents
can turn on their taps again, West
Virginia American Water President
Jeff McIntyre said Saturday at a news

The company told residents in nine
counties to not drink their tap water
or use it to bathe or wash dishes
or clothes after a foaming agent
used in coal processing escaped
from a Freedom Industries plant in
Charleston and seeped into the Elk
River. The only allowed use of the wa-
ter was for flushing toilets. The order
applies to about 300,000 people.
Thirty-two people sought treat-
ment at area hospitals for symptoms
like nausea and vomiting. Of those,
four people were admitted to the
Charleston Area Medical Center.
Their conditions were not imme-
diately known, Allison Adler of the
Department of Health and Human

Entrepreneur: Boost Calif.

wages to $12-an-hour


Democrats across the
nation are eager to make
increasing the minimum
wage a defining cam-
paign issue in 2014, but
in California a proposal to
boost the pay rate to $12
an hour is coming from
a different point on the
political compass.
Ron Unz, a Silicon
Valley multimillionaire
and registered Republican
who once ran for gov-
ernor and, briefly, U.S.
Senate, wants state voters
to endorse the wage jump
that he predicts would
nourish the economy

and lift low-paid workers
from dependency on
food stamps and other
assistance bankrolled by
A push for bigger
paychecks for workers at
the lower
rungs of the
ladder is
W ~typically
S- President
UNZ Barack
Obama is supporting
a bill in Congress that
would elevate the $7.25
federal minimum to over
$10 an hour.

52, is a former pub-
lisher of The American
Conservative magazine
with a history of against-
the-grain political
activism that includes
pushing a 1998 ballot
proposal that dismantled
California's bilingual
education system, an
idea he later championed
in Colorado and other
Two decades ago, as a
32-year-old, the theoreti-
ware-developer tried
to unseat then-Gov.
Pete Wilson, a fellow
Republican. After a long
break on the political

But entrepreneur Unz, WAG ES 14


Crews clean up a chemical spill along the Elk River in
Charleston, W.Va., which compromised the public water
supply of eight counties on Thursday.



changes to core


ORLANDO, Fla. Florida Gov. Rick
Scott, acknowledging the backlash
among some Republicans against new
state school standards, said
Saturday that steps will be
taken to address the criti-
cism that has built up over
ithe last few months.
Scott, who was speaking
at the annual meeting of
the Republican Party of
SCOTT Florida, said he understood
there was a "little bit of
passion" surrounding the standards that
are known officially as the Common Core
State Standards. His remarks came a day

-Page 2 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

What to expect from this

year's Detroit auto show

(AP) From brawny
pickup trucks and growling
high-performance cars to
economical subcompacts,
the North American
International Auto Show
in Detroit likely will have
something that appeals to
every driver.
Show organizers expect
more than 50 new model
introductions when the
show kicks off Monday and
Tuesday with 5,000 jour-
nalists attending the press
days. What the automakers
introduce is crucial because
sales growth is starting to
slow and new models tend
to capture more buyers
than older ones.
Ford is expected to
steal the show with a new
version of the F-150 pickup
truck, but there are other
notable cars and trucks
coming. Chrysler will roll
out a new 200 midsize
sedan, a crucial vehicle
in the company's plan to
keep its sales growing.
Honda plans to unveil a
more modem version of its

Fit subcompact, while new
sports cars are expected
from BMW, Toyota and
Here's a look at what's
expected from the show,
which opens to the public
on Saturday, Jan. 18:

Ford: Likely to make the
biggest splash of the show
with the expected release
of the revamped F-150
pickup. The best-selling
vehicle in America, the
F-150 faces a challenge
from GM's recently rede-
signed Chevrolet Silverado
pickup, the No. 2 selling
vehicle. The last major
update for the F-150 came
in 2008. There have been
reports that Ford will make
widespread use of alumi-
num so the new truck is
lighter and gets better gas
General Motors: Its big-
gest unveiling of the show
will be a person, not a car.
Mary Barra is expected

to make her first public
appearance since being
named CEO last month.
She officially replaces Dan
Akerson onWednesday. As
for vehicles, GM is showing
off the new GMC Canyon,
one of two small pickups
it hopes will win back
buyers who've shunned
the segment in favor of
bigger trucks and SUVs. It
also has some high-per-
formance Corvettes on the
Chrysler: Jeep SUVs and
Ram pickup trucks have
helped Chrysler return
to profitability. But the
company's aging midsize
cars have trouble compet-
ing in the biggest piece of
the market. On Monday
it unveils a revamped
Chrysler 200, with hopes
of going grille to grille with
the segment's top-sellers,
the Toyota Camry, Honda
Accord and Nissan Altima.

Honda: Honda is

expected to unveil a rede-
signed Fit subcompact. The
new model will cure some
of the Fit's few deficiencies
with a new powertrain that
keeps it quieter on the road
and gives it better mileage.
Critics had complained
about freeway noise from
the outdated five-speed
automatic transmission.
And the 35 mpg highway
fuel economy was lower
than most competitors and
even some bigger vehicles.
Nissan: Will unveil a
Maxima concept car with
hints of what the next
generation full-size sedan
will look like.
Toyota: Expected to roll
out a new sports car as it
tries to show that its cars
are fun to drive. Also likely:
a new sporty Lexus F car.
Subaru: A souped-up
version of the WRX pocket
rocket small car is a

Mercedes: Fresh off

In this Jan. 9 photo, crews work in the Infiniti exhibit at Cobo
Center, home of the North American International Auto Show
in Detroit. News media, industry and other previews begin
Monday, and the show is open to the public Jan. 18-26 at Cobo
Center and is expected to draw about 5,000 journalists and
800,000 visitors.

taking the crown as the
best-selling luxury brand
in the U.S. for 2013,
Mercedes unwraps a new
C-Class, the company's
lowest level of luxury car.
Bmw: Finished a close
second to Mercedes in
luxury sales. Debuts the
2 Series, a small sports
Volkswagen: Unveils a
Beetle Dune Buggy con-
cept car, a high-mileage
concept car version of the
midsize Passat, and the
high-performance Golf R.
But will the cars help turn
around VW's sagging sales?
Porsche: Rolls out the
91 ITarga sports car, and

upscale and diesel versions
of the Cayenne SUV
Volvo: A concept version
of the XC 90 large SUV is
expected. Could give hints
of new model to come.

Hyundai: The company
best known for the midsize
Sonata and compact
Elantra will unveil a new
version of the Genesis
luxury car.
Kia: GT4 Stinger concept
sports car that likely will
find its way into produc-
tion. Company describes
it as a "low wedge" with a
315 horsepower engine.

Gangs find new home on the Net

video is riddled with men-
ace and swagger: Reputed
gang members in Chicago
point their guns directly at
the camera. A bare-chested
young man brandishes an
assault weapon. They flash
hand signals, dance and,
led by a rapper, taunt their
rivals as he chants:
"Toe tag DOA. That's
for being in my way...
Killing til my heart swell...
Guaranteed there's going to
be all hell."
Thousands watch on

YouTube. Among them: the
Chicago police, who quick-
ly identify two of those in
the video as felons who
are prohibited from being
around guns. Both are later
taken into custody.
As social media has
increasingly become part
of daily life, both gangs and
law enforcement are trying
to capitalize on the reach
of this new digital world
- and both, in their own
ways, are succeeding.
Social media has
exploded among street

gangs who exploit
it often brazenly to
brag, conspire and incite
violence. They're turning to
Twitter, Facebook, YouTube
and Instagram to flaunt
guns and wads of cash,
threaten rivals, intimidate
informants and in a small
number of cases, sell
weapons, drugs even
plot murder.
"What's taking place
online is what's taking
place in the streets," says
David Pyrooz, an assistant
professor at Sam Houston

F RE ESeminars

Look your best at any age.
Learn about natural surgical and non-surgical
facial cosmetic procedures.

* Thursday, January 16th
4:00 pm ~ Venice


John P. Fezza, M.D.
Cosmetic Facial Surgeon
Named in "Top Doctors" by
U.S. News & World Report.

Laser Cataract Surgery
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Learn about the world's most advanced
cataract solution and the latest treatments
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* Friday, January 17th
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Joshua W. Kim, M.D.
Glaucoma, Laser Cataract &
Lens Replacement Surgeon

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State University who has
studied gangs and social
media in five big cities.
"The Internet does more
for a gang's brand or a gang
member's identity than
word-of-mouth could ever
do. It really gives the gang a
wide platform to promote
their reputations. They
can brag about women,
drugs, fighting ... and
instead of boasting to five
gang members on a street
comer, they can go online
and it essentially goes
viral. It's like this electron-
ic graffiti wall that never
gets deleted."
On the crime-fighting
side, "cyberbanging" or
"Internet banging," as
this activity is sometimes
called, is transforming
how police and pros-
ecutors pursue gangs.
Along with traditional
investigative techniques,
police monitor gangs
online sometimes

communicating with
them using aliases and
track their activities and
rivalries, looking for ways
to short-circuit potential
It's a formidable task:
There are millions of
images and words, idle
boasts mixed in with real
threats and an ever-
changing social media
landscape. Myspace has
given way to Facebook
and Twitter, but gangs
also are using Instagram,
Snapchat, Kik and Chirp
- different ways of shar-
ing photos, video, audio
and words, sometimes
through smartphones or
"It's kind of like cloth-
ing this is the style
today but in two months,
it won't be," says Alex Del
Toro, program director at
one of the branches of the
YMCA of Metropolitan
Chicago's Youth Safety

and Violence Prevention
It's not just changing
styles, but the language
itself that can pose
obstacles. Police often
have to decipher street
talk, which varies accord-
ing to gang and city. In
Chicago, for instance, a
gun may be a thumper or
a cannon. In Houston, a
burner, chopper, pump
or gat. In New York, a fla-
mingo, drum set, clickety,
biscuit, shotty, rachet or
That slang played a sig-
nificant role last year for
New York police and pros-
ecutors. They pursued a
digital trail of messages
on Facebook and Twitter,
along with jailhouse
phone calls, to crack
down on three notorious
East Harlem gangs tied
to gun trafficking, more
than 30 shootings and at
least three murders.

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Americans shun retirement for risky startups

(Bloomberg News) -
On his 65th birthday
physical therapist Gary
Kinsey incorporated a
company that makes
medical devices.
"It is a huge risk,"
said Kinsey, now 67,
owner of North Florida
Medical Solutions Inc. in
Gainesville. "I have sunk
everything I have into it the
last two years. I have put
myself out on the line."
Older Americans such
as Kinsey are increasingly
shunning retirement to
start companies because
they see job opportunities
limited after age 55, don't
have enough savings to
retire comfortably or want
to work for themselves.
People from ages 55 to
64 started 23.4 percent of
companies in 2012, up
from 14.3 percent of new
entrepreneurs in 1996,
according to the Kauffman
Foundation's research.
"The 30-year corporate
job with a gold watch isn't

there anymore," said Dane
Stangler, vice president
of research and policy for
Kansas City, Mo.-based
Kauffman. "A lot of people
are not ready to retire. We
are living healthier for lon-
ger, and they are looking
for a main income or a
supplementary income."
While Mark Zuckerberg
started Facebook as a
college student at Harvard
University, experienced
managers maybe better
prepared for startups, said
Jeff Mariola, 59, who in
October started Chicago-
based Digital BrandWorks,
which acquired an
electronic commerce
"I have always wanted
to own my own business,"
said Mariola, whose com-
pany has 18 employees and
offers Internet consulting
services to manufacturers.
He says it may employ 150
people in four years. "It is
your baby."

He says he's drawing on
his experience as president
of Ambius, having man-
aged a unit with more than
1,200 employees. Ambius
provides art and plants to
offices and is a division of
Rentokil Initial, a facilities
manager based near
"Having experience
is critical," Mariola said.
"Banks are generally con-
servative and want to be
sure management teams
understand cash flow and
balance sheets, the things
that underpin a business."
More startups are on the
way. About a quarter of
Americans between ages
44 and 70 are interested in
creating their own com-
pany or nonprofit venture,
according to November
2011 research by San
Francisco-based Encore.
org, which studies baby
boomers' plans for new
The average age of 500
recent applicants for a

Florida entrepreneurship
program funded in part by
the U.S. Labor Department
was 51, said Michael
O'Donnell, regional project
manager for Startup Quest
in Fort Lauderdale.
"People over 50 are seri-
ously exploring startups as
an option," he said. "These
are highly educated people
that were laid off in the last
downturn and realize those
jobs are not coming back"
Florida, a retirement
destination, has been at-
tracting older people who
migrate to form business-
es, said Andrew Duffell,
chief executive officer
of the Research Park at
Florida Atlantic University
in Boca Raton. The park
includes a technology
business incubator to
assist startup companies,
with "a good 30 percent"
run by those over 50.
The incubator includes
companies that develop
software, manage logistics
for transportation of

products such as medical
devices, and do advanced
The 55 and older
Americans may have
more confidence in their
abilities than prior gen-
erations, demographers
"Baby boomers are
more educated and prob-
ably more entrepreneurial
than earlier generations,"
said William Frey, a
senior fellow at Brookings
Institution in Washington.
They are more likely
to own their own homes
and have some assets that
can be used to finance
businesses, said Kenneth
Johnson, senior demog-
rapher at the Carsey
Institute at the University
of New Hampshire.
Joseph Schmoke, 69,
ran a for-profit college in
Birmingham, Ala., until
2010, and was dismayed
that smaller colleges
such as his were typically
ignored by ratings services.

In 2011, he founded
University Research &
Review, which has two
websites that help students
select from among smaller
colleges and now has four
full-time and seven part-
time employees.
"I am tired of boating,"
said Schmoke, who started
his business in the Boca
Raton research park "I
don't play golf. I am in
good health. I want and
have the energy and need
to do something. We can
have a positive effect and
probably make a little
money too."
The increase is part of a
trend of older Americans
working longer. Sixty-five
percent of those ages 55
to 64 were working or
seeking a job in 2012, up
from 56 percent in 1992.
By contrast, the workforce
participation rate for those
under 45 has fallen over
the past two decades,
according to the U.S. Labor

Renoir art belongs to museum, judge


Washington Post) -The
saga of an Impressionist
painting stolen from the
Baltimore Museum of Art
decades ago and allegedly
purchased for $7 at aWest
Virginia flea market came
to an end Friday in federal
court in Alexandria, Va.
when a judge rendered
her verdict: Renoir Girl is
losing her Renoir.
U.S. District Judge
Leonie Brinkema awarded
the painting to the BMA at
the expense of the woman
who dubbed herself
"Renoir Girl," ending a
bizarre art drama that
generated coverage from
the Los Angeles Times to
"Good Morning America."
The decision wiped out a
potential six-figure wind-
fall for Loudoun County,
Va., driving instructor
Martha Fuqua, who

claimed that in 2009 she
found "On the Shore of the
Seine" in a box containing
a plastic cow and a Paul
Bunyan doll.
"Darn," said
Fuqua, 51, when she was
contacted by phone after
the ruling. Asked if she
was disappointed, she
said, "Of course," before
hanging up. She didn't
attend Friday's hearing,
which was filled with
stolen-art rubberneckers
and reporters.
Her tale initially burst
into the headlines in
September 2012, when
Fuqua, then identified
only as Renoir Girl, tried
auctioning off the 5 1/2-by-
9-inch landscape, which
she hoped would sell for
as much as $100,000. In
the run-up to the auction,
two things were known
about the painting: The

This image released by Potomack Company shows an apparently
original painting by French impressionist Pierre-Auguste Renoir
that was acquired by a woman from Virginia who stopped at a
flea market in West Virginia and paid $7 for a box of trinkets that
included the painting.


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piece had been bought
at a Paris art gallery in
1926 by Herbert May the
husband of Saidie May, a
prominent BMA donor.
And the painting some-
how had gone missing
since May's purchase.
Initially the BMA said
it had no record of the
painting ever being in its
But days before the
sale at the Potomack
Company in Alexandria, a
Washington Post reporter
found evidence in the
BMA's own records that
the May family had
donated the painting
to the museum in 1937.
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unexpected discovery: a
loan registration docu-
ment showing that the
painting was reported
stolen from a November
1951 exhibition. Baltimore
police unearthed a copy
of the original police
The FBI took posses-
sion of the Renoir from
the auction house, stored
it in a climate-controlled
room in its Northern
Virginia field office in
Manassas and asked the
federal court to deter-
mine who should own it.
Since then, a number of
people who know Fuqua
have cast doubt on her
flea market story, includ-
ing her brother. Some

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family acquaintances told
The Washington Post that
they remember seeing
the Renoir in the 1980s
and 1990s at the Fairfax
County, Va., home of her
mother, Marcia Fouquet,
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away five months ago at
the age of 85.)
During Friday's court
hearing, the BMA argued
that regardless of whether
Fuqua found the Renoir
at a flea market, no one
can have legal title to
stolen artwork.

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Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE

Christie aide is latest to use private emails

- Personal emails at the
center of the brewing
scandal for New Jersey
Gov. Chris Christie may
have remained secret,
had the public and press
relied solely on the state's
open records law.
Emails disclosed this past
week show a top Christie
aide asking the Port
Authority of New York and
New Jersey to shut down
three lanes on the busy
George Washington Bridge,


land, but didn't shy away
from destroying them
when he deemed them
no longer useful.
Sharon died eight years
after a debilitating stroke
put him into a coma.
His body was to lie in
state at the parliament
on Sunday before he is
laid to rest at his ranch
in southern Israel on
Monday, Israeli media
reported. Vice President
Joe Biden will lead the
U.S. delegation.
His death was greeted
with the same strong
feelings he evoked in life.
Israelis called him a war
hero. His enemies called
him a war criminal.
President Barack
Obama remembered
Sharon as "a leader who
dedicated his life to the
state of Israel."
Former President


Resources said Saturday.
Federal authorities,
including the U.S.
Chemical Safety Board,
opened an investigation
into Thursday's spill.
The Chemical Safety
Board said Saturday that
its investigative team is
scheduled to arrive in
West Virginia on Monday.
"This incident contin-
ues to impact the people
of West Virginia- our
goal is to find out what
happened to allow a leak
of such magnitude to
occur and to ensure that
the proper safeguards
are in place to prevent
a similar incident from
occurring," Chemical
Safety Board chairman

resulting in major backups
for days last September.
Those emails were leaked
to reporters last week, even
though one newspaper
requested them nearly a
month ago, only to be told
they didn't exist.
The use of private
emails adds Christie,
a possible Republican
presidential candidate in
2016, to a growing list of
administrations that use
private email accounts
and other digital services

to conduct official
business. In turn, state
and federal officials, re-
gardless of political party,
have sidestepped public
records laws meant to
keep government activi-
ties transparent.
The Record of Bergen,
N.J., said it filed an
open-records request
last month asking for
emails related to the Port
Authority's decision to
close the bridge lanes.
The request specifically

This June 4, 2003, file photo, from left to right shows, Israeli
Prime Minister Ariel Sharon, Palestinian Prime Minister
Mahmoud Abbas, King Abdullah of Jordan and President
George W. Bush, walk off stage after making statements after
their meeting at Beit al Bahar Palace, in Aqaba, Jordan.

George W Bush, who
was in the White House
during Sharon's tenure,
called him a "warrior for
the ages and a partner in
seeking security for the
Holy Land and a better,
peaceful Middle East."

Rafael Moure-Eraso said
in a news release.
About 7,500 gallons
of the chemical escaped
from a storage tank and
a containment area, said
Michael Dorsey, chief
of the state Department
of Environmental
Protection's Homeland
Security and Emergency
Response office.
Just how much of the
chemical leaked into the
river was not yet known.
But Dorsey said during
the news conference
that state officials do
not believe waterways
downstream, including
the Kanawha and Ohio
rivers, will be affected
because of dilution.
On Friday, the compa-
ny's president issued an
apology to West Virginia
"We'd like to start by

Israeli Prime Minister
Benjamin Netanyahu, a
rival and harsh critic of
Sharon, said: "His memo-
ry will be enshrined
forever in the heart of the
President Shimon

sought emails between
David Wildstein, a
Christie-appointed Port
Authority official, and
employees in the gover-
nor's office.
The newspaper re-
ceived a response from
Christie's office 10 days
later, stating that the of-
fice "reviewed its records"
but did not find any
responsive emails. Weeks
later, however, emails
similar to what The
Record asked for were

Peres, a longtime friend
and rival, said "he was an
outstanding man and an
exceptional commander
who moved his people
and loved them and the
people loved him."
The Palestinians,
who loathed Sharon as
their most bitter enemy,
distributed candy, prayed
for divine punishment
and said they regretted
he was never held ac-
countable for his actions,
including a massacre in
the Lebanese refugee
camps of Sabra and
Chatilla by Christian
militiamen allied with
Israel during the 1982
invasion that was largely
his brainchild.
"He wanted to erase
the Palestinian people
from the map ... He
wanted to kill us, but
at the end of the day,
Sharon is dead and
the Palestinian people
are alive," said Tawfik
Tirawi, who served as
Palestinian intelligence

made public after being
obtained under subpoe-
na by state Assembly
It's unclear why the
governor's office didn't
turn over apparently
responsive emails from
the Yahoo Mail account
of Christie's former
deputy chief of staff,
Bridget Anne Kelly. She
used the service to send
messages to Wildstein,
who ordered the bridge
lanes closed.

chief when Sharon was
prime minister.
The man Israel knew
simply by his nickname
"Arik" fought in most of
Israel's wars, gained a
reputation as an adroit
soldier and was the
godfather of Israel's
massive settlement
campaign in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. He
detested Yasser Arafat,
his lifelong adversary,
as an "obstacle to
peace" and was in turn
detested in the Arab
His career spanned
the Middle East conflict
from its early skirmish-
es through five wars,
one of which left him
hailed as his nation's
savior, and another
reviled as its disgrace.
He was a lifelong
opponent of conces-
sions to the Arabs who
ended up giving away
land and offering the
Palestinians a state of
their own.

Cross Lanes, were willing
to accept Southern's
"Yeah, I understand
that stuff can happen,"
said Bonham, who also
works in the chemical
industry. "I don't think it's
going to get him out of
legal liability. OSHA is the
Stone they're going to have
b to answer to."
The leak was discov-
AP PHOTO ered Thursday morning
from the bottom of the
This Friday photo shows a stretch of the Elk River in Charleston, tank. Southern said the
W.Va. The White House has issued a federal disaster declaration company worked all day
in West Virginia, where a chemical spill that may have contam- and through the night
inated tap water has led officials to tell at least 300,000 people to remove the chemical
not to bathe, brush their teeth or wash their clothes, from the site and take it

sincerely apologizing
to the people in the
affected counties of
West Virginia," company
President Gary Southern
said. "Our friends and
our neighbors, this
incident is extremely

unfortunate, unantici-
pated and we are very,
very sorry for the dis-
ruptions to everybody's
daily life this incident
has caused."
Some residents, in-
cluding John Bonham of

"We have mitigated the
risk, we believe, in terms
of further material leaving
this facility," Southern
said. He said the compa-
ny didn't know how much
had leaked.


Today is Sunday, Jan. 12, the
12th day of 2014. There are 353
days left in the year.
Today in history
On Jan. 12,1959, Berry Gordy
Jr. founded Motown Records
(originally Tamla Records) in
On this date
In 1519, Holy Roman Emperor
Maximilian I died.
In 1773, the first public
museum in America was orga-
nized in Charleston, S.C.
In 1912, textile workers at the
Everett Mill in Lawrence, Mass.,
most of them immigrant women,
walked off the job to protest
wage cuts.
In 1915, the House of Repre-
sentatives rejected, 204-174,
a constitutional amendment
giving women the right to vote.
In 1948, the U.S. Supreme
Court, in Sipuel v. Board
of Regents of University of
Oklahoma, ruled that state law
schools could not discriminate
against applicants on the basis
of race.
In 1969, the New York Jets of
the American Football League
upset the Baltimore Colts of the
National Football League 16-7
in Super Bowl III, played at the
Orange Bowl in Miami.
In 1971, the groundbreaking
situation comedy"AII in the
Family" premiered on CBS
In 2010, Haiti was struck bya
magnitude-7 earthquake, killing
as many as 300,000 residents
and leaving over 1.5 million
people homeless.
Today's birthdays
Actress Luise Rainer is 104.
Singer Glenn Yarbrough is 84.
The Amazing Kreskin is 79.
Country singer William Lee
Golden (The Oak Ridge Boys)
is 75. Rock musician Cynthia
Robinson (Sly and the Family
Stone) is 70. Radio commentator
Rush Limbaugh is 63. Actress
Kirstie Alley is 63. Writer
Walter Mosley is 62. Country
singer Ricky Van Shelton is 62.
Radio-TV personality Howard
Stern is 60. Broadcast journalist
Christiane Amanpour is 56.
Basketball Hall of Famer Domi-
nique Wilkins is 54. Entrepre-
neur Jeff Bezos is 50. Singer Dan
Haseltine (Jars of Clay) is 41.
Singer Melanie Chisholm (Spice
Girls) is 40. Rhythm-and-blues
singer Amerie is 34.

I .----


sidelines, Unz's reap-
pearance has startled
members of both major
parties, and his propos-
al if it goes to voters
in November could
unsettle races from
governor to Congress.
"He is a wild card in
the deck of California
politics," said Bill
Whalen, a research
fellow at Stanford
University's Hoover
Institution and former


after a state party caucus
passed a resolution
opposing them.
The governor said
Education Commissioner
Pam Stewart will un-
veil a list next week of
proposed changes to
the standards. He also
said that the Florida
Legislature during its
spring session would
pass a "data security" bill
to respond to concerns
about what type of infor-
mation will be collected
from students that could
be passed on to others.
"These are Florida
standards, they are not

Wilson speech writer.
Republican National
Committee member
Shawn Steel praised
Unz for his 1998
initiative, which abol-
ished most bilingual
education programs
for students who speak
little, if any, English
and replaced them
with English-only
instruction. But Steel
predicted a jump in the
minimum wage would
eliminate jobs, penaliz-
ing young people who
often hold them.
Unz "is an innovator,
he's extremely bright and

some national stan-
dards," Scott said. "This
is our state. We're not
going to have the federal
government telling us
how to do our education
Scott's response still
falls short of an outright
repeal of the standards
that some opponents
want. Florida also had
no plans to give detailed
student data to the
federal government, but
State Board of Education
member John Colon said
passing a bill will ensure
that there's no "wiggle
The changes that
Stewart plans to the
standards are relatively
minor. She told state
legislators earlier this

he's a lone wolf," Steel
To Unz, who's spoken
out over the years on
issues as varied as
campaign finance to IQ
and race, the proposal
simply makes sense. As
drafted, it would increase
the minimum wage in
two steps to $10 an
hour in 2015, and $12
the following year, which
would be the highest
among states at current
His push comes as
Seattle's new mayor,
Democrat Ed Murray, has
said he wants workers

week that one of them
would be to include
the teaching of cursive
writing in schools.
Scott initially backed
Common Core stan-
dards, which set uniform
benchmarks for reading,
writing and math. But
in the last few months
he refused to take a firm
position on Florida's
transition to the new
standards, which have
been adopted by 45
states and the District of
In September, Scott
called for public hear-
ings and set the ground-
work for the state to pull
out of a consortium de-
veloping a national test
to see if school children
are meeting the new

there to earn a minimum
of $15 an hour, and after
fast-food workers staged
nationwide rallies calling
for higher income.
Unz says taxpayers
for too long have been
subsidizing low-wage
paying businesses, since
the government pays for
food stamps and other
programs those workers
often need to get by. He
posits that the increase
- at $12-an-hour, up
from the current $8 -
would lift millions of
Californians out of pov-
erty, drive up income
and sales tax revenue

standards. The hearings
generated harsh criti-
cism of the standards
from some parents who
called them a plan by
federal bureaucrats to
assert more control over
Common Core State
Standards are a result
of an initiative spon-
sored by the National
Governors Association
and the Council of Chief
State School Officers.
Opponents see them
as the nationalization
of education policy and
standards, something
they say should be
left to the states. The
new standards are
backed by former Gov.
Jeb Bush, who helped
create the state's current

and save taxpayers
billions of dollars, since
those workers would no
longer qualify for many
welfare benefits.
He dismisses the
notion that countless
jobs would evaporate,
noting that most of the
state's lower-wage jobs
are in agriculture and
the service sector, which
can't be easily automated
or transported elsewhere.
He believes higher
wages would make the
jobs more attractive
to U.S. residents, cur-
tailing a lure for illegal

A-to-F grading system.
Supporters contend that
having a shared set of
standards will allow for
a more accurate state-
by-state comparison of
student performance.
Rep. Debbie Mayfield,
R-Vero Beach, is
sponsoring a bill that
would halt the state's
implementation of
the standards for now.
Mayfield praised the
governor's actions, but
said he hoped he would
eventually agree to opt
out of Common Core
"If we have our own
standards and if we have
our own assessment,
then what is the purpose
of Common Core?"
Mayfield asked.


Piper gets a checkup at the
Findlay Animal Hospital Friday
morning in Findlay, Ohio.

Cat rescued after
3 frigid days in
Ohio drainpipe

A cat that spent at
least three winter days
in a northwest Ohio
drainpipe has been
rescued after initially
refusing attempts to
lure it out with tuna,
the classic call of "here,
kitty, kitty" and even
a cellphone app that
The Courier news-
paper reports a resident
in Findlay heard the
cat's cries Wednesday.
Groundskeepers at a
school cut through the
pipe Friday to free the
orange cat, which was
muddy, emaciated and
The male cat has
been named Piper. It
has a broken leg and
other injuries signaling
it's had a rough time
lately. But things are
looking up, with a
number of people
volunteering to adopt if
it goes unclaimed.
One veterinarian
assessed the cat this
way: "If they truly have
nine lives, he probably
has three left."

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014



Samsung, LG get ahead of the curve with bendy screens

(The Washington Post)
- The world's top tech
companies are placing big
bets on curved screens.
At the International
Consumer Electronics
Show in Las Vegas,
Samsung on Monday
launched a 105-inch
behemoth that displays
ultra-high definition. Its
fellow South Korean rival,
LG, announced both a
curved TV and a curved
smartphone, the G Flex.
Both companies are
showing off HDTVs whose
screen you can bend on
Whether there's actually
a market for these devices,
or if they're just outlandish
proofs of concept, is any-
one's guess. For how much
they're likely to cost (they
won't say, but Samsung's
55-inch curved screen re-
tails for $9,000), the bendy
screens don't seem very
worth it. But gimmickry
aside, the technology
behind these devices is the
real achievement, because
they point to a future
where flexible materials
have become a common
fixture everywhere and
not just in the living room.
"It's a big leap forward,"
said John Richard, the
global business manager
of DuPont's displays
Let's start with the

resolution. Your 1080p
high-definition TV is
peanuts compared with
Samsung's monster, which
features 2160p displays.
Sure, it's a bit of overkill,
particularly since even
the newest consoles like
the Xbox One top out at
1080p. The best gaming
equipment on Earth can't
take advantage of what
Samsung has to offer here
-not yet.
But the most mind-bog-
gling part? With the touch
of a remote, the ends of
Samsung's highest-end
prototype pop out of its
housing and bend toward
the viewer.
Anyone who's played a
first-person shooter or a
racing game knows that
peripheral vision can
provide a big advantage
- which is why many
gamers set up triple-mon-
itor displays. Samsung's
new TV promises to
provide the same immer-
sive experience as three
monitors on one, single,
gigantic screen and with
much better image quality.
"The wider field of view
and panoramic effect
draws viewers in," said
Joe Stinziano, the senior
vice president of sales
for Samsung's consumer
electronics division.
How does this stuff
actually work? To get

a basic grasp, it helps
to draw a distinction
between curved displays
and flexible ones. Curved
displays, said Richard,
generally involve a
standard flat panel
display that's been bent
permanently after being
manufactured. Flexible
ones, meanwhile, offer
a lot more promise be-
cause they're capable of
bending back and forth
more than once, allowing
users to adjust the screen
to their preferences.
The key to making both
is glass. For centuries,
glass has been a rigid
product that breaks at
the slightest pressure. Yet
recent advances mean
engineers can now embed
bendy glass right into the
innards of a device.
There are two types
of display technology:
LCD screens and OLED
screens. This is the stuff
that forms the images you
see on your smartphone
or tablet, or watch on your
television. It generally has
to be applied on a layer of
glass and buried behind

other additional layers
before being covered
up by the main piece of
glass you touch with your
Until recently, LCDs
and OLEDs could only be
applied to flat surfaces.
Then, in 2012, Corning
-the company behind
Gorilla Glass and your
parents' kitchenware-
unveiled a flexible kind of
glass called Willow. Willow
is about as thin as a piece
of paper and comes off
the production line in
gigantic, 300-meter-long
rolls. It's been chemi-
cally coated to conduct
electricity and enhance
transparency. According
to Vinita Jakhanwal, an
industry analyst at IHS,
these and similar types of
glass make it possible to
build rounded surfaces
that can accept LCD or
OLED layers.
"What they're trying
to do is make glass that
is very thin," Jakhanwal
said. "The thinner you get
the glass, the more you
can get a curvature in the
glass itself."

Trade show attendees take in a display of Samsung curved UHD
TVs at the International Consumer Electronics Show, Thursday.

It's not clear whether
Samsung and LG's TVs
at CES just use a flat
display technology with
a curved piece of glass in
front of it, or if the inner
layers themselves were
designed using curved
materials. Certainly the
prototypes that can bend
on demand could have
some kind of flexible
glass in them.
There's still a limit
to how far this stuff
can bend; you can't
crumple it up like paper.
Nonetheless, once you've

figured out how to
manufacture the stuff, it's
an easy jump to the next
'All you have to do is
apply pressure using a
motor," said Brian Blau,
an analyst at Gartner.
The curved screens of-
fer a glimpse into a future
where bendy displays are
everywhere not just
in your palm or in your
living room. And when
our gaming technology
catches up, "Call of Duty"
won't ever be the same

Gregg Allman feted

by fellow musicians

at concert

all-star lineup of musi-
cians feted Gregg Allman
Friday night at a tribute
concert heralding the
southern rock luminary
and the blues rock that
influenced many artists
to follow his band's early
1970s success.
Traditionally, Allman's
biggest fans have been
in the audience, danc-
ing and swaying to his
southern rock ensemble's
well-known songs like
"Melissa" and "Midnight
Rider." But on this night
those effusing about
Allman the most were on
stage in Atlanta, perform-
ing for him and beside
him including Jackson
Browne, Taj Mahal and
Vince Gill.
Allman said he was
humbled by the outpour-
ing of appreciation from
his colleagues.
"I try not to think
about it just directly. It's
kind of like we all came
to the gig together,"
Allman said backstage
before the show. "It's
pretty overwhelming but
I've got the music to hang
onto, to keep me on the
ground. Otherwise they'd
have to take me out of
here on a string, like a
Allman, who has come
back strong from a
liver transplant in recent
years, said he feels years
younger and fit enough
to go on the road again.
"I feel like a million.
The Mayo Clinic people
not only saved my life. I

feel 30 years old, day and
night," Allman said.
Taj Mahal said agreeing
to play the one-night
special show was a quick
decision because the
Allman Brothers Band
is part of the fabric of
American music.
"Anybody who listens
to American music is
going to have to hear
them," Mahal said. "They
just went with good
music and stayed with
good music."
Vince Gill provided
some of the best mo-
ments of the night,
riveting the audience
with some hot guitar licks
and vocals on "Midnight
Rider." Other country
stars, including Martina
McBride and Eric
Church, also performed
soulful version of the
band's well-known songs.
The event signals a
bit of a wind down for
the Allman Brothers
Band as two members,
Warren Haynes and
Derek Trucks, announced
earlier this week they
are leaving the band at
the end of 2014. Haynes
joined the group in 1989,
and Trucks became a
member in 1999. Trucks'
uncle Butch Trucks was
the drummer and one of
the founding members
of the Allman Brothers
The band was inducted
into the Rock and Roll
Hall of Fame in 1995
and received a Grammy
Lifetime Achievement
Award in 2012.




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Gregg Allman received awards from the Governor of Georgia,
the Mayor of Atlanta and BMI during the show "All My Friends:
Celebrating The Songs and Voice of Gregg Allman" on Friday.

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The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

WIRE Page 5


Page 6 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

Gov. Scott: GOP will win big this year

- Heading into a crucial
election year, Florida
Gov. Rick Scott said
Saturday that the state's
Republicans will win big
and keep their lock on
state government and
maintain their majority
among Florida's members
in Congress.
Scott's remarks at
the annual gathering
of the Republican Party
of Florida were his first
major campaign speech
during a year in which he
will be the main target for
the state's Democrats.
Scott and other top
Republicans gearing up
for this year's elections
sounded confident as they
repeatedly cited the state's
improving economy
and jobs picture as a key
reason why they expect to
win in November.
"We have every right
to win every election
because we are doing the

right thing," Scott told
roughly 200 party activists
and party officials.
Republicans have
controlled the Florida
Legislature and governor's
mansion for much of
the last two decades. But
Democrats consider Scott
vulnerable, since he has
had lack-
luster poll
St during his
entire three
years in of-
fice. Several
SCOTT sized the
importance of the 2014
election saying that it will
help the GOP during the
next presidential election.
President Barack Obama
won Florida in both 2008
and 2012, while President
George W Bush won the
state four years earlier.
"The road to the White
House in 2016 runs right

through Tallahassee," said
Peter Feaman, Florida's
national committeeman.
Even though there are
other Democrats in the
race, Florida Republicans
consider former Gov.
Charlie Crist the likely
candidate to challenge
Scott in the fall. Crist
formally jumped into
the race last November
and has raised more than
$4 million for his cam-
paign effort in just two
Crist has wasted little
time in criticizing Scott as
a "terrible governor" and
faulting him everything
from pushing for budget
cuts to education in first
year to rejecting billions in
federal aid for high speed
Scott did not mention
Crist directly during his
remarks, but that didn't
stop other Republicans
from branding Crist as
a political opportunist

who changed his political
philosophy and parties.
Crist was elected while
he was Republican, ran
as an independent in the
U.S. Senate race he lost to
Marco Rubio, and became
a Democrat in 2012.
"Charlie Crist will say
and do anything to get
elected and we can't let
our fellow citizens in
Florida not remember
that," said Sharon Day,
co-chair of the Republican
National Committee.
Republican Party
of Florida Chairman
Lenny Curry told party
members that they have
to continue to remind
Floridians that that state's
unemployment rate has
dropped since Scott took
office. Curry insisted that
Scott deserves the credit
for improvement in the
state's economy and that
the GOP should push back
if the media or Democrats
say otherwise.


Steady on

the jetty

A- cyclist rides on a jetty
,-- near fisherman, Saturday, in
Bal Harbour, Fla. According
to the National Weather
Service, high temperatures
were expected to be near
83 degrees with 2- to 4-foot
waves Saturday.


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1-year-old Fla. boy
drowns in tub
(AP) Police are investi-
gating after a 1-year-old
child was found unre-
sponsive in a bathtub
in Panama City Beach
Investigators said
Gaudalupa Ritchie
Martinez was home
with his mother and
two siblings Friday and
may have been briefly
unsupervised. He was
pronounced dead at the
Panama City Beach
Police Chief Drew
Whitman said they
don't suspect foul play
but are investigating to
determine if the child was
The News Herald re-
ports authorities said they
are waiting on autopsy

Sea turtles
rescued from cold
waters in Fla.
(AP) Florida wildlife
officials say nearly 75
endangered sea turtles
have been rescued and
taken to a rehab after
suffering a cold stun
from severe weather.
Florida Wildlife
and Conservation
Commission officials say
turtles suffering from
cold stun typically stop
moving and end up just
floating in the water or
even washing ashore.
Officials, volunteers
and researchers rescued
the turtles this week all
along the Gulf Coast.
The majority were
discovered in St. Joseph
Bay near Panama City.
The Pensacola News
Journal reports the tur-
tles are now in intensive
care at the Gulf World
Marine Institute where
they are recovering in
warm water.
The turtles will likely
be released back into the
wild within the next few

Cops say 13-yr-old
forced to strip at
Miami club
MIAMI (AP)-A Miami
Beach strip club has tem-
porarily closed its doors
after police say a 13-year-
old runaway was forced
to dance for money.
City officials issued
an emergency order to
Club Madonna's manager
Friday night shortly
before it opened.
City Manager Jimmy
Morales said he revoked
Club Madonna's certifi-
cate of use for six months
because the club was a
threat to the community.
Richard Wolfe, an attor-
ney for Club Madonna,
said the city had no basis
for such actions. The club
and city have battled for
years over an alcohol ban
in such clubs.
The Miami Herald
reports police arrested
three people earlier this
week for allegedly forcing
a runaway teen to prosti-
tute herself and dance at
the club.
Club Madonna's owner
said he was unaware the
girl performed there.

Man gets life
in prison for
stabbing Bears fan
A 29-year-old Florida
man has been sentenced
to life in prison for
fatally stabbing a visiting
Chicago Bears fan at a bar
before a football game in

Matthew Reid Hinson,
a Navy veteran, pleaded
guilty last May to killing
William Pettry. Authorities
say Hinson slashed
42-year-old Pettry's neck

with a pocket knife. Police
say Pettry and a friend
were talking to Hinson's
wife before the stabbing
Hinson apologized to
Pettry's family Friday,
saying he drank too much
and made a "terrible
judgment call."
Defense attorneys
argued he suffered from
post-traumatic stress
disorder from living on a
submarine. An expert for
the prosecution argued
Hinson's primary issue
was alcohol abuse.
The Florida Times-
Union reports Pettry, a
married father of three,
was in town to watch the
Bears play the Jaguars.

Longwood city
following DUI
A city commissioner in
central Florida has been
removed from office after
prosecutors filed felony
charges against him in a
drunken driving crash.
Florida Gov. Rick
Scott signed the sus-
pension order Friday for
Commissioner Haywood
G. "Butch" Bundy Jr.
The state attorney's
office on Thursday
charged Bundy with DUI
causing serious bodily
injury to another and
reckless driving causing
serious bodily injury to
another. The charges re-
late to a November crash
that left his passenger

Gun rights
group sues UF
over gun ban
- A gun rights group is
suing the University of
Florida for banning guns
in campus housing. The
lawsuit comes on the
heels of a similar suit
against the University of
North Florida's ban on
guns in cars.
In early December,
the 1st District Court of
Appeal sided with a UNF
student and gun rights
group that challenged a
rule banning students
from storing guns in their
The Daytona Beach
News-Journal reports UF
officials said in a written
statement they had been
in talks with Florida
Carry this week and were
stunned by the lawsuit.
UF spokeswoman
Janine Sikes said they had
taken steps to comply
with the court's decision;
and that Florida Carry
had never raised the issue
of guns in the home,
which was not the subject
of the court's decision.

Woman convicted
for caging boy
in closet

woman has been convicted
of seven felonies after
authorities say she and her
boyfriend kept an emaciat-
ed 13-year-old boy locked
in a cage.
Glass was convicted
Friday of several charges
including child abuse.
She and Michael Marshal
were arrested in 2012 after
authorities say they locked
the boy in a closet as pun-
ishment and strapped him
to a bed for long periods of
time. Investigators said the
couple also starved the boy.
He weighed just 40 pounds
when he was found.
Florida Today reports
Glass denied involvement
in the alleged abuse and
blamed Marshal. Her

attorney said she should
have intervened but didn't
participate in the abuse.
Marshall faces similar
charges, but a trial has not
been scheduled.

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The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


WIRE Page 7

Africa sees violent, deadly start to 2014

- The death tolls are
huge and the individual
incidents gruesome. One
estimate says nearly 10,000
people have been killed in
South Sudan in a month of
warfare, while in neigh-
boring Central African
Republic combatants
in Muslim-vs.-Christian
battles have beheaded
Sub-Saharan Africa has
seen a very violent start to
2014, with raging conflicts
in South Sudan and
Central African Republic,
as well as continued
violence in Congo, and
attacks in Somalia and
Compared to decades
past, Africa and its people
are suffering from fewer
conflicts today, but
several recent outbreaks
of violence are cause for
concern, said J. Peter
Pham, director of the
Washington-based think
tank Africa Center at the
Atlantic Council. The
conflicts also lack strong
international peacekeep-
ing, he said.
"Peacekeeping in Africa,
whether under the formal
auspices of the United
Nations or those of the
African Union, suffers

In this Jan. 2 photo, displaced people arrive with what belongings they had time to ga
river barge from Bor, some of the thousands who fled the recent fighting between go
and rebel forces in Bor by boat across the White Nile, in the town of Awerial, South Su

today from the same two
limitations which they
have been burdened with
since the very first U.N.
peacekeeping mission, the
1960-1964 operation in the
Congo (ONUC), namely
lack of political will result-
ing in a weak mandate and
lack of adequate forces,"
he wrote by email.
The conflict that broke
out in South Sudan on
Dec. 15 saw violence
radiate across the country

as ethnic groups targeted
each other. Shortly after-
ward Uganda dispatched
troops and military equip-
ment to aid South Sudan's
central government from
breakaway units of that
country's military.
Casie Copeland, South
Sudan analyst for the
International Crisis Group,
said violence in Africa
tends to involve other
countries and noted a
"long history of regional

involvement in A
The U.N. Secu
Council on Frida
er, "strongly disc
external intervene
that would exace
the military and1
tensions." The U
said more than 1
people have died
South Sudan cor
Copeland, after s
to U.N. workers,
government office

.N. has
I in the
ilict. But
aid actors,
ials and

The country's president,
Michel Djotodia, the rebel
leader who seized control
of the country, agreed to
resign Friday along with
his prime minister. The
resignations could create
an even greater power

combatants, estimates
nearly 10,000 have died.
Civilians in the Central
African Republic-- a
country where violence
pits Muslims against
Christians --have
suffered terribly since
armed rebels overthrew
the president in March
2013. The mostly Muslim
fighters were blamed for
scores of atrocities during
their rule, and inter-com-
munal violence exploded
last month leaving more
than 1,000 dead in a
matter of days.
The U.N. children's
agency UNICEF says
that two children have
AP PHOTO been beheaded, and that
father by "unprecedented levels of
vernment violence" are being carried
dan. out on children. An
estimated 935,000 people
\frican have been uprooted
throughout the country.
rity Thousands of French
y, howev- troops and regional
ouraged African peacekeepers are
ition trying to temper the mob
*rbate violence.

Kolkata is fertile ground for Indian ghost stories

Times) Rumors swept
Kolkata this year that a
runaway boy spent the
night beside a 4,000-year-
old Egyptian mummy in
the Indian Museum, a
building with a reputa-
tion for being haunted.
The local media wrote
it up, and a crowd,
including some worried
that the youngster had
been besieged by ghosts,
mobbed India's oldest
museum demanding
better security.
With passions run-
ning high, authorities
here in West Bengal
state launched an
"We checked all the
closed-circuit TV camer-
as, gave them to the po-
lice," said Tanuja Ghosh, a
museum geologist. "Sure,
sometimes night guards
hear something, some
creaking it's an old
building. But this busi-
ness about a small boy, it
was false information."
Everyone loves a good
ghost story, but Kolkata,
the former capital of
British India also known
as Calcutta, is particu-
larly fertile ground for
the creepy, eerie and
supernatural. Magazines
publish lists of haunted

buildings. Planchettes,
also known as seances,
have a long history,
enjoyed by the likes of
beloved native son, poet
and 1913 Nobel literature
laureate Rabindranath
"The ghost belief
is stronger here than
almost anywhere else
in India," said Soumen
Kotal, co-founder of
the Kolkata-based
Paranormal Research
Society of India, which
investigates ghost claims.
"The city is very old, and
traditions come with
Like the Inuits' many
terms for snow, Bengalis
have at least 15 words
for ghosts based on the
spirit's caste, marital
status, behavior and
the fate suffered in the
pre-paranormal past.
Some look like forest
owls, others enjoy eating
fish or stealing from you.
Still others lure you to
your death by feigning
the voice of your lover,
have backward-facing
feet or drift past without
"I'd want a rich, hand-
some ghost," said Aditi
Basu Roy, a reporter with
the Bengali-language
Sangbad Pratidin



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newspaper and an avid
believer. "These headless
ghosts are no good,
although maybe they can
use sign language."
Her colleague in the
windowless newsroom,
reporter Debdutta Gupta,
estimates that 70 percent
of Bengalis believe in
ghosts. The city's spirits
like to stay in one place,
he said, such as old
buildings or trees. "Most
don't travel," Gupta said,
"although a few take the
train, mostly third-class."
Residents offer various
theories on why the
city seems so haunted.
Some cite the many
decrepit buildings of this
once-glorious capital of
the British Raj. Others
chalk it up to a large
number of famines,
disease and unnatural
deaths in the region.

Rationalists say it's a
reflection of West Bengal
state's rich literary tradi-
tions, imagination and
love of storytelling.
"Ghost myths are so
prevalent because every-
one told us as kids that
ghosts would come if we
didn't eat our food," said
Harish Ramchandani,
steward at the Royal
Calcutta Turf Club.
"The only ghost walk-
ing around these parts is
Johnnie Walker," quipped
general manager Robin
Corner over lunch at the
club's posh dining room.
For India's majority
Hindu community, which
believes in reincarna-
tion, ghosts are seen as
unfortunate souls caught
between lives because
of a sin committed by or
against them. The Garuda
Purana manuscript,

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believed written between
3000 B.C. and 1500 B.C.,
lists 17 types of ghosts
and how they became
so, including the notion
that many choose to lurk
where "falsehood and
ignominy" exist.
Adding to the Indian

Museum's infamous repu-
tation are tales of march-
ing-boot sounds at night
attributed to the restless
spirits of Indian freedom
fighters detained in the
administration building
by the British in the early
20th century.

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vacuum in a land with
a history of coups and
dictatorship. Djotodia had
solidified his power with
the help of mercenary
fighters from Chad and
John Prendergast,
co-founder of the D.C.-
based activist group the
Enough Project, told a
panel this past week at
the Brookings Institute
discussing Africa's greatest
challenges in 2014 that
international and regional
conflict management
systems must stop
addressing conflicts in
isolation, but rather deal
with them as integrated
conflict systems.
That includes adopt-
ing comprehensive
peace processes and
understanding long-term
drivers of conflict in
negotiations, he said.
Al-Qaida-linked mili-
tants in Somalia, long one
of the continent's most
violent countries, deto-
nated two car bombs on
New Year's Day, killing at
least a half dozen people.
Neighboring Kenya, which
has forces in Somalia,
was hit with a grenade
attack the next day on a
coastal bar and nightclub,
wounding 10 people.

Poor Saudi slums highlight wider housing problems

JIDDAH, Saudi Arabia
(AP) Saudi Arabia
is quietly planning to
raze slums in one of its
largest cities to make
way for newer, restored
neighborhoods as part of
a wider plan to keep up
with soaring demand for
affordable housing.
A gap between what is
available on the market
and what many Saudis
can afford has left people
frustrated and accusing
the government of
corruption. A shortage of
low- and middle-income
housing means millions
of Saudis cannot afford to
buy a home.
Young Saudis are
especially affected since
it takes years of saving
before many can afford
to buy a home, often a
precursor to marriage.
To address the housing

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shortage and public
grumbling, the Red Sea
city of Jiddah is a testing
ground for a plan that
includes getting rid of
most of its roughly
50 unplanned settle-
ments, which comprise a
third of its built-up area,
according to municipality
In their place, the city
plans to build subsidized
housing complexes for
If this new model for
revamping the kingdom's
second-largest city
succeeds, it would be
replicated throughout
Saudi Arabia in areas
where aging infrastruc-
ture needs overhaul.
The project is new, and
even revolutionary, for a
country where speaking
openly about poverty
is taboo and can lead
to arrest. There are no
official government fig-
ures on poverty levels in
Saudi Arabia and several
Saudi-based research
analysts say there are no

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mechanisms in place to
permit studies on it.
In 2011, Saudi blog-
ger Feras Bugnah was
detained for several days
with his crew for making
a video on poverty that
showed slum housing
in the capital, Riyadh.
Bugnah's video said that
70 percent of Saudis do
not own their own homes.
Discussion of poverty
can lead to uneasy
questions about the long-
held social pact in Saudi
Arabia, whereby citizens
give their loyalty to the
ruling Al Saud family in
exchange for entitlements
and benefits from the
Saudi Arabia is the
world's top oil exporter,
the Arab world's largest
economy, home to some
of the world's super rich,
and known for its cash
handouts around the
At the peak of Arab
Spring protests in 2011,
King Abdullah announced
a $130 billion public
spending plan that was
largely seen as a move to
buy domestic stability.
He raised the monthly
minimum wage to $800
and set aside around
$70 billion to build
500,000 apartments for
low-income Saudis. He
promised millions more
for the government's
housing loan fund, vowed

Now that we've finished
the busy Christmas and
NewYear's holidays, you
may feel like you are done
shopping, but if you want
to travel in 2014, you
should be looking for fares
now. There are some great
sales, and some of them

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In this 2010 image released by the Jeddah Developmi
Urban Regeneration Company shows an unplanned
or slum neighborhood, of AI-Salamah in Jiddah, Saui

to fight corruption and
pumped some $37 billion
into a fund for lower-in-
come Saudis to access
interest-free loans for
needs such as marriage
and buying furniture.
But the billions of
dollars in long-term
projects have not satisfied
the immediate needs of
the poorest Saudis.
Fayyaz Ahmad,
associate director of
real estate adviser Jones
Lang LaSalle in Saudi
Arabia, says a third of
new entrants into the
workforce cannot afford
a house costing more
than $133,000, which in
a city like Jiddah buys
a small two-bedroom
"The government

is doing a lot, biu
population is lari
how to improve
access to cheap
is a real challenge
said. "There is n
Jiddah reside
Muhammad Al-
and his friends f
the Young Initia
Group, which se
address social c]
in their hometo-
"Wherever you
in Saudi, there is
housing crisis,"
said. "When it c
to 'unplanned a
these people ha
there for two, th
His perspective
changed in 201(
and a group of w

have a long travel window.
About 25 years ago, we
came up with the term
"snooze you lose" to de-
scribe the temporary fare
reductions we see from
the airlines. These short-
lived sales are usually
available out of hub cities
such as Dallas, Chicago
and Atlanta. The sales can
be to other large cities or
to small regional airports.
American Airlines is
the king of D/FW, and
competing airlines may
feel as if they aren't getting
their fair share of tickets
from Dallas, so they come
up with "snooze you lose"
Most airlines allow you
to book travel 330 days
out, up to your return
date, and there are some-
times "snooze you lose"
fares that are available for
travel that far out.
A few weeks ago, Delta
put fares from Dallas
to Orlando, Tampa and
Miami on sale for $198
round trip or less for travel
any day of the week up to
330 days out. When you
can lock in a fare under
$200 to Florida for spring
break or peak summer,

I To be eligible for the drawing, please fill this coupon
out completely and present it at the registration booth
at the Expo. One entry per person.
I First Name:
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L _

do it.
Another thing that
happens is mistake fares.
Many of the airfares and
rules are entered into
the system manually, so
mistakes can happen.
For example, we recently
saw a $191 round-trip
fare departing from San
Jose, Calif., to Maui. That
$191 fare should have said
"OW" for one-way, but it
said "RT" for roundtrip.
You might say, "I don't live
in San Jose," but if you're
creative you can still save
using a strategy we've
been talking about since
1982, which is buying two
separate round trips to
your destination.
At press time, the
round trip from Dallas
to San Jose was $258
for February travel. If
you added the $191 fare
from San Jose to Maui,
you could get there for a
total of $449. Compare
that with the average
fare at press time of $800
from Dallas to Maui for
February travel, and you
could save $350, or $700
per couple.
Sometimes it's hard to
tell whether a fare is a sale
fare, a "snooze you lose" or
mistake fare. For example,
at press time AeroMexico
offered fares from Dallas
to Cancun, Puerto Vallarta
and Los Cabos for $239
round trip in February,
but the regular fares on
those routes are close to
We weren't sure what
kind of fare this was, but
it doesn't matter, it was a
great fare to Mexico for a
few pesos.
We find "snooze you
lose" fares or mistake
airfares almost every day.
Just a few weeks ago,
we had Europe on sale for
$300 to $500 below nor-
mal rates for travel from
July 1 through Aug. 28,
and those fares lasted for
72 hours.
We also saw $20
round-trip mistake fares
on Delta for travel across
the country just last week.
Those fares only lasted for
a couple of hours before
the mistake was caught.
When we find "snooze
you lose" and mistake
fares, we post them as fast
as we can on Facebook
and Twitter. Sometimes
these fares last for days,
but sometimes they can

disappear in minutes.
The airline pricing
guides often eliminate
the lowest fares for
certain holidays like
Thanksgiving, Christmas
and New Year's, so these
"snooze you lose" fares
are usually not avail-
able on these holidays.
However, if you're trav-
eling next Thanksgiving
or Christmas, it's worth
looking anyway because
there's a good chance
the yield management
guys have not yet gotten
around to restricting
holiday 2014 dates. You
may find a sweet holiday
Make sure you look at
alternate airports when
checking fares. If you were
trying to get to Sarasota,
Fla., round-trip fares at
press time were $439 from
Dallas. Even though it
wasn't a city Delta put on
sale when it offered $198
fares to Florida, Tampa was
on sale and is only a one-
hour drive from Sarasota.
Many people believe if
you book far in advance,
you'll get the cheapest
airfares, but that can be
far from the truth. We
checked fares from Dallas
to Hartford, Conn., and
found $449 round trips
on American for travel
from March through July,
but the fare for travel in
January and February was
as low as $219 roundtrip,
or half the price. If I
were going to Hartford
in March, I'd be looking
for lowest fares available,
and if I see that $449 fare
drop down to the $200s,
I'd book. I also know that
Hartford is not far from
Boston or NewYork La
Guardia, so I'd also look
at those alternate airports
for lower fares.
As soon as you know
you're going to fly some-
where, start looking for
tickets, but don't buy un-
less you find a good deal.
Look at alternate airports,
especially if your desired
destination is a small
regional airport, since
those fares can be high
due to lack of competi-
tion. You may have to do
some extra work checking
and comparing fares, but
the payoff will be money
in the bank. You've got a
great shot of flying away
with a good deal if you
follow these tips.

Act fast when you see a great airfare



January 19th & 20th 11 am to 2 pm
at 812 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte 33953

- I I

-Page 8 WIRE

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


Friends decided to visit
S the poor Jiddah neighbor-
hood of Harazat and pass
out air conditioners to
needy families. It was the
First time they had been
to such an impoverished
area, where families live
in cramped apartments
and children struggle to
find shoes.
"When we first came
back with the pictures,
people asked me where
in Africa is this. I told
AP PHOTO them it is 20 minutes
away from where we are,"
nent and Al-Bakri said.
settlement, He says there is a
di Arabia. perception among Saudis
that official charities and
it the zakat, or annual dona-
rge and tions by Muslims, have
people's dealt with poverty.
er loans "Most people are in
g;e," he a bubble.... That's the
o quick divide we have," Al-Bakri
it Usamah Shehatah
Bakri, 30, has spent countless
founded hours drafting proposals
tive to deal with Jiddah's
eks to slums. He runs the Slum
challenges Areas Development
wn. Department for the
u go Jiddah Development
s a and Urban Regeneration
Al-Bakri Company, Saudi Arabia's
omes first municipality-owned
areas agency tasked with tack-
ve been ling the country's housing
ree, four gap. Other cities across
Saudi Arabia, including
ve Mecca and Riyadh, are
When he following suit with similar
healthy models.

SThe Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


WIRE Page 9

For Indonesian jihadists, Syrian civil war beckons

JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP)
- The young Indonesian
was raised in an extremist
household and graduated
from a boarding school
notorious for teaching
generations of terrorists. So
it was perhaps no surprise
that when Muhammad
Fakhri Ihsani left to study
in Pakistan, the lure of
jihad proved inescapable.
But the 21-year-old
didn't sneak into nearby
Afghanistan or the lawless
border areas, as scores of
other foreigners have in
recent years. Indonesian
authorities believe that
after flying to Turkey, he
and three other Indonesian
students traveled overland
to Syria to fight there with
fellow countrymen and
jihadists from all over the
Their journey in August
shows how determined
some Indonesians are to
join what has become the
new theater of choice for
international jihadists. It
also points to an emerging
threat for Southeast Asian
authorities, who have suc-
cessfully clamped down on
militants in recent years,
largely preventing them
from forging links with
their brethren overseas.
While security agencies
in Europe and beyond are
worried about militants

returning from Syria, Indo-
nesia knows only too well
how foreign battlefields,
training opportunities
and contact with al-Qaida
can lead to deadly results.
Indonesian veterans of the
Afghan jihad spearheaded
attacks in the 2000s against
local andWestern targets,
including nightclub bomb-
ings on the resort island of
Bali that killed 202 people.
The Syrian conflict
is also helping fuel an
increasingly bitter hate
campaign against Shias in
Sunni-majority Indonesia,
where until a few years
ago sectarian divisions, let
alone conflict, were largely
unheard of Syrian veterans
are only likely to exacer-
bate this.
"We have to learn from
our bitter experience in
the past," said Ansyaad
Mbai, head of the country's
anti-terror agency. "Every
Indonesian who ends up in
Syria needs to be watched.
We have to anticipate the
fact that when they return
they will have new abilities
and skills in warfare."
In interviews, Mbai and
two other Indonesian an-
ti-terror officials estimated
there were around 50
Indonesian militants fight-
ing against the regime of
BasharAssad, out of up to
11,000 foreigners believed

In this Dec. 15 photo, Muslim men watch a slideshow of pictures believed to be from S)
a prayer calling for jihad to Syria at a mosque in Jakarta, Indonesia. While security age
in Europe and beyond are worried about militants returning from Syria, Indonesia kno
too well how foreign battlefields, training opportunities and contact with al-Qaida car
deadly results.

to have become opposition
fighters. They said that
number is expected to
grow. Many were already
living or studying in the
Middle East when they left.
The estimate was based on
information from Syrian
authorities and their own
investigations in Indonesia
and Turkey.
Indonesian humani-
tarian groups staffed by

hardliners or those with
known links to extremists
have been raising funds
across Indonesia with little
transparency. Some are
traveling to regions of Syria
under the control of mili-
tants, treating fighters and
handing out cash and relief
funds to civilians and local
authorities. One organiza-
tion has traveled at least
eight times to the front line

in Latakia region
hold of the al-Qa
Nusra Front, acacc
their literature.
Indonesia has
Muslims than an
nation, but the bi
practice of Islam
edly different froi
austere version c
in parts of the Mi
and South Asia. N
Islam has a long]

Bin Indonesia, dating back
to the country's birth in
S 1945, but it has struggled to
gain significant followers
even as the torch of jihad
Shas been handed down
S through the generations.
The Ngruki boarding
School, on the main island
of Java, and its network of
teachers and ex-students
have been central to mili-
tant activity in the country
since the early 1990s. A
close look at those taking
part- and advocating for
the war in Syria reveals
it remains a central node of
extremism, apparently in-
tent on making Syria a new
venue for those wishing to
take part in jihad.
AP PHOTO Ihsani and the three
other Indonesians who
yria during left Pakistan with him
encies attended Ngruki. The first
iws only Indonesian known to be
n lead to killed in the conflict, PRiza
Fardi, was also a graduate.
His death was reported on
, a strong- Arabic jihadi websites in
ida-linked late November, along with
wording to a photo of him taken in the
region, smiling with other
more fighters.
y other Bambang Sukimo, an-
rand and other Ngruki graduate and
is mark- a Bashir associate, took
m the part in a humanitarian
common mission to Latakia last year,
middle East according to video inter-
Mlilitant views he gave to Islamist
history media on his return.

German infrastructure

is decaying, with harsh

economic consequences

HAMBURG, Germany
(Washington Post) -
Flawless autobahns and
punctual trains are as
much a part of Germany's
image as Beethoven and
Goethe. But the country's
famed infrastructure is
starting to crumble.
The once-soaring
bridges are sagging. Some
trains' switching equip-
ment, once top-of-the-
line, haven't been updat-
ed since the time of the
kaisers. Well-engineered
canal locks are succumb-
ing to silt and neglect.
Germany's network of
roads and railroads is one
of the densest and most
developed in the world.
But the bottlenecks
are starting to crimp
Germany's export-driven
economy, experts say.
Even maintaining the sta-
tus quo will require nearly
doubling current levels of
spending, according to a
recent report issued by a
government commission.
Peter Osse, a shipper
in the port of Hamburg,
says he increasingly
reaches not for a time-
table but a prayer book
when he makes transpor-
tation plans.
Osse's hundred-
year-old warehouse is
at the center of a port
through which much
of Germany's exports
are shipped. But next
year, Hamburg's soaring
Koehlbrand Bridge,
which joins the city's
port to its mainland,
will undergo major
reconstruction, cutting
the number of lanes from
four to two for much of
the year.
"In the near future
we will have a crisis,"
Osse said in a cramped
dockside office littered
with shipping manifests
and memorabilia from
the local St. Pauli soccer
club. He said transpor-
tation was already far
slower than it was 20
years ago.
"We don't have many
possibilities," he said.
So he was resorting to a
higher power next year,
he said. "My family and I
go to church."
As Chancellor Angela
Merkel heads into her
third four-year term, calls

In this Jan. 10 photo a damaged street is pictured in Duisburg,

are growing for her to do
more to address a prob-
lem that some officials
say is rapidly speeding
out of control.
"Germany is the
second-largest of the
world's exporting nations,
but only if our transport
system is functioning. If
not, our economy will be
in a dangerous situation,"
said Kurt Bodewig, a
former transportation
minister who led a federal
commission that recently
recommended that
Germany needs to spend
$9.7 billion a year more
on infrastructure just
to maintain its current
network. Merkel's new
coalition agreement
increases spending by a
fifth that much.
The problems started
at the time of German
reunification in 1990,
experts say. The gov-
ernment poured vast
sums of money into the
former East Germany,
where some roads and
railways had barely been
maintained. Now much of
the east German coun-
tryside has sparkling new
highways, but not many
people to drive on them
- Germany's population
and industry have moved
westward. Infrastructure
in the richer western half
of Germany, meanwhile,
has been neglected.
Now, nearly half of
Germany's municipal
bridges and one-fifth
of its highways are
considered to be in poor
condition, according to
federal data and a study
by the German Institute
for Urban Studies. In

2011, the most recent
year for which figures are
available, Germany spent
0.6 percent of its gross
domestic product on
building and maintaining
inland transportation
infrastructure, according
to the Organization for
Economic Cooperation
and Development. That
was less than France,
Britain, Canada and many
others in the developed

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MR ........ ... .. .. i H l. HUH

-Page 10 WIRE


The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


Mostly Sunny. Less

Cool A.M. Partly Cloudy

Isolated Rain

750 / 540 800 / 630 740 / 540
0% chance of rain 0% chance of rain 70% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel TemperatureO Today

3 5 3

61 69 75 77 74 67
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4p.m. 6p.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; I11 Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
O 50 100150 200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees o- l
Grass j
absent low moderate hi1 very hgh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 850/700
Normal High/Low 75/510
Record High 89 (1993)
Record Low 28 (2010)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday Trace
Month to date 0.40"
Normal month to date 0.60"
Year to date 0.40"
Normal year to date 0.60"
Record 1.53" (1973)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.40 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 0.40 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 78/59 sun none
Sarasota 73/55 sun none

The Sun Rise Set
Today 7:19 a.m. 5:54 p.m.
Monday 7:19 a.m. 5:55 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 3:19 p.m. 4:19 a.m.
Monday 4:08 p.m. 5:08 a.m.
Full Last New First

Jan 15 Jan 24 Jan 30 Feb 6

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 2:24a 8:36a 2:48p 9:00p
Mon. 3:07a 9:19a 3:31p 9:43p
Tue. 3:51a 10:03a 4:15p 10:27p
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 2:50p
Mon. 12:10a
Today 1:27p
Mon. 2:02p
Boca Grande
Today 12:32p
Mon. 1:07p
El Jobean
Today 3:22p
Mon. 12:42a
Today 11:42a
Mon. 12:17p

Low High Low

7:46a --- 6:05p
8:26a 3:25p 6:55p

6:02a 10:47p 4:21p
6:42a 11:28p 5:llp

5:03a 1

.;;" .;

St. Petesbulg
71, 56

Longboat Key s


Breezy & Cooler

'Cold AM. Sunny"
Cold AM, Sunny

700/420 620/410
0% chance of rain 0% chance of rain

75 52

Plant Cit)
J73' 52

on 1

Wintei Hawen
S71 52
"' % ,. '"'
Bartuo *, -
72 52 ''

Apollo Beach I FM
72 '53 Ft. Mead

: 7 ."

73 52


73/55 *

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

Gulf Water

640 B

Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. @2014

Publication date: 1/12/14

oLp 2:4 MAR NE
10:33p 3:32p IN
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
---6:34p direction in knots in feet chop
3:57p 7:24p Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
NE 7-14 1-2 Light

4:41a 9:02p 3:00p
5:21a 9:43p 3:50p

j Arcadia

Pot d Hull
S 76/53

i Port Chailotte
S 75"54
uuood V--:.. %
55 y v
"%it-W Punta Gorda
Placida% 77/54
oca Grande%

Fort Myers
78/59 J

Cape Coral



Bonita Springs__

Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola "
ENE 6-12 3-5 Moderate


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

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi LoW
64 47 s 65 51r
72 56 s 76 61 pc
71 56 s 76 61 pc
78 65 s 82 69 pc
68 51 s 76 56 pc
78 69 pc 80 70 pc
78 59 s 82 67 pc
73 57 s 79 65 pc
66 43 s 73 53 pc
65 42 s 72 52 pc
78 71 pc 79 72 pc

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi LoW
78 71 pc 80 70 pc
71 50 s 78 59 pc
72 49 s 78 60 pc
72 57 s 79 62 pc
79 69 pc 81 70 pc
78 61 s 82 68 pc
68 46 s 74 54 pc
74 55 s 79 62 pc
73 52 s 79 59 pc
64 47 s 64 48 r
63 51 s 65 43 r

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

Hi Lo W
78 68 pc
62 46 s
71 56 s
72 51 s
73 55 s
66 40 s
72 55 s
70 52 s
72 57 s
77 66 s
71 52 s

Hi Lo W
80 69 pc
70 52 pc
76 62 pc
78 58 pc
77 61 pc
68 50 r
75 63 pc
76 60 pc
79 64 pc
80 70 pc
79 57 pc

*10s I -Os 10s I 20s I 30s I 40s 50ss 60s I70s 80 90s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
.Seripeg VA W %% i "
.'0452.-6 .
:. -- ^^7-^ ---f~i,^, \Ottawva *I I..
**345 .Monreal ,
*Billings Miinneapolis .Toronto 36/7 '
--"* *381/,30 31f3 30 dd/
SH se Yor ,
iheti 77S p ,', A7136 '
nver Chigo ,
FSn Francmtis co Dia
Col rm to h KnsasCito WasCluie gon e

U e o c o e danta

Clihi-huiiam 7V58
Mnterrey Miami
Fronts Precipitation
YYY -~LA *y.* ,^

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

High .................... 86 at Plant City, FL

tone Albuquerque
. -2 Anchorage
". S Birmingham
Burlington, VT
Charleston, WV
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, NH
:.. Denver
Des Moines
~ Detroit
high Acres Fairbanks
8/57 Fargo
K Honolulu
.. Indianapolis

i Lo W
6 28 pc
0 17 sf
3 41 s
9 30 s
3 30 c
3 44 s
1 27 sf
6 33 pc
6 31 sf
3 26 sf
3 32 s
3 37 s
2 31 pc
6 38 s
38 35 pc
0 35 s
4 37 s
2 20 pc
2 43 s
3 19 c
7 26 pc
6 32 pc
4 9 sf
6 -34 s
3 3 pc
4 25 pc
9 29 c
3 65 s
2 58 s
6 36 s

Hi LoW
47 27 s
27 19 sf
59 38 r
54 40 pc
48 31 sn
62 35 r
40 23 pc
51 37 pc
45 25 r
41 32 pc
56 32 r
59 39 s
35 23 c
50 31 r
45 27 r
66 45 s
49 30 r
44 28 pc
63 39 s
53 29 pc
39 26 pc
40 25 c
14 -5 c
0-15 c
14 -1 sn
48 33 pc
45 28 sn
83 66 s
70 42 r
43 27 r

Low ...................... -4 atAlamosa, CO

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

i Lo W
4 47 s
8 29 pc
2 33 pc
1 42 s
2 50 pc
2 43 s
) 47 s
6 29 pc
8 13 c
2 41 s
6 42 s
554 s
7 36 pc
2 37 s
) 35 s
9 24 c
8 33 s
) 46 s
1 32 sf
4 26 pc
8 42 r
6 30 pc
8 37 s
8 29 sf
7 37 s
4 50 pc
7 51 pc
8 44 s
9 45 r

Hi LoW
65 33 r
47 32 s
57 34 r
61 44 s
79 52 s
51 34 r
56 37 r
32 19 c
20 8 c
64 36 r
55 33 r
69 43 r
51 41 pc
62 48 s
58 35 s
43 29 pc
52 40 pc
69 46 s
49 34 r
43 33 pc
48 34 r
52 40 pc
61 45 s
39 21 pc
47 33 r
68 36 s
74 52 s
63 45 s
52 41 r

Washington, DC 51 37 s 53 42 s

Today Mon. Today Mon.
City Hi Lo W Hi LoW City Hi Lo W Hi LoW
Amsterdam 41 37 pc 47 38 r Mexico City 72 46 pc 71 45 pc
Baghdad 60 39 s 60 42 pc Montreal 36 27 sf 37 30 c
Beijing 38 21 s 36 20 s Ottawa 34 25 c 37 23 c
Berlin 41 32 s 41 34 pc Paris 49 43 pc 49 39 sh
BuenosAires 77 68 s 83 72 s Regina 21 -4 c 27 10 sn
Cairo 66 52 c 68 56 pc Rio de Janeiro 92 78 s 91 77 s
Calgary 28 22 sf 41 19 sf Rome 57 43 c 57 43 s
Cancun 84 73 sh 84 63 s St. John's 44 28 r 36 32 pc
Dublin 49 36 r 46 34 sh San Juan 85 72 pc 84 72 s
Edmonton 15 14 c 40 18 pc Sydney 84 68 pc 82 66 pc
Halifax 48 30 r 40 35 c Tokyo 52 36 pc 45 30 pc
Kiev 39 29 sn 32 22 sf Toronto 36 28 pc 38 21 c
London 48 39 c 50 37 s Vancouver 43 43 r 50 43 r
Madrid 54 43 pc 52 37 sh Winnipeg 29 -6 c 4-10 c
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow lurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Alliances between Google, automakers spur concerns about privacy

(Washington Post) -
These days, your driving
habits are largely a secret
held between you and
your car.
Very soon, your
car may become a
A series of deals
announced this week
between technology
firms such as Google and
automakers is bringing
services previously
aimed at smartphones
right into the dash of
cars that connect directly
to the Web.
The growing alliance
between Silicon Valley

and Detroit has exec-
utives in both places
excited over the techno-
logical and money-mak-
ing opportunities. But
the fast-emerging trend
also has raised questions
about whether consum-
ers will be able to control
the massive trove of
personal data that cars
are expected to generate
in the coming years.
U.S. laws are vague
about who can harness
all that information.
Can law enforcement
use the data to prove
a driver was speeding?
Will hackers be able to
get personal data from

Web-connected cars?
Can consumers stop
Google from tracking
them as it seeks to sell
targeted ads?
Consumer advocates
say so far there aren't
clear answers.
"This goes to heart of
the focus of advertising
in 2014, which is to get
hyper-local data to target
consumers on a much
more invasive level," said
Jeffrey Chester, executive
director of the Center
for Digital Democracy, a
privacy advocacy group.
He envisions Best Buy
or McDonald's ads being
served up to drivers just

as they are blocks away
from the nearest store.
"At what point does
someone get a chance
to make a decision not
to be tracked where you
go, and don't, where you
bank and buy things?"
he added.
At the International
Consumer Electronics
Show here, Google an-
nounced a slew of part-
nerships with carmakers
including Audi, General
Motors, Ford, Honda and
Hyundai. Those deals
will bring the Web giant's
suite of services to cars
that connect directly to
4G wireless signals.


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In new Audis slated to
be at dealerships later
this year, drivers will also
be able to tell Google
to check traffic for the
fastest route downtown,
make reservations at a
favorite restaurant and
send calendar invitations
to dinner guests even
if they do not have
A tablet, running
Google's Android oper-
ating system, will pop
out of the dashboard.
The device can be passed
around so passengers
can find YouTube clips
and order songs and
audio books from the
Google Play store for
the car's entertainment
Prefer Dunkin' Donuts
over Starbucks? Google
may be able to decipher
that by driving behavior
and deliver the appro-
priate ads to an email
account or smartphone.
Audi executives said
they view the relation-
ship with Google as
crucial to the automak-
er's future. Customers
listed technology as the
second-most important
criteria in buying Audi
vehicles last year.
They added that
Google, not the auto-
maker, would control any
personal data generated
by the car. And, they said,
the information would
be stored in servers, not
the actual vehicles, to
safeguard the data in
case the car is stolen or
Google declined to
answer specific ques-
tions about how it would
use geographic and
other data about drivers
and how that eventu-
ally could be used in
"This week we

announced a joint effort
between automobile and
technology companies to
bring Android into vehi-
cles in a safe and seam-
less way," Christopher
Katsaros, a spokesman
for Google, said in a
statement. "We don't
have specific plans to
share just yet but, as with
any product at Google,
we're focused on the
privacy and security of
our users' information."
Privacy experts said
Google has much to
gain from tracking
the way people drive.
Smartphones can be
turned off. And Google
has limited access to
what users of iPhones are
doing. But a car running
Google's Android system
could feed data constant-
ly to the search giant.
Already, tens of
millions of cars are
outfitted with "black
boxes" that continuous-
ly record data such as a
vehicle's speed, accel-
eration and seat-belt
use. But the amount of
information cars will
produce by simply mo-
toring down the street
will grow exponentially
as they become more
integrated into the Web.
Privacy scholars say
there are relatively few
legal standards for how
this data can be used,
and the ones that exist
vary from state to state.
Police want black-box
data from crashes if it
can be helpful in crimi-
nal prosecutions, while
insurance companies
can use it to assess what
happened at an accident
as they settle claims.
Also, attorneys some-
times review black-box
data when trying to
decide whether to take a



:,;. -, ,;.


Sunday, January 12, 2014

Florida puts end to
Arkansas streak in OT,
*Page 6 @SunCoastSports

* MLB: Alex Rodriguez

A-Rod banned for 2014 season

reduces ban
to 162 games
days after voters for
baseball's Hall of Fame
again rejected some
of the game's legends
because of their involve-
ment some proven,
some suspected with

Seattle 23,
New Orleans 15

Saturday's results
Seattle 23, New Orleans 15
New England 43, Indianapolis 22
Today's games
San Francisco at Carolina,
1:05 p.m. (FOX)
San Diego at Denver, 4:40 p.m.





SEATTLE Marshawn
Lynch overpowered the
New Orleans Saints in the
postseason again.
Lynch ran for 140 yards
and two touchdowns,
Steven Hauschka kicked
three field goals in
blustery conditions and
Seattle's defense flustered
Drew Brees and New
Orleans in a 23-15 victory
Saturday in the NFC
divisional playoff game.
The top-seeded
Seahawks advanced to
the NFC championship
game for the second time
in franchise history and
will host San Francisco
or Carolina next Sunday.
Seattle last reached the
conference title game in
the 2005 playoffs.
Seattle shut out the
Saints in the first half,
got Lynch's first 100-yard
game since Week 10 of
the regular season and
received a spark from
the brief return of Percy
Harvin before he left
with a concussion. Lynch
scored on a 15-yard
run in the first half and
capped the victory with
a 31-yard scoring run
with 2:40 left that coach
Pete Carroll celebrated
by jumping into offensive
line coach Tom Cable's
arms. Lynch stiff-armed
Keenan Lewis on his
way to the end zone for
the clinching score that
left CenturyLink Field
While the clinching
score lacked the stunning
explosiveness of Lynch's
"Beast Quake" touchdown
run against the Saints in
the 2010 playoffs, this one
was more important. It
ensured Seattle would not
be the latest No. 1 seed to
get upset by a No. 6 seed

drugs, an arbitrator
delivered the most
damning punishment to
the game's highest-paid
player, suspending Alex
Rodriguez for the 2014
season because of his
involvement with a south
Florida anti-aging clinic
that provided steroids to
several major leaguers.
In a ruling delivered
Saturday, arbitrator
Fredric Horowitz reduced
Rodriguez's suspension,
originally levied by

Major League Baseball in
August, from 211 to 162
games and ordered that
the New York Yankees
third baseman be banned
from any 2014 postseason
A look at Saturday's
WHO WON? Most regard
the decision as a big win for Selig.
It is the longest suspension ever
under the drug agreement, which AP PHOTO
began in 2002, and it can be used by Alex Rodriguez was suspended for the 2014 season in a
BANNED 15 ruling delivered Saturday.

* BOYS BASKETBALL: Venice 61, Lemon Bay 60

Lemon Bay High School's Montrel Jackson makes a layup during Saturday's game against Venice in Englewood.

Bittersweet 16

Venice erases big fourth-quarter deficit to beat Mantas

High School saw a big lead dis-
appear in the fourth quarter and
lost to Venice 61-60 on a last-sec-
ond shot Saturday afternoon.
The Indians' John Cokley hit
a 3-pointer with 2.5 seconds left
for the game-winner. The ball
bounced up off the rim and came
back into the basket.
Lemon Bay tried to get off a
desperation shot, but Montrel
Jackson's attempt missed the

mark and Venice came away the
winner after trailing by 16 points
entering the final quarter.
"We made too many mistakes
in the final quarter," Lemon Bay
coach Sean Huber said. "I think
we made 20 turnovers. But give
all the credit to Venice. They
rallied back and did a great job."
Lemon Bay led 47-31 entering
the final quarter and held that
16-point lead for two more min-
utes before the Indians started
chipping it away. They tied the

Lemon Bay: vs. Cardinal Mooney, Tuesday,
Venice: at Island Coast, Tuesday, 7 p.m.

We regularly post the "face of the game"
and "shot of the day"
Ir photographs of our
local high school
teams. Follow us at

St. Thomas Aquinas 62,
Port Charlotte 56

Port Charlotte: vs. North Fort
Myers, Tuesday, 7 p.m.




in loss
Thomas Aquinas coach
Steve Strand offered up
one last bit of effusion to
his opposite number, tell-
ing Port Charlotte High
School coach Bill Specht
how much he admired
center Nicksen Blanc.
"Coach, your big guy's
very good," Strand said.
"He's very, very good. We
don't have anyone who can
match him in the post."
It must have been nice
to hear. Surely, Specht
would have preferred the
win Saturday.
The Raiders opened the
second half with 3-point-
ers from Gus Martinez
and Brandon Marshall
and never looked back
in a 62-56 victory over
Port Charlotte in the
SW Florida vs. Florida
Challenge at Fort Myers
High School's Wave Cave.
The Pirates were hurt
when they started slow
in both halves, a detail
that was not lost on their

Lake Wales 64,
Charlotte 59

Charlotte: vs. Gulf Coast,
Tuesday, 7 p.m.


wipe out


rally bid

way Charlotte High
School coach Tom
Massolio talked about his
team's game against Lake
Wales on Saturday, you
would have thought the
Tarpons won.
If not for a few too
many turnovers down the
stretch, they might have
done so.
Highlanders forward
Railond Garrett hit a
3-pointer with 1:53 left
to blunt a late Charlotte
rally and the Tarpons lost
64-59 at the SW Florida
vs. Florida Challenge.
"I thought it was the
best game of the season
for us, honestly," Massolio
said. "As coach, I don't
have any complaints the
last three days with our
effort. Obviously, there's

INDEX I Lottery 21 Community Calendar 2 | Golf 21 Shore Lines 21 NFL 2-3 1 Tennis 4 1 MLB 5 1 NBA 51 NHL 5 College basketball 61 Scoreboard 7 Quick Hits 71 Preps 8

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
Jan.llN .................................. 6-2-8
Jan. 11 D .................................... 1-6-8
Jan. 1ON .....................................0-4-1
Jan. IOD ................................... 1-5-3
Jan. 9N ....................................... 6-5-5
Jan. 9D ....................................... 7-3-7
D-Day, N-Night

Jan. I N .................................2-0-7-5
Jan. 1 1D .................................7-4-1-8
Jan. 1ON ..................................3-6-3-1
Jan. IOD ........... ......................8-8-4-6
Jan. 9N ....................................8-9-7-1
Jan. 9D....................................1-7-2-8
D-Day, N-Night

Jan. 11 ........................1-14-25-27-33
Jan. 10 ........................6-12-18-19-33
Jan. 9 ............................1-7-26-29-33
1 5-digit winners.......... $238,631.18
338 4-digit winners............. $113.50
10,759 3-digit winners................ $10

Jan.10 ................................2-6-14-22
M egaBall...................................1...... 1

Jan. 7 ...........................13-23-36-42
M egaBall......................................... 18
0 4-of-4 MB..............................$1.7M
5 4-of-4............................... $1,457.50
75 3-of-4 MB ..........................$212.50
1,360 3-of-4.................................$35
1,578 2-of-4 MB...........................$21
Jan.11 ...................7-13-15-17-51-53
Jan.8 .....................3-24-30-35-43-51
Jan. 4...................14-15-23-34-36-37
0 6-digit winners.............$8,000,000
23 5-digit winners ..................$4,983
1,068 4-digit winners............. $89.50
23,173 3-digit winners.............$5.50

Jan.11 ...................... 10-15-33-48-54

Jan. 8 ........................ 10-28-39-47-58
0 5 of5 + PB......................$.......70M
1 5 of5.............................$1,000,000
0 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
64 4of 5 ....................................$100
$80 million

Jan.10 ........................ 8-28-36-37-57
M egaBall...........................................8

Jan. 7 ........................ 13-34-56-62-64
M egaBall...........................................6
0 5 of5 + MB............................. $20M
0 5 of5.............................$1,000,000
0 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
14 4of 5 ....................................$500

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
Report a high school result: Call
877-818-6204 or 941-206-1126 by
10:30 p.m. the day the event is held.
Submit local golf scores: Email
scores to
Scores appear in the weekly Herald

SunCoast Sports Now
Get the latest local sports news:

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Mark Lawrence. Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE

Rob Shore. Staff writer

Zach Miller. Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


All this fuss over a museum?

his column should
be read while
listening to "Small
Ball" by the Saw Doctors
(running time: 2 minutes,
22 seconds).
The biggest news of
the week came when
Twitter blew up in out-
rage over what three new
exhibits in a museum in
upstate New York would
be. Wouldn't it be nice
if there was that much
interest in museums
Debate all you want
about the guys who
didn't get elected to the
Baseball Hall of Fame -
Craig Biggio, Jack Morris,
etc. but the three guys
who got elected this
time Greg Maddux,
Frank Thomas, Tom



Glavine were pretty
obvious choices. Isn't that
what you want in a Hall
of Famer?
As for the atten-
tion-seeking boob who
gave his Hall of Fame
ballot to Deadspin,
No pressure, Peyton
Manning. But if you lose
today against the San
Diego Chargers, you'll
only hear about what a
choke artist you are for
the next six months or so.

Good things come in threes,
such as a hat trick in hockey-
the inspiration for Rob Shore's
digital edition of his Shore Lines
column. Check it out weekdays

It's interesting that
Alabama football coach
Nick Saban would hire
Lane Kiffin to be his
offensive coordinator.
But it would have been
really interesting if Kiffin
had been hired by Urban
Meyer at Ohio State.
You have to admire
the staff new Tampa Bay
Buccaneers coach Lovie
Smith is putting together.
Even without landing
Tony Sparano to be
offensive line coach (he

agreed a new two-year
deal to stay in Oakland on
Friday), getting quarter-
back guru Jeff Tedford
and former Minnesota
coach Leslie Frazier to
be coordinators could be
considered minor coups.
One footnote to the
Greg Schiano Era with
the Buccaneers: The guy
he sort of beat out for the
job (at least a guy who
got two interviews) was
Mike Sherman, who was
fired by Texas A&M. This
week, Sherman was let go
from the Miami Dolphins,
where he was offensive
Give credit to the
Glazers, who appear to
have made the right hire
with Smith. That was
important as the family's


Patriots coral Luck, Colts




- LeGarrette Blount
ran the Patriots into
their third straight AFC
championship game.
The 250-pound back
had four touchdown
runs and New England
kept Andrew Luck from
a second straight come-
back win to beat the
Indianapolis Colts 43-22
Sunday night.
Blount scored on three
2-yard runs in the first
half, then burst through
the right side of the line
and rambled 73 yards into
the end zone, where he
placed the ball gently on
the ground made soggy
by a game-long rain. He
finished with 166 yards
on 24 carries.
On the next series, Luck
threw his third inter-
ception and the Patriots
capitalized with Stevan
Ridley's second touch-
down run, a 1-yarder that
finished the scoring with
11:12 left.
The Patriots (13-4)
will face the winner of
today's game between the
Broncos and Chargers.
It will be in Denver if the
Broncos win, and New
England will host it if the
Chargers win. The Colts
(12-6) never led.


Tom Brady celebrates a touchdown by New England Patriots running back LeGarrette Blount
during the first half of Saturday's AFC divisional playoff game. The Patriots won 43-22 to reach
the AFC championship game for the third consecutive year.

Blount joined Ricky
Watters, who had five
touchdowns for San
Francisco on Jan. 15, 1994,
as the only players with
four or more in a playoff
game. The six rushing TDs
by the Patriots tied the
49ers for second most in
playoff history.

Indianapolis 7 5 10 0 -22
NewEngland 14 7 8 14-43
First Quarter
NE-Blount 2 run (Gostkowski kick), 13:41.
NE-Blount 2 run (Gostkowski kick), 7:17.
Ind-Brazill 38 pass from Luck (Vinatieri
kick), 4:35.
Second Quarter
NE-Blount 2 run (Gostkowski kick), 10:54.
Ind-FG Vinatieri 36,5:35.
Ind-Team safety, 2:18.
Third Quarter
Ind-FG Vinatieri 21,10:03.


Kirk boldly goes

into Sony lead


HONOLULU -A birdie
on the final hole gave
Chris Kirk a 5-under 65
and the outright lead in
the Sony Open, and that's
about it.
Cloudy conditions
and only a gentle, Pacific
breeze meant just about
everyone was in the mix
at Waialae Country Club
- even John Daly. At one
point, there was a six-way
tie for the lead Saturday
in the third round. An
hour later, 14 players were
separated by a single shot.
Kirk got up-and-down
from a bunker on the
par-5 18th hole, making
a 10-foot birdie putt that
gave him the lead over
Harris English (67) and
PGA Tour rookie Will
Wilcox (64), who is playing
only the third PGA Tour

event of his career.
Kirk was at 12-under
Daly matched the low
score of the third round
with a 64 and was five
shots behind. Masters
champion Adam Scott
wasn't making up any
ground, dropped two
shots late in his round and
finished with a two-putt
birdie for a 71 and was
two shots behind.

Fleetwood leads in
South Africa: Durban, South
Africa, England's Tommy Fleetwood
birdied the last hole for 3-under 69
and a one-stroke lead after the third
round of the Volvo Golf Champions.
Fleetwood had a 110-under 206
total at Durban Country Club.
France's Victor Dubuisson (69) and
Dutchman Joost Luiten (70) were
tied for second. Defending champion
Louis Oosthuizen of South Africa was
8-under after 71.

NE-Ridley3 run (Ridleyrun),6:18.
Ind-Brazill 35 pass from Luck (Vinatieri
kick), 5:01.
Fourth Quarter
NE-Blount 73 run (Gostkowski kick),
NE-Ridley 1 run (Gostkowski kick), 11:12.

First downs
Total Net Yards
Punt Returns
Kickoff Returns
Interceptions Ret.
Sacked-Yards Lost
Time of Possession



RUSHING-Indianapolis, D.Brown 17-63,
Luck 1-5, Richardson 3-1. New England,
Blount 24-166, Ridley 14-52, Vereen 5-17,
Allen 1-0, Develin 1-0, Brady 1-(minus1).
PASSING-Indianapolis, Luck 20-41-4-
331. New England, Brady 13-25-0-198.
RECEIVING-Indianapolis, Fleener 6-74,


PGA Tour Bice,
At Waialae Country Club YE Y
Honolulu Micha
Purse: $5.6 million Derek
Yardage: 7,044; Par: 70 Jame
Third Round Chad
Chris Kirk 64-69-65 -198 Brian
Will Wilcox 69-66-64 -199 Robe
Harris English 66-66-67 -199 DA. F
Jerry Kelly 67-67-66 -200 John
JimmyWalker 66-67-67 -200 Russe
Jeff Overton 68-68-65 -201 Danie
Robert Allenby 68-68-65 -201 Steve
Retief Goosen 66-69-66 -201 Mark
Pat Perez 68-67-66 -201 Charl
ZachJohnson 68-67-66 -201 John
Brian Stuard 65-65-71 -201 Willia
HidetoTanihara 66-65-70 -201 Charl
John Peterson 68-69-65 -202 Morg
BrendonTodd 70-66-66 -202 Peter
Jason Dufner 67-68-67 -202 Paul(
Ryan Palmer 65-70-67 -202 Justir
Marc Leishman 67-64-71 -202 Scott
Heath Slocum 69-69-65 -203 Brenc
Justin Leonard 68-66-69 -203 Stuar
Hudson Swafford 70-64-69 -203 Tomr
Greg Chalmers 68-66-69 -203
Matt Every 69-65-69 -203
Chris Stroud 68-65-70-203 Eu
Sang-Moon Bae 63-70-70 -203
John Daly 66-73-64 -203
Jason Kokrak 66-67-70 -203
Kevin Na 70-67-67 -204
Spencer Levin 69-69-66 -204
Stewart Cink 69-69-66 -204
Tyrone Van Aswegen 69-69-66 -204
Matt Kuchar 68-68-68-204 T.Flee
Hyung-Sung Kim 70-68-66 -204 Victoi
Ben Martin 67-69-68 -204 Joost
Ryuji Imada 67-69-68 -204 L. Oo
Tim Herron 68-70-66 -204 B. Gra
Charles Howell III 71-67-66 -204 JamiE
Brian Harman 69-66-69 -204 Rapha
BooWeekley 67-67-70 -204 BrettR
Adam Scott 67-66-71 -204 C.Scld
David Hearn 68-70-67 -205 Paul(
RickyBarnes 68-69-68 -205 P.Har
Billy Hurley III 67-69-69 -205 Chris
Seung-Yul Noh 70-66-69 -205 D. CIa

Whalen 5-67, Hilton 4-103, Brazill 2-73,
Doyle 1-7, Havili 1-4, D.Brown 1-3. New En-
gland, Edelman 6-84, Amendola 3-77,Ver-
een 2-16, Collie 1-15, Hoomanawanui 1-6.

Around the league:
Cleveland Browns assistant general
manager Ray Farmer became the
fourth candidate to interview for
the Miami Dolphins'job of general
manager. Farmer assisted general
manager Michael Lombardi in over-
seeing the Browns'pro and college
scouting departments last season. In
Kansas City, Farmer worked with Carl
Peterson, a former Chiefs executive
who is helping Dolphins owner
Stephen Ross with their search ...
The Atlanta Falcons hired Bryan
Cox from Tampa Bay as defensive line
coach. Cox replaces Ray Hamilton, who
was fired after a 4-12 season.

ael Putnam
rt Streb
eII Henley
Iel Summerhays
n Bowditch
ie Beljan
m McGirt
an Hoffmann
don de Jonge
t Appleby

67-68-71 -
68-68-71 -
68-69-71 -
70-68-71 -

ropean Tour
At Durban Country Club
Durban, South Africa
Purse: $4 million
Yardage: 6,686; Par: 72
Third Round
etwood, England 70-67-69-
r Dubuisson, France 69-69-69-
Luiten, Netherlands 70-67-70-
sthuizen, South Africa68-69-71 -
ace, South Africa 74-67-68-
eDonaldson,Wales 71-71-68-
ael Jacquelin, France 67-73-70-
Rumford, Australia 73-70-68-
hwartzel, South Africa 74-69-68-
Casey, England 72-75-65-
rington, Ireland 71-71-70-
Wood, England 70-71-71-
rke, Northern Ireland 69-71-72-

last hire David Moyes
with Manchester United
- hasn't had the success
the Glazers hoped.
Former 15-time world
wrestling champion and
Charlotte, N.C., resident
Ric Flair said he received
death threats from
Carolina Panthers fans
after the "Nature Boy"
gave the San Francisco
49ers a pep talk ahead of
their game against Green
Bay last week. Probably
these threats were a bit
more real that what Sting
(the wrestler, not the guy
who sang "Message In A
Bottle") has been saying
he's going to do to Flair
for the last 25 years.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or



IRONPIGS travel baseball
team:Tryouts for9-under,10U,
11U,12U,13Uand 14U teams at1185
O'Donnell Blvd., Port Charlotte. First
three age groups run from 10 a.m.-
noon. Remaining age groups 1-3 p.m.
Visit or contact
coach Wayne Harrell, 941-626-1274 or


Port Charlotte Little
League: Spring signups at the
Harold Avenue Rec Center: Monday and
Thursday, 6-8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.-2
p.m. Birth certificate and three proofs
of residency. Cost: $75 forT-ball and
grapefruit, $85 for minors and majors,
$95 for juniors and seniors. Visit www. or call
Darcy, 941-763-2195.

Englewood Area Youth
Baseball: Cal Ripken and Babe
Ruth for boys 4-15 and girls 4-8.
Tryouts: Saturday and Jan. 25 for all
boys 9-15 not returning to same team.
Fee: $30. Registration, tryouts at
Englewood Sports Complex. Call Bill,

Game Day Heat: 12U travel
team looking for players. Practices
Tuesday and Thursdays, 6 p.m. at
North Charlotte Regional Park. Call
Scott, 941-421-8378.

Snowbird Classic: Seeking
volunteers to help with admissions,
scorekeeping, public address
announcing, concessions, program
selling and parking. Event held at South
County and North County parks from
Feb. 14 to March 22. Call 941-876-3226
or email

Punta Gorda City
Championship: Jan. 24-25,
at St. Andrews South G.C. and Twin
Isles C.C., 36-hole stroke play, 10 a.m.
shotgun start daily, championship and
handicap flights available. Entry fee:
$100. Entry deadline: Jan. 14. Open
to male and female amateurs with a
Punta Gorda mailing address. Contact
Don Ross, 304-280-2538, or Mark Katz,

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, 941-268-1891 or email

Foot Landing Running
Academy: Go from walker to
runner in six-week training program.
$35 fee includes coaching, registration
for the Strides for Scholarships 5K and
T-shirt. Contact Scott and Krissy Varner,
239-216-1355 or scottgobucks@aol.

Charlotte County Family
YMCA: Coaches, instructors and
referees needed for soccer, T-ball,
cheerleading and flag football. Contact
Dan, 941-629-9622 ext.108, or

Page 2 SP

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 SP Page 3


in the divisional round.
Lynch finished with
28 carries and made up
for another shaky day
passing by Russell Wilson.
Seattle's offense was a
concern heading into the
postseason and, outside
of Lynch, did little to
quell those worries.
Wilson missed on
five of his first six pass
attempts to start the
second half but came
through with a vital
31-yard completion to
Doug Baldwin with 2:57
remaining. On the next
play, Lynch got a key seal
block on the edge from
Jermaine Kearse and
raced down the sideline
for his second TD.
Wilson finished 9 of 18
for a career-low 103 yards.
His leading receiver
was Harvin, making his
second appearance of
the season after nearly
getting put on injured
reserve less than two
weeks ago. Harvin had
three receptions for 21
yards in the first half
and one rush for 9 yards,
but left the game late
in the first half with a
Hauschka hit field goals
of 38 and 49 yards with
the windy, rainy condi-
tions at his back and hit
a 26-yarder into the wind
late in the third quarter.
Brees finished 24 of 43
for 309 yards and put a
scare into Seattle in the
closing seconds. After
Lynch's touchdown, Brees
took the Saints 80 yards
in nine plays, capped
with a 9-yard TD pass to
Marques Colston with 26
seconds left that made it

Colston then recovered
the onside kick when it
caromed off the chest of
Golden Tate and directly
to the Saints' receiver.
Brees took over at
his 41 with 24 seconds
left and Jimmy Graham
caught his first pass of
the game on an 8-yard
completion. Brees spiked
the ball to stop the clock,
then found Colston near
the sideline. Instead of
stepping out of bounds
to have one more play,
Colston tried to throw
across the field to Darren
Sproles. The pass was
forward and the penalty
for an illegal forward
pass ran off the final
10 seconds of the clock
giving Seattle the victory.

NewOrleans 0 0 0 15 15
Seattle 6 10 0 7-23
First Quarter
Sea-FG Hauschka 38,10:19.
Sea-FG Hauschka 49,:37.
Second Quarter
Sea-Lynch 15 run (Hauschka kick), 14:17.
Sea-FGHauschka 26,1:18.
Fourth Quarter
NO-K.Robinson 1 run (Ingram run), 13:11.
Sea-Lynch 31 run (Hauschka kick),2:40.
NO-Colston 9 pass from Brees (S.Graham
NO Sea
Firstdowns 25 13
Total NetYards 409 277
Rushes-yards 26-108 35-174
Passing 301 103
Punt Returns 0-0 1-5
Kickoff Returns 2-43 1-21
Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0
Comp-Att-Int 24-43-0 9-18-0
Sacked-YardsLost 1-8 3-0
Punts 4-38.8 6-36.7
Fumbles-Lost 2-1 0-0
Penalties-Yards 8-74 6-52
Time of Possession 30:30 29:30
RUSHING-New Orleans, K.Robinson
13-57, Ingram 10-49, Sproles 3-2. Seattle,
Lynch 28-140,Wilson 3-16,Turbin 3-9, Har-
vin 1-9.
PASSING-New Orleans, Brees 24-43-0-
309. Seattle,Wilson 9-18-0-103.
RECEIVING-New Orleans, Colston 11-
144, Sproles 5-32, Meachem 2-69, Moore
2-20, Hill 1-23, K.Robinson 1-13, J.Graham
1-8, Watson 1-0. Seattle, Harvin 3-21, Bald-
win2-30,Kearse 1-25,Tate 1-13,Miller 1-11,
Lynch 1-3.
S.Graham 45 (WL), 48 (WL).

Seattle Seahawks running back Marshawn Lynch celebi
scoring on a 31-yard touchdown run against the New (
Saints during Saturday's NFC divisional playoff game ii


Jan. 4
AFC: Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44
NFC: New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24
Jan. 5
AFC: San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10
NFC: San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20
Saturday's results
NFC: Seattle 23, New Orleans 15
AFC: Indianpolis at New England, late
Today's games
NFC: San Francisco at Carolina, 105 p.m. (FOX)
AFC: San Diego at Denver, 4:40 p.m. (CBS)
Jan. 19

AFC divisional winners, 3 p
San Francisco or Carolina
p.m. (FOX)

Super Bowl
Feb. 2
At MetLife Stac
East Rutherforc
SAFC champion vs. NFCchai

Pro Bowl
SJan. 26
TBD, 7:30 p.m. (NBC)

rates after
n Seattle.

.m. (CBS)
at Seattle, 6:30

d, N.J.
mpion, 6:30 p.m.




Playoff squeeze Panthers



filled with


DENVER Only once
in his previous dozen
trips to the postseason
has Peyton Manning put
his fingerprints on the
Lombardi Trophy.
His 9-11 postseason
record stands in stark
contrast to his 167-73
regular season mark and
includes eight first-round
exits, none more scarring
than last year's AFC
divisional-round home
loss to Baltimore as the
AFC's top seed.
He also lost his
first playoff game in
Indianapolis as the No.
1 seed after the 2005
season, then bounced
back to win it all the next
year. Since then, he's won
just two of seven playoff
games and lost his last
The meticulous quar-
terback renowned for his
unrivaled work ethic and
painstaking preparation
doesn't believe that's
because he grinds too
much in January.
"I really don't believe
so," Manning said as he
prepared for today's show-
down between his Denver
Broncos (13-3) and the
San Diego Chargers (10-
7). "I know people it's
easy to summarize, to
take a whole bunch of
football seasons and lump
them together. I person-
ally don't believe in that
"I think each season
takes on its own identity
and different things
occurred along the way
at different points of my
career. This is the 2013
season, 2014 postseason,
and it's its own chapter.
We're looking forward to
hopefully writing it for a
number of more weeks."
Manning set a slew of
records this season, in-
cluding 55 TD passes and
5,447 yards through the
air as the Broncos became
the highest-scoring team
of the Super Bowl era. Five
players scored 10 or more
touchdowns. No team
in history had ever had
more than three players
accomplish that feat.
Yet for all his records
and all his greatness,
Manning's fault-finders
point to his cold-weather
record it's 4-7 in
sub-freezing temperatures
at kickoff and his
playoff pratfalls his 11
losses are tied with Brett
Favre for most in NFL

R ready for

^^, 41 favored


.. Fdoesn't surprise safety
Mike Mitchell that the
O Carolina Panthers are only
t the third home underdog
q, in the NFL divisional play-
..noffs in the past 20 years.
diapoitmnt"We haven't gotten
G s t much respect all year,"
"AT .r he said. "It looks like we
still have people to prove
SS D a D wrong.'
.The Panthers (12-4)
S are playing the no-re-
WHERE:spect card as a 1-point
underdog against San
.. DFrancisco (13-4), despite
-" a defeating the 49ers 10-9 at
u Candlestick Park on Nov.
-- ..... .. -10.
AP PHOTO Panthers wide receiver
Steve Smith said the
Peyton Manning, throwing a pass at practice on Wednesday, 49ers are likely favored
will try to improve on his 9-11 playoff record. because of their playoff
disappointment, Manning: experience.

Here's~~~~~~ Thie thin theu third sterraihngfhtt n ^ ^ ^
CHARGERS at times this season This is the third straight
:season San Francisco has
AT BRONCOS seemed in a hurry just to ben toth playofs u nd
get back here. The regular been to the playoffs under

., ,. .coach Jim Harbaugh,whwa
WHO: San Diego at Denver season took on an air of coach Jim Harbaugh,
WHAT: AFC divisional playoff being 20 preseason games and most of the players
have returned from last
WHEN: Today, 4:40 p.m. with the real opener
WHERE: Sports Authority Field coming this afternoon year's NFC championship
Steam. The Panthers will
at Mile High, Denver Yet, all week, he was
: make their first playoff
TI fs btlV: CBS relaxed, embracing the a rs pa
pressure of this time of appearance since 2008
year. under third-year coach
year.Ron Rivera.
history- to suggest he "If it's just miserableTR oera.
That doesn't seem to
won't cap it all off with a this whole time, then why bother Rivera.
championship in the first are you really doing it?
outdoor Super Bowl in I mean, there are other "No, because two years
a cold-weather city next things you can do that ago (the 49ers) didn't have
month. might make you feel any playoff experience
Here's the thing about less miserable than if its and they did pretty well,"
Rivera said.
the cold: In many of just an absolute grind,"
those games, Manning Manning said. 'And Harbaugh, who was
teammates with Rivera
had the lesser team. maybe, as you get older, te te wit ier
That's why he was on the you think more in those with the Chicago Bears,
road. And sometimes, lines, that, 'Hey, this is a also downplayed the
he only played a series pretty unique opportunity experience factor.
nl laybed a se n e The Panthers sacked
or two because his team to be in this position, to Con Kaeernick six
had already clinched its be one of just a few teams

seeking ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~tie atoemnt Mannlad Bcas HT Fimitesionlplym
playoff slot, but the loss playing."' times and limited him
went next to his name Manning is coming off to 91 yards passing and
nonetheless. his best statistical season 16 yards rushing in the
first meeting in a win that
And in the playoffs, you at age 37, just two years efrst eeng a
could point the finger removed from the neck said "proved we were a
at his supporting cast as surgeries that weakened s o vede wee
much as you could at him, his throwing arm but But Rivera said
if not more. strengthened his resolve.
If Rahim Moore doesn't Yet, no matter how
vastly improved since.
make one of the biggest many more years he has "He is playing with a lot
blunders in playoff left, he knows he wont get confidence right now,"
history last year, Manning many more chances. And
would be hailed for his so, he's embracing this Rivera said. "Maybe we'll
get lucky and catch him
fourth-quarter touchdown latest trip to the playoffs on a ad day."
toss to beat the Ravens and enjoying the journey,
and not lambasted for his relishing his chance to
interception in overtime, chase redemption and 49 E RS AT
And maybe now he'd be another ring.
trying to defend a Super "There is nothing else
Bowl title instead of I would rather be doing," WHO: San Francisco at Carolina
seeking atonement. Manning said. "Because WHAT: NFC divisional playoff
That scarring defeat has certainly, the light is at WHEN: Today, 1:05 p.m.
driven Manning for 365 the end of the tunnel for WHERE: Bank of America
days. me, no question. And so, Stadium, Charlotte, N.C.
So doggedly deter- I think you enjoy these TV: FOX
mined to rectify that things maybe even more."



i *!


"Come see why the competition is closing it's doors. Nobody beats our prices 'cause
they don't have the guts nor the nuts to compete with my prices."

Jeff Webster Owner -Your Golf Shop, and YES, I approve this ad!!!

I 1 T I_ -, I ,I- I I ,_ 1 1- I I- I I I I _,i i I l K id,1 I_ _

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 SP Page 3


ik I

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014


Welcome back defending
champions Novak Djokovic
and Victoria Azarenka. Djokovic went
on from Melbourne Park to win seven
titles in 2013 before losing the No.
1 ranking to Rafael Nadal on Oct. 7.
Azarenka, the two-time defending
champion, was one of only three
players to beat Serena Williams in 2013.

It can be intensely hot one
Sday, cool and wet the next.
The Extreme Heat Policy gets invoked
most years, meaning matches can
be moved indoors, or suspended or
prolonged by extra breaks given to
players. To combat the weather, the
Australian Open continues to lead the
way with covered venues.

In October, Tennis Australi a Serena Williams beat
said it would increase prize Azarenka in the Brisbane
money by $2.8 million to bring overall International final a week ago to
player compensation to $31 million, continue where she left off last
In keeping with player demands for a year. She comes to Melbourne on
larger slice of Grand Slam revenues, all a 22-match winning streak. Roger
four of the sport's major tournaments Federer, the 17-time major winner,
have greatly increased their prize failed to reach a Grand Slam final last
money in the past two years. year for the first year since 2002.

Pete Sampras, a 14-time
Grand Slam winner, will be
at the tournament for ceremonies to
mark the first of his two Australian
Open titles 20 years ago; Six-time
major winner Boris Becker, making
his first visit to Australia in 15 years,
arrives as Novak Djokovic's new


Andy Murray is watched by coach Ivan Lendl as he plays a return during a training session at the Queen's Club in London. Novak Djokovic and Roger Federer witnessed
Murray's breakthrough successes after hiring Lendl as coach, so they have also turned to some past Grand Slam champions for help in 2014.

Serena seeks to join

greats Evert, Navratilova

MELBOURNE, Australia-
One by one, Serena Williams
is matching the feats of tennis'
greatest legends.
Her next challenge comes at
the Australian Open, which starts
Monday with Williams seeking
her 18th Grand Slam title an
accomplishment that would
match Martina Navratilova and
Chris Evert.
"It would mean a lot to be
on the same level as such great
players," Williams said in a
pre-tournament news confer-
ence Saturday, quickly adding a
dash of humility. "I still have a lot
of work to do. I obviously want to
reach that level, but I'm not there
"Hopefully, I'll get there," she
The No. 1-ranked, No. 1-seed-
ed player is entering the new
season after a spectacular year.
In 2013, Williams won 78 of her
82 matches including the French
Open and the U.S. Open. She
earned more than $12 million
in prize money, a record for
women's tennis.
At 32, an age where most
professional players are in
decline, Williams is playing the
best tennis of her career, said
Navratilova, who predicts that
Williams will win in Melbourne
and go on to eclipse Steffi Graf's
22 major titles in the Open era.
"If she can stay healthy, there's
no doubt she can go into the

20s. The sky
is the limit,"
Navratilova said
earlier this week.
In terms of
Grand Slam
titles, no
woman playing
tennis today
comes close. In a

AUSTRALIAN OPEN Dynamics of new coaches

WHEN: Play begins Monday
WHERE: Melbourne Park,
Melbourne, Australia
SURFACE: Hard court
TV: ESPN2, Tennis Channel
Novak Djokovic, Victoria Azarenka
PRIZE MONEY: Total payout
to players is $31 million, with
$2,650,000 each to the men's and
women's singles champions

distant second place is Williams'
big sister, Venus, who won seven
major titles during a career that
is now waning because of age,
injuries and an autoimmune
disease that saps her energy.
Venus' last Grand Slam win came
at Wimbledon in 2008.
The player who is considered
the greatest threat to Williams is
No. 2 Victoria Azarenka, the two-
time Australian Open defending
champion. Williams has defeated
Azarenka in 14 of their 17 match-
es but Azarenka has excelled
more recently in Melbourne
where Serena has won five titles
but none since 2010.
Williams got a strong start
to the new season, with back-
to-back wins over No. 4 Maria
Sharapova and Azarenka earlier
this month in Brisbane. She beat
Sharapova in the semifinals and
overcame Azarenka in the final.
In Melbourne, Williams will
only get the chance to play
one of them. Azarenka and
Sharapova are on the opposite
side of the draw fromWilliams
and could end up playing each
other in the semifinals.

have Murray curious

Australia -
Andy Murray is
curious to see
how the locker
room dynamics
change with the
likes of Boris

Becker, Stefan
Edberg and Michael Chang
following Ivan Lendl into the
coaching ranks.
Murray has a handle on how it
plays out when a star of yesterday
starts working with a star of today,
making his career breakthroughs
after hiring eight-time Grand
Slam winner Lendl as coach.
Becker and Edberg, both
six-time major winners, are
reporting for coaching duty for
the first time at a Grand Slam
at the Australian Open, working
with Novak Djokovic and Roger
Federer respectively. Chang is
working with Kei Nishikori. And
there are others.
"I haven't really spoken to
many of the players about it,
to be honest," he said. "I know,
like, lot of players back in the
day didn't get on that well with
each other and stuff.
"It's a bit different now in the
locker room. There might be a
few interesting dynamics going
on there with the ex-players."
Murray and Federer are in the
top-heavy half of the draw with
No. 1-ranked Rafael Nadal and
No. 5 Juan Martin del Potro, the

2009 U.S. Open champion.
No. 2-ranked Djokovic, seek-
ing a fourth straight Australian
Open title, is the only major
winner in the bottom half.
He describes Becker as a "true
legend" of the sport and has in-
stalled him immediately as head
coach. Federer said he was happy
enough to have a chance to hang
out with Edberg, one of his child-
hood idols, and was excited when
the Swede accepted his offer of a
part-time coaching gig.
Murray expects the new
coaching setups to reinvigorate
his rivals, at least initially as the
players are trying to impress the
past greats.
"The first few months when
I was working with (Lendl),
you're kind of nervous going
into practice sessions and stuff,"
he said. "That's a good thing. It
shows that you care and want to
impress him.
"But then over time, you get
used to having him around. But
that happens in a lot of different
As for the recent trend of
celebrity coaches, Murray said
"it's cool having them around."
"It's nice walking into the
locker room and seeing Becker
there, obviously Ivan is there,
Chang, Ivanisevic, all these guys
... I loved watching him play
when I was growing up."
Murray has only played one
match since minor back surgery
in September. He has reached
three finals at Melbourne Park,
but never got the title.

AGE: 32
United States
2013 RECORD:
TOPSPIN: How to improve on
2013 might be Williams'biggest
problem. She gave it a good first
shot, beating Maria Sharapova and
Victoria Azarenka to win the Brisbane
International last week, her 58th
career title.... Her 11 titles last year
included the French Open and
U.S. Open.

AGE: 24
COUNTRY: Belarus
2013 RECORD:
TOPSPIN: Back to the scene of her
only two Grand Slam titles, including
a win last year over Li Na in the
final.... Two of her more impressive
wins came later in the year against
someone who rarely lost in 2013,
Serena Williams. Those victories in the
finals at Doha and Cincinnati made
her only player to beat Williams twice
last year.

AGE: 31
2013 RECORD:
TOPSPIN: Li has twice lost the
final at Rod Laver Arena, last year
to Victoria Azarenka and two years
earlier to Kim Clijsters.... Won just
one title last season, at Shenzen.
Defended her title a week ago....
She reached two other finals in 2013,
losing to Maria Sharapova at Stuttgart
and to Serena Williams in the WTA
Championships.... Li is a crowd
favorite with the Melbourne Park fans.

AGE: 27
2013 RECORD:
TOPSPIN: After missing the last
Australian Open during a seven-month
absence due to knee injuries and
illness, returned to win 10 titles
including the French and U.S. Opens
and reached 14 finals.... At Roland
Garros, became the first man to win the
same Grand Slam title eight times.

AGE: 26
2013 RECORD:
TOPSPIN: Finished 2013 on a 24-match
winning streak and four consecutive
titles, including the season-ending World
Tour Finals.... Made his Grand Slam
breakthrough at the Australian Open in
2008, and has won the last three titles
at Melbourne Park-- becoming the
first player in the open era to win three
straight Australian titles.

AG E:31
2013 RECORD:
TOPSPIN: Reached a career-high nine
finals, winning the first two and then

losing his next seven, finishing the
year in the top 5 for the third straight
season.... Reached the quarterfinals or
better at all four majors for the second
straight season, including his first run
to a Grand Slam final at Roland Garros,
where he didn't lose a set until a defeat
to Nadal in the final.... Lost to eventual
champion Djokovic in the last two
Australian Opens.

-Associated Press

Page 4 SP

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014



The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 SP Page 5


Bank shot lifts Pistons

- Josh Smith's driving,
left-handed bank shot
with 1.2 seconds left gave
the Detroit Pistons a 110-
108 win over the Phoenix
Suns on Saturday night.
Smith was involved in a
few big plays in the final
half-minute both good
and bad. His 3-pointer
as the shot clock expired
put Detroit ahead 108-105
with 26.8 seconds left.
Then he fouled Gerald
Green on a 3-pointer.
Green made all three free
throws to tie it with 4.3
seconds remaining.

Rockets 114, Wizards
107: In Washington, after a pair of
rain delays from a leaky roof, Houston

WHO: Orlando (10-25)
at Dallas (21-16)
WHEN: Monday, 8:30 p.m.
WHERE: American Airlines Center,
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate

built a 25-point lead, lost all of it and
then some, then rallied from five down
late in the fourth quarter to beat the

Raptors 96, Nets 80:
In Toronto, DeMar DeRozan scored
26 points as the Raptors snapped
Brooklyn's five-game winning streak.

Bulls 103, Bobcats 97: In
Chicago, D.J. Augustin had 20 points

WHO: Miami (27-10)
atWashington (16-18)
WHEN: Wednesday, 7p.m.
WHERE: Verizon Center,
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM

and 12 assists, helping the streaking
Bulls beat Charlotte.

Knicks 102, 76ers 92:
In Philadelphia, Amare Stoudemire
scored 21 points and Carmelo Anthony
added 18 to lead NewYork.

Thunder 101, Bucks 85:
In Oklahoma City, Kevin Durant scored
33 points and the Oklahoma City
Thunder snapped a two-game skid.

* MLB:

Rays might take a while

to sort out closer role

the past two seasons, the
Tampa Bay Rays knew the
ninth inning meant RHP
Fernando Rodney was
coming in with his hat
titled to the side and -
they hoped celebrating
by shooting his post-save
imaginary arrow.
But with Rodney still
a free agent, Tampa Bay
will enter spring, and
potentially the beginning
of the season, without an
anointed closer. They'll
have options, from vet-
erans RHP Heath Bell to
RHP Joel Peralta and RHP
Juan Carlos-Oviedo, along
with LHPs Jake McGee
and Alex Torres.
While the Rays may
start the season in a
matchup-based clos-
er-by-committee, pitching
coach Jim Hickey believes
one guy will eventually
"The last couple of sea-
sons, we had the ninth-in-
ning guy and that's what
everyone would prefer, I
know I would prefer that,"
Hickey said. "That will
probably end up being the
case this year, although
it may not be clear for at
least a few weeks into the
"Whether it's Heath Bell,
Peralta, Jake McGee, Alex
Torres might end up being
the guy. The thing I'm very
comfortable with is that
we have four or five guys
we trust late in the game
when the game is on the
line. It's a pretty good
situation overall."

Major League Baseball to refute critics who say
Selig did not do enough to prevent the use of
performance-enhancing drugs since his tenure
started in 1992.

SUSPENDED? He was originally given a 211-
game penalty by Commissioner Bud Selig on Aug. 5
following Major League Baseball's investigation of
the Biogenesis of America anti-aging clinic, which
was accused of distributing banned perfor-
mance-enhancing drugs. His punishment under the
labor contract was "for attempting to cover up his
violations of the program by engaging in a course of
conduct intended to obstruct and frustrate the office
of the commissioner's investigation'."
In an interview with "CBS Evening News
on Saturday,"Scott Pelley of"60 Minutes"said
Biogenesis founder Anthony Bosch told him he
administered six banned substances to Rodriguez,
including testosterone and human growth

WHAT'S NEXT? Rodriguez vowed to chal-
lenge Horowitz's decision in federal court. However,
most legal experts said he has little change of
overturning the ruling. The U.S. Supreme Court has
given lower court judges little leeway, ruling they
may not reconsider the merits of arbitration rulings,
only whether the process was flawed or corrupt.


Days until Tampa Bay Rays
pitchers and catchers report for
spring training on Feb. 14 at
Charlotte Sports Park

Hickey pointed out that
two years ago, Rodney
wasn't supposed to be
the closer in his historic
season; Rodney took over
after incumbent closer
RHP Kyle Farnsworth
hurt his elbow in spring
training. Hickey said
he'd prefer there not be
a closer competition in
spring training, rather
have relievers focused on
getting their work in.
Bell, 36, enters with
the most pedigree,
having been one of the
game's best closer from
2009-11 (132 saves in
146 chances) before a
couple down years. When
acquired in December in
a three-team deal with the
Diamondbacks and Reds,
Bell said he believed he
could reclaim his old form
and win the closer job.
The Rays have invested
the most in Bell, picking
up $5.5 million of his 2014
salary, but Peralta has
been a valuable set-up
man and Carlos-Oviedo
boasts 92 career saves
with the Marlins before
spending last year recov-
ering from Tommy John
Hickey, who has

overseen a few reliever
reclamations (see: Rodney,
Farnsworth, RHP Joaquin
Benoit), said the key is
confidence, and putting
Bell in situations he can
be successful and "build
some mojo from there."
"The biggest question
for me about a ninth-in-
ning guy is can he handle
it mentally? Can he handle
it intestinally?" Hickey
said. 'And the fact (Bell)
has been there, done that
for a number of years
answers that, as it did with
Fernando. You know he's
capable of doing that, he's
not going to be afraid of
the moment."

Rays rumblings: Long-time
Rays TV reporter Todd Kalas said he was
flattered to be linked last week to the
Phillies broadcast openings, expecting
the speculation considering his late
father, Harry, was a Hall of Fame
broadcaster there. But Kalas doesn't
think anything will come of it, as
they're looking for a color analyst, not a
Ex-Ray Fred McGriff's Hall of Fame
support continued to drop this year
to 11.7 percent (67 votes) from 20.7
percent in 2013 and 23.9 percent in
While former first round pick
OF Josh Sale will be at this week's
development camp, he's still suspended
and on the restricted list ...
Ex-Yankees utility INF Jayson Nix,
signed Thursday to a minor league deal,
could end up filling the role vacated by
Kelly Johnson ...
The Rays first pitcher and catchers
workout will be Feb. 15, the first full
squad on Feb. 20....
OF Matt Joyce will hold his annual
youth baseball camp Jan. 26 at the
North Brandon Baseball Complex.
Register at


Alex Rodriguez vowed to challenge
Saturday's ruling in federal court.

Uncertain. Baseball's drug agreement says
spring training games and extended spring
training games are not included in suspen-
sions. Carlos Ruiz and Bartolo Colon played in
exhibition games last March to get ready for
their returns fom drug discipline. However,
the Yankees and MLB may argue that since
Rodriguez has no season to prepare for, there's
no reason for him to report to their spring
training complex in Tampa.

Tampa Bay Lightning are
becoming quite comfort-
able on the road, even in
the toughest buildings.
Valtteri Filppula scored
the go-ahead goal during
a wild second period
and the Lightning beat
the Flyers 6-3 Saturday
afternoon to snap
Philadelphia's 10-game
home winning streak.
Ryan Malone had two
goals, Alex Killorn, Teddy
Purcell and Martin St.
Louis also scored for the
Lightning, who moved
into a first-place tie with
Boston in the Atlantic.
Jakub Voracek had
two goals andWayne
Simmonds also scored
for the Flyers, who were
7-1 in their previous eight
games. The Flyers hadn't
lost at home since Nov. 5
against Carolina.
The Lightning went 0-5-
2 on the road between
Nov. 16 and Dec. 14. But
they're 7-1 since then.
"When we lost seven in
a row, we had some ad-
versity, but we had some
guys injured and those
were tough buildings to
play in," St. Louis said.
Goaltender Steve
Mason had his worst
game for Philadelphia,
allowing five goals for
the first time in 41 games
with the team since being
acquired last April. He

THE YANKEES AGAIN? Too early to tell.
He's signed through 2017 and owed $61 million
for the final three seasons of his $275 million,
10-year contract. That and the chance to earn
extra payments for milestone accomplishments
- there are five levels of $6 million payments
included in his deal provide incentive for him
to return. But he will turn 40 in July 2015 and
hasn't played a full season without a trip to the
disabled list since 2007.

RODRIGUEZ? He will lose just over $22
million of his $25 million salary for this year.

Among the internal candidates, Kelly Johnson
has played 16 major league games at third all
with the Tampa Bay Rays last year, and Brendan
Ryan has played 29 games at third but none since
2008. While Eduardo Nunez has appeared in 78
games at third, he seems more comfortable as a
Mark Reynolds became a free agent but could be
re-signed, and Michael Young also is on the market.
New York might ask free-agent Stephen Drew
whether he'd be interested in moving to third.

CHANCES? Rodriguez is fifth on the all-time
home run list with 654, but he now has a stain on
his record unmatched by the other players with

WHO: Tampa Bay (27-14-4)
at Columbus (21-20-4)
WHEN: Monday, 7p.m.
WHERE: Nationwide Arena,
TV: Sun Sports

was pulled for Ray Emery
after the second period.
Lightning goalie Ben
Bishop, who missed his
third straight game with
a sprained right wrist,
could return Monday at
Philadelphia 0 3 03 3
First Period-1, LIGHTNING, Killorn 11,
4:33. Penalties-Downie, Phi (slashing),
7:56; Malone, TB (hooking), 13:39; Hed-
man,TB (delay of game), 13:53.
Second Period-2, LIGHTNING, Purcell
9 (Filppula, Carle), 5:21. 3, Philadelphia,
Voracek 11 (Giroux), 6:44. 4, LIGHTNING,
Malone 4 (Thompson, Crombeen), 7:28.
5, Philadelphia, Simmonds 15 (Hartnell,
Giroux), 11:14 (pp).6, Philadelphia,Voracek
12 (Meszaros), 14:35.7, LIGHTNING, Filp-
pula 18 (Killorn, Purcell), 15:41.8,Tampa
Bay, St. Louis 20 (Johnson, Gudas), 19:03.
Penalties-Couturier, Phi (hooking), 1:18;
Malone, TB, double minor (roughing),
10:42; Coburn, Phi (roughing), 10:42.
Third Period-9, LIGHTNING, Malone
5 (Crombeen, Carle), 18:12 (en). Penal-
ties-Crombeen, TB (delay of game), 7:47;
Hartnell, Phi (illegal check to head minor),
15:09; Gudas, TB (unsportsmanlike con-
duct), 18:55; Downie, Phi (unsportsmanlike
conduct), 18:55.
Shots on Goal-LIGHTNING 7-10-8-
25. Philadelphia 15-11-12-38.
Power-play opportunities-LIGHTNING
Oof 3; Philadelphia 1 of4.
Goalies-LIGHTNING, Lindback 5-9-1
(38 shots-35 saves). Philadelphia, Mason
18-11-4(17-12), Emery (0:00 third, 7-7).
A-19,987 (19,541). T-2:29. Referees-
Tim Peel, Kyle Rehman. Linesmen-Bryan
Pancich, Steve Barton.

on-the-field Hall of Fame credentials who have
been denied induction to Cooperstown by the
Baseball Writers Association of America's voting.
The group of players is led by all-time home run
king Barry Bonds and seven-time CyYoung winner
Roger Clemens. Neither Bonds nor Clemens -
nor Mark McGwire nor Sammy Sosa was
suspended during his playing career. Based on
their vote totals, players tainted by steroids use
have little hope of gaining the necessary 75
percent of the vote from senior members of the
BBWA. Among players of that caliber, Rodriguez,
a three-time MVP and 14-time all-star, holds that
distinction to himself.
If Rodriguez never plays in another big league
game, his first appearance on the ballot would be
in December 2018.

PROBE? Fourteen, including Rodriguez, and
13 accepted penalties. Milwaukee outfielder
Ryan Braun sat out the final 65 games of the
season, the other players were given 50-game
Rodriguez's penalty was more than double the
previous high for a PED suspension, a 100-game
ban given last year to San Francisco Giants pitcher
Guillermo Mota for a second offense. Kansas
City Royals infielder Miguel Tejada was given a
105-game ban last summer following a third
positive test for amphetamines.
Horowitz's ruling leaves Rodriguez with
the longest suspension for the use of perfor-
mance-enhancing drugs in baseball history.

0 NHL:

-Mmm mmFN .I

Port CL



trip up



NEWARK, N.J. Marek
Zidlicky scored with 2.1
seconds showing on the
overtime clock to lift the
New Jersey Devils to a
stirring 2-1 win over the
Florida Panthers 2-1 on
Saturday night.
With just over 3
seconds to go, the Devils
called a timeout before
the final faceoff. Travis
Zajac beat Marcel Goc on
the draw, and Jaromir Jagr
nudged the puck back to
the top of the right circle
to Zidlicky, who ripped a
shot that beat screened
goalie Tim Thomas.
Michael Ryder
extended his goal streak
to four games, and Cory
Schneider made 29 saves
in giving New Jersey its
second straight win.
Nick Bjugstad had the
lone goal for the Panthers.
The frustrated Thomas
stormed off the ice at
the end of his 34-save
Florida 0 1 0 0 1
New Jersey 1 0 0 1 2
First Period-1, New Jersey, Ryder 16
(Clowe, Henrique), 15:22. Penalties-Fleis-
chmann, Fla (hooking), 1:17.
Second Period-2, Florida, Bjugstad 9
(Fleischmann, Upshall), 11:54. Penal-
ties-Gudbranson, Fla (roughing), 2:53;
New Jersey bench, served by Clowe (too
many men), 13:32.
Third Period-None. Penalties-Zidlicky,
NJ (hooking), 1:14.
Overtime-3, New Jersey, Zidlicky 8 (Jagr,
T.Zajac), 4:57. Penalties-None.
Shots on Goal-Florida 9-6-13-2-30.
New Jersey 9 -11-13-3-36.
Power-play opportunities-Florida 0 of
2; New Jersey 0 of 2.
Goalies-Florida, Thomas 11-11-3 (36
shots-34 saves). New Jersey, Schneider
7-9-5 (30-29).
A-16,592 (17,625). T-2:31. Referees-
Rob Martell, Dan O'Halloran. Linesmen-
Mike Cvik,John Grandt.
Canadiens 2,
Blackhawks 1, OT: In
Montreal, Andrei Markov scored two
goals, including at 1:28 of overtime,
to lead the Canadiens past Chicago.

Blue Jackets 6, Jets 3: In
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Boone Jenner
and Mark Letestu each scored twice to
lift Columbus.

Senators 2, Predators
1, SO: In Nashville, Tenn., Mika
Zibanejad and Jason Spezza scored in
the shootout to lead Ottawa.

WHO: New York (17-22-7)
at Florida (17-21-7)
WHEN: Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: BB&T Center, Sunrise
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate

Book Your
Tee Time Today

The Lights Are Back On!

Night Golf

After 5pm

$25 Before 3pm
$20 After 3pm
for 18 holes of golf

Tampa Bay's Nikita Kucherov, right, controls the puck against
Philadelphia's Nicklas Grossman during Saturday's game.


strike again

on the road

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 SP Page 5

Page 6 SP

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


Ailing Gators outlast Arkansas Check out Zach Miller's pregame

Finney-Smith BULLDOGS

stars with a AT GATORS


22 points

Dorian Finney-Smith and
Scottie Wilbekin weren't
about to let a little thing
like injuries get in the way
for Florida.
The Gators, playing with-
out leading scorer Casey
Prather, earned an 84-82
overtime win at Arkansas on
They did so behind a
career-high 22 points from
Finney-Smith, starting in
the place of Prather, as well
as a timely jumper near
the end of regulation from
Wilbekin who scored
nine points in overtime
as Florida (13-2, 2-0
Southeastern Conference)
completed its comeback.
Prather, averaging 17
points, missed the game
because of a bone bruise in

WHO: Georgia (8-6, 2-0) at
Florida (13-2, 2-0)
WHEN: Tuesday, 7 p.m.
WHERE: O'Connell Center,
RADIO: 620 AM, 930 AM, 1220

his right knee, but he was
hardly the only Gator af-
fected by injuries. Wilbekin
missed two days of practice
this week with a sprained
ankle, and center Patric
Young missed time with a
sore knee.
Wilbekin finished with
18 points for Florida, and
Michael Frazier had 15 and
Young 10.
Finney-Smith, starting
for the second time this
season, added 15 rebounds
including nine offensive
while also connecting on
three 3-pointers.
The Razorbacks (11-4,
0-2) had a chance to all

Ind. -Ameryst Alston
tied a career-high with 29
points Saturday, and Ohio
State upset No. 22 Indiana
70-51, snapping a pro-
gram-best 14-0 winning
streak for the Hoosiers.
The Hoosiers (14-1, 1-1
Big 10) shot 28.8 percent
(17 of 59) compared with
53.4 percent (31 of 58) for
the Buckeyes.
Raven Ferguson came
off the bench to score a
career-high 18 for Ohio
State (12-7, 2-1), and
Martina Ellerbe added 10.
No. 1 Connecticut 80,
Temple 36: In Bridgeport, Conn.,
Bria Hartley scored 19 points and
Kiah Stokes had 18 rebounds to lead
top-ranked UConn to an 80-36 rout
of Temple. Moriah Jefferson added 13

points and Breanna Stewart scored 12
for the Huskies (17-0,5-0 American),
who extended their winning streak to
23 games in a home game played 80
miles from campus in Bridgeport.

No. 7 Baylor 80, TCU 46:
In Waco, Texas, Odyssey Sims scored 28
points and No. 7 Baylor led throughout
to extend it national-best home-court
winning streak to 69 games. The Lady
Bears (14-1,4-0 Big 12) scored the
game's first 14 points.

No. 15 Oklahoma State
69, No. 11 Iowa St 62: In
Ames, Iowa, Tiffany Bias scored 22
points and Oklahoma State (14-1,3-1
Big 12) knocked the Cyclones (14-1,
3-1) from the ranks of the unbeaten.

Gonzaga 79, No. 24 San
Diego 50: In Spokane, Wash.,
Gonzaga raced to an initial lead of 16-2,
scored 50 in the first half and handed
San Diego (15-2,4-2 West Coast).


Alabama St. 93, MVSU 62
Alcorn St. 64,Jackson St. 51
Alderson-Broaddus 81, Kentucky Wesleyan
Alice Lloyd 71,Point Park68
Ark.-Pine Bluff 72, Alabama A&M 64
Asbury 80, Indiana-Kokomo 63
Bellarmine 89, Missouri S&T 79
Belmont 87, UT-Martin 72
Boston College 62,VirginiaTech 59
Campbell 75, Longwood 67
Campbellsville 68, Cumberlands 62
Chattanooga 70,Wofford 69
Christian Brothers 74, Lee 67
Clemson 72, Duke 59
Coastal Carolina 81, Gardner-Webb 69
Davidson 78, Appalachian St. 66
Delaware 78, James Madison 74
E. Illinois 56, Jacksonville St. 48
E. Kentucky 76, Morehead St. 65
ETSU 74, N. Kentucky 65
Elon 74,The Citadel 65
Erskine 79, Allen 48
Florida A&M 63, NC Central 60
Georgia 66, Alabama 58
GeorgiaTech 74, Notre Dame 69
Hampden-Sydney 71, E. Mennonite 61
Hampton 73, Delaware St. 60
Jacksonville 76, Florida Gulf Coast 69
Kentucky 71,Vanderbilt 62
LSU 71, South Carolina 68
Liberty 85,VMI 80
Louisiana Tech 85, FlU 51
Milligan 92,Va. Lynchburg 71
Mississippi St. 76, Mississippi 72
Missouri 70, Auburn 68
Murray St. 89, Austin Peay 67
NC A&T 70, Bethune-Cookman 67
North Florida 74, Stetson 60
Old Dominion 81, East Carolina 70
Pikeville 82, Cumberland (Tenn.) 68
SC-Upstate 84, Lipscomb 70
SE Louisiana 85, Abilene Christian 77,20T
Saint Joseph's 84, George Mason 80
Samford 57, Furman 55
Savannah St. 75, Coppin St. 53
Southern U. 73, Grambling St. 49
Southern Wesleyan 76, Loyola NO 70
Spalding 63, MacMurray 52
Spring Hill 63, Faulkner 62
St. Catharine 103, Georgetown (Ky.)90
Texas A&M 57,Tennessee 56
Texas St. 61, Louisiana-Monroe 36
Virginia 76, NC State 45
Winthrop 85, Charleston Southern 68
American U. 69, Colgate 62
Army 60, Navy 55
Boston U. 89, Lafayette 78
Brown 91, Daniel Webster 50
Bucknell61, Holy Cross 57
Buffalo 76, E. Michigan 66
Columbia 104, Cent. Pennsylvania 78
Cornell77, Oberlin 55
Drexel 93, Northeastern 88,20T
GeorgeWashington 69, Rhode Island 56
Harvard 61, Dartmouth 45
Hofstra 75, Coll. of Charleston 71
Indiana 79, Penn St.76

I Loyola (Md.) 72, Lehigh 68
Mass.-Lowell 71,Binghamton59
Memphis 79,Temple 69
I Mount St. Mary's 88, St. Francis (NY) 82
Oklahoma St. 73,West Virginia 72
Penn 77, Princeton 74
Pittsburgh 80, Wake Forest 65
Richmond 77, Fordham 74, OT
Robert Morris 71, Bryant 67
Sacred Heart 71, Fairleigh Dickinson 67
St. Francis (Pa.) 75, CCSU 67
Syracuse 57, North Carolina 45
Towson 60, UNC Wilmington 53
UConn 84, UCF 61
UMBC 79, Maine 76
UMass 73, St. Bonaventure 68
Vermont 68, Albany (NY) 38
Villanova 74,St.John's 67
Wagner 84, LIU Brooklyn 70
Yale 88, Baruch 49
Chicago St. 68, UMKC 66
Cincinnati 71, Rutgers51
Evansville 75, S. Illinois 69
Georgetown 70, Butler 67, OT
IPFW 82, S. Dakota St. 75
Illinois St. 59, Loyola of Chicago 50
Indiana St. 62, Bradley 59
Kansas 86, Kansas St. 60
Kent St. 86, Ball St. 74
Marquette 67, Seton Hall 66
Michigan St. 87, Minnesota 75, OT
S N. Dakota St. 87, IUPUI 64
N. Iowa 76, Drake 66
Oakland 77, Detroit 69
SE Missouri 102,Tennessee St. 94
Saint Louis 67, Dayton 59
South Dakota 59, Denver 54
Toledo 86, Cent. Michigan 71
W. Illinois 79, Nebraska-Omaha 72, OT
SW. Michigan 78, Miami (Ohio) 77, OT
Weber St. 72, North Dakota 60
Wichita St. 72, Missouri St. 69, OT
Arkansas St. 72, South Alabama 60
S Baylor 88,TCU 62
Concordia-Austin 104,Texas-Tyler 94
FAU 73, Rice 68
I Florida 84, Arkansas 82, OT
Houston Baptist 98, Northwestern St. 97
SMcNeeseSt. 74,Lamar59
Oklahoma 87, Iowa St. 82
Oral Roberts 93, Cent. Arkansas 80
Sam Houston St. 88, Nicholls St. 61
Seattle 64,Texas-Pan American 46
Stephen F Austin 80,Texas A&M-CC 70
Texas 67,TexasTech 64
Troy 75, UALR 62
STulane 73, North Texas 62
UTSA 85, Charlotte 77
I California 88, Oregon St. 83
SE.Washington 77, Montana St. 72
SLong Beach St. 99, UC Davis 74
I Nevada 62, Utah St.54
SNew Mexico St. 78, Idaho 54
SPacific 80, Santa Clara 68
I Sacramento St. 77, S. Utah 49
Saint Mary's (Cal) 88, San Francisco 73

but seal the win with 17.1
seconds remaining in
regulation, but Alandise
Harris missed the front end
of a 1-and-I to give Florida
the ball back down 66-64.
Wilbekin answered with
the game-tying bank shot
with 2 seconds left for the
Gators, who then took
control quickly in overtime
while snapping Arkansas'
23-game home winning
Ky Madden led the
Razorbacks with a ca-
reer-high 23 points, hitting 5
of 10 3-pointers.

FLORIDA (13-2)
Finney-Smith 7-15 5-8 22, Yeguete 1-3 5-8 7,
Hill 3-7 0-06, Frazier II 4-7 3-415, D.Walker 0-4
2-22,Young 4-92-2 10,Wilbekin 4-128-1018,
Kurtz 2-2 0-0 4.Totals 25-59 25-34 84.
Clarke 5-12 3-416, Portis 6-16 2-414, Madden
9-16 0-0 23, Gulley III 0-2 1-41, Quails 2-105-6
10, Harris 4-8 3-5 11, Scott Jr. 0-1 2-2 2, Bell 1-5
2-25,Haydar 0 0- -00,Williams 00-0 0, King-
sleyO -1 0-00 Totals 27-72 18-2782.
Halftime-Arkansas 36-35. End Of Regula-
tion-Tied 66. 3-Point Goals-Florida 9-25
(Frazier II 4-7, Finney-Smith 3-7, Wilbekin 2-5,
Hill 0-1, Yeguete 0-1, D. Walker 0-4), Arkan-
sas 10-24 (Madden 5-10, Clarke 3-5, Bell 1-3,
Quails 1-4, Haydar 0-1, Gulley III 0-1). Fouled
Out-Harris, Young. Rebounds-Florida 44
(Finney-Smith 15), Arkansas45 (Clarke 14).As-
sists-Florida 13 (Hill 5), Arkansas 12 (Clarke,
Madden, Quails 3). Total Fouls-Florida 20,
Arkansas 24.A-18,040.

Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin eyes the basket while
being guarded by Arkansas guard Rashad Madden during
Saturday's game in Fayetteville, Ark.


Michigan State's Matt Costello, center, controls a rebound against Minnesota's Elliot Eliason, bottom,
as Michigan State's Branden Dawson, left, looks on during Saturday's game in East Lansing, Mich.

Appling leads rally,

OT win for Spartans

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS seconds left in regulation, conference road loss.

EAST LANSING, Mich. No. 7 Baylor 88, TCU 62: No. 14 Kentucky 71,
Keith Appling scored In Waco, Texas, Taurean Prince scored Vanderbilt 62: In Nashville,
24 points to help No. 15 of his career-high 23 points off the Tenn.,Willie Cauley-Stein scored
5 Michigan State beat bench as Baylor (13-2,1-1 Big 12) took 15 points as Kentucky (12-3,2-0
Minnesota 87-75 in over- control before halftime and won its Southeastern) won its fourth in a row.
time after overcoming a 13th consecutive home game.
No. 18 Kansas 86, No. 25
double-digit deficit in the No. 8 Villanova 74, St. Ka a Sta : Lawrsnc2
Kansas State 60: In Lawrence,
second half and blowing a John's 67: In NewYork, JayVaughn Kan., AndrewWiggins scored 22
lead late in regulation. Pinkston had 15 points and 10 points fellow freshman Wayne Selden
: Th c~o o^'cir i t\ '^iii''1"''"" iip"''1""' i"points, fellow freshman Wayne Selden
The Spartans (15-1, 4-0 rebounds, and Villanova (15-1,4-0 Big added 20 and Kansas (11-4, 0 Big
ade 20adKna 1-, 2-0l S Big^~
Big Ten) scored 15 consec- East) shot 25.9 percent from the field 12) won its sixth straight against its
utive points while holding (7 of 27) and 22.2 percent from 3-point 1-70 rivals. Kansas beat the Wildcats
the Golden Gophers (13-4, range (2 of 9) in the first half. The 4 i t l
2-2) scoreless for nearly Wildcats came into the game having (12-4,2-) for the 48th tme n the ast
8 minutes after trailing shot better than 50 percent from the meetings.
53-43 with 15:57 left. field and 3-point range in their last No. 19 Massachusetts
Michigan State missed three games. 73, St. Bonaventure 68: In
an opportunity to win in Amherst, Mass., Trey Davis missed
reguatin fr th seond Oklahoma 87, No. 9AmesMs.TryDvsisd
regulation for the second o tate 82: In No rman, nine of his first 10 shots from the
straight game, losing a floor before scoring a pair of baskets
five-point lead in the last Okla., Buddy Hield scored 22 points
:five-point lead in the last ita dYM coe 2P' n the closing two minutes to help
13 seconds., and Ryan Spangler added 16 points in the closing two minutes to help
Michigan State scored and a career-high 15 rebounds as Massachusetts (14-1 overall, 2-0
the first nine points of OT. Oklahoma (13-3,2-1 Big 12) knocked Atlantic-10). The Bonnies lost their
off previously unbeaten Iowa State, 23rdstraight game against a ranked
No. 2 Syracuse 57, North ending the Cyclones'school-best team.
Carolina 45: In Syracuse, N.Y., winning streak at 14. No. 21 Missouri 70,
C.J. Fair scored 20 points, and Jerami No. 11 Oklahoma State Auburn 68: In Auburn, Ala.,
Grant had 12 points and a career-high 73, West Virginia 72: In Earnest Ross hit four free throws down
12 rebounds to lead Syracuse in an Morgantown, W.Va., Markel Brown the stretch and Jordan Clarkson scored
Atlantic Coast Conference matchup. hit a 3-pointer with 12 seconds to 20 points to lead Missouri. Ross, who
Syracuse (16-0,3-0) evened its lift Oklahoma State (14-2,2-1 Big spent two seasons at Auburn before
all-time record against the North 12), which trailed most of the game. transferring in 2011, scored 16 points
Carolina (10-6,0-3) to 4-4. Marcus Smart had 22 points, Le'Bryan for Missouri (13-2,1-1 SEC).
Nash added 18 and Brown had 12.
No. 6 Wichita State 72, No. 24 Memphis 79,
Missouri State 69, OT: In Clemson 72, No. 16 Temple 69: In Philadelphia,
Springfield, Mo., Cleanthony Early had Duke 59: In Clemson, S.C., K.J. Shaq Goodwin had 23 points and 11
22 points and 14 rebounds as Wichita McDaniels scored 24 points and Jaron rebounds to lead Memphis (12-3,3-1
State rallied from a 19-point second- Blossomgame had career highs with American), which used a 17-6 run
half deficit. Fred VanVleet scored 12 of 14 points and 14 rebounds as Clemson lasting nearly seven minutes to pull
the Shockers'last 13 points, including (11-4,2-1 ACC) handed the Blue Devils away. Dalton Pepper scored 24 to lead
a game-tying free throw with 8 (12-4,1-2) their second consecutive Temple.


North Carolina Central at
Bethune-Cookman, 7:30 p.m.
North Carolina A&T at Florida
A&M, 7:30 p.m.



Buckeyes upset

ranked Hoosiers l

and postgame reports for
each Florida Gulf Coast men's
basketball game. Only at

WHO: USC Upstate (9-8, 2-2)
at FGCU (10-8, 4-1)
WHEN: Thursday, 7:03 p.m.
WHERE: Alico Arena, Fort Myers
at the arena



First loss

in league


Keith McDougald scored
19 points, including
Four 3-pointers, to lead
SJacksonville past Florida
Gulf Coast 76-69 on
Jarvis Haywood added
13 points for Jacksonville
(8-9, 4-2 Atlantic Sun),
while J.R. Holder had
11. RJ Slawson had nine
points and 12 rebounds.
Florida Gulf Coast (10-8,
4-1) was led by Chase
Fieler with 20 points and
10 boards. Brett Comer
Shad 18 and Bernard
Thompson added 17.
Jacksonville took the
Lead for good on a pair of
MarcelWhite free throws
at 13:06 of the first half.
SWhile FGCU cut the
Lead to one several times
Before intermission, the
Eagles never could get
over the hump and trailed
42-35 at the break.
McKnight 1-3 1-2 3, Fieler 9-151 -2 20, Com-
Ser8-151-218,Thompson 6-17 3-517,Jones
S1-61-2 3, Hicks 2-41 -2 5, Cvjeticanin 0-2 0-0
S0, Allen 0-0 0-0 0, Blake 1-1 0-0 2, Graf 0-2
1-21.Totals 28-65 9-17 69.
SDawson 3-6 3-4 9, Slawson 4-9 0-0 9, Martin
3-7 0-0 7, Haywood 4-11 3-6 13, McDou-
Sgald 4-12 7-9 19, White 0-3 4-4 4, Holder
3-4 4-411, Hunt 0-0 2-2 2, Murray 1-10-0 2.
STotals 22-53 23-29 76.
Halftime-Jacksonville 42-35. 3-Point
SGoals-Florida Gulf Coast 4-14 (Thomp-
son 2-6, Fieler 1-2, Comer 1-2, Cvjeticanin
0-2, Jones 0-2), Jacksonville 9-16 (McDou-
gald 4-6, Haywood 2-3, Slawson 1-1, Holder
1-2, Martin 1-2, White 0-2). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-Florida Gulf Coast 34
(Fieler 10), Jacksonville 41 (Slawson 12).
Assists-Florida Gulf Coast 12 (Comer, Graf
S4), Jacksonville 17 (Martin 8). Total Fouls-
Florida Gulf Coast 22, Jacksonville 19. Tech-
nicals-Allen,Cvjeticanin. A-804.
North Carolina A&T 70,
Bethune Cookman 67: In
Daytona Beach, Lamont Middleton
hit two free throws with four seconds
left, then stole the ball two seconds
later as North Carolina A&T snapped
Sa 16-game losing streak at Daytona
Beach, dating to 1995.
UConn 84, UCF 61: In
Storrs, Conn., freshman center Amida
Brimah scored 20 points and grabbed
eight rebounds, both career highs, as
UConn (13-3,1-2) recorded its first
SAmerican Athletic Conference victory.
Isaiah Sykes led UCF (9-5,1-2) with
17 points. Sykes entered the game
Averaging 15 points, 6.5 rebounds and
3.5 assists.
UCONN 84, UCF 61
UCF (9-5)
Spurlock 4-11 2-2 11, McCrory 4-13 4-4 12,
Wilson 1-7 0-0 3, Sykes 6-14 5-9 17, Newell
.2-6 2-6 6,Walker 0-1 0-0 0,Williams 3-8 0-0
* 9, Goodwin 0-4 3-4 3, Blair 0-0 0-0 0. Totals
* UCONN (13-3)
* Daniels 4-10 3-4 13, Olander 0-0 0-0 0, Kro-
* mah 2-8 0-0 5, Boatright 3-8 5-7 11, Napier
.3-10 7-8 14, Nolan 3-3 2-2 8, Samuel 2-2 0-0
4, Giffey 3-7 0-1 7, Facey 1-2 0-0 2, Lenehan
.0-0 0-0 0, Calhoun 0-2 0-0 0, Tolksdorf 0-1
0-0 0, Watts 0-0 0-0 0, Brimah 8-10 4-4 20.
* Halftime-UConn 35-24.3-Point Goals-
UCFS-21 (Williams 3-8, Spurlock1-4,Wilson
1-4, Sykes 0-1, Goodwin 0-2, Newell 0-2),
UConn 5-17 (Daniels 2-4, Napier 1-3, Kro-
mah 1-3, Giffey 1-4, Calhoun 0-1,Tolksdorf
0-1, Boatright 0-1). Fouled Out-Wilson.
Rebounds-UCF 34 (McCrory 9), UConn
50 (Brimah 8). Assists-UCF 7 (Sykes 4),
UConn 19 (Napier 11). Total Fouls-UCF
21,UConn 18. A-9,561.

Maryland at Florida State, 8 p.m.

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 SP Page 7


Sports on TV
NBC U.S. Championships, at Boston
TGC European PGA Tour, Volvo Cham-
pions, final round, at Durban, South Africa
(same-day tape)
TGC PGA Tour, Sony Open, final round,
at Honolulu
1 p.m.
FS1 -Southern Miss. atTulsa
1:30 p.m.
CBS -Iowa at Ohio St.
2:30 p.m.
NBCSN La Salle at Duquesne
FS1 -Colorado at Washington
FS1 -Stanford at Oregon
1 p.m.
FOX- NFC Divisional Playoff, San Francis-
coat Carolina
4:30 p.m.
CBS AFC Divisional Playoff, San Diego at
NBCSN Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers
9:05 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Newcastle at
Manchester City
NBCSN Premier League, Liverpool at
Stoke City
ESPN2 Australian Open, first round, at
Melbourne, Australia
ESPN2 Australian Open, first round, at
Melbourne, Australia
FSN -Texas at West Virginia
ESPN -Purdue at Penn St.
ESPN -Tennessee at Vanderbilt

Pro hockey
Atlantic Division
Boston 44 28 14 2 58 128 98
LIGHTNING 45 2714 4 58132 109
Montreal 46 26 15 5 57 117 107
Detroit 44 19 15 10 48 115 125
Ottawa 46 20 18 8 48 131 146
Toronto 46 21 20 5 47 125 141
PANTHERS 45 1721 7 41105 139
Buffalo 43 12 26 5 29 75 120
Metropolitan Division
Pittsburgh 46 32 12 2 66 150 111
Washington 44 22 16 6 50 135 133
Philadelphia 45 23 18 4 50 120 125
N.Y Rangers 46 23 20 3 49 114 123
Carolina 45 19 17 9 47 111 128
NewJersey 46 19 18 9 47 106 114
Columbus 45 21 20 4 46 126 129
N.Y Islanders 46 1722 7 41 126 150
Central Division
Chicago 47 29 8 10 68 170 129
St. Louis 44 31 8 5 67161 99
Colorado 45 28 12 5 61 132 115
Minnesota 47 24 18 5 53 114 119
Dallas 44 20 17 7 47 125 135
Nashville 46 19 20 7 45 109 137
Winnipeg 47 19 23 5 43 128 145
Pacific Division
Anaheim 47 34 8 5 73 160 119
San Jose 45 28 11 6 62 148 115
LosAngeles 45 27 13 5 59 118 93
Vancouver 46 24 13 9 57 123 114
Phoenix 44 21 14 9 51 133 136
Calgary 44 15 23 6 36 100 142
Edmonton 47 15 27 5 35 123 164
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss.
Friday's results
N.Y Rangers 3, Dallas 2
Washington 3,Toronto 2
Columbus 3, Carolina 0
N.Y Islanders 2, Colorado 1,OT
Edmonton 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT
Vancouver 2, St. Louis 1
Saturday's results
Ottawa 2, Nashville 1,SO
LIGHTNING 6, Philadelphia 3
Montreal 2, Chicago 1,OT
New Jersey 2, PANTHERS 1, OT
Columbus 6,Winnipeg 3
Colorado 4, Minnesota 2
Anaheim 5, Phoenix 3
Pittsburgh at Calgary, late
Detroit at Los Angeles, late
Boston at San Jose, late
Today's games
Buffalo at Washington,3 p.m.
N.Y Islanders at Dallas, 6 p.m.
NewJerseyatToronto, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y Rangers, 7 p.m.
Edmonton at Chicago, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Nashville, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Anaheim, 8 p.m.

Friday's results
Greenville 5, Evansville 4
Orlando 5, Gwinnett 1
Reading 4, Elmira 1
FortWayne 3,Toledo 2
South Carolina 2, Florida 1
Cincinnati 5, Kalamazoo 3
Stockton 3, Utah 2, SO
Colorado 3, Idaho 0
Ontario 3, Bakersfield 2, OT
San Francisco 6, Alaska 5, OT
Saturday's results
Greenville 4, Evansville 2
Florida 1, South Carolina 0
Toledo 5,Wheeling 3
Gwinnett 6, Orlando 5, SO
Reading 4, Elmira 2
Kalamazoo 2, Fort Wayne 1, OT
Idaho at Colorado, late
Stockton at Utah, late
LasVegas at Bakersfield, late
Alaska at San Francisco, late
Today's games
Evansville at Greenville, 3 p~m.
Kalamazoo at Fort Wayne, 5:05 p.m.
Elmira at Reading, 5:05 p.m.
Wheeling atToledo, 5:15 p.m.

Saturday's results
Albany 5, Manchester 2
St. John's 5,Toronto 4,SO
Rochester 3, Hamilton 1
Syracuse 1, Providence 0
Hershey 5, Springfield 3
Portland 2, Bridgeport 0
Worcester 5, Norfolk 1

Grand Rapids 4, Iowa 1
Adirondack4, Binghamton 1
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 5, Hartford 3
Charlotte 2, Oklahoma City 1
Texas 5, Utica 3
Abbotsford 3, San Antonio 2, OT
Chicago 2, Milwaukee 1
Rockford 6, Lake Erie 1
Today's games
Portland atWorcester,3 p.m.
Hartford at Bridgeport, 3 p.m.
Norfolkat Springfield,3 p.m.
Manchester at Providence, 3:05 p.m.
Iowa at Hamilton, 4 p.m.
Hershey at Albany, 4 p.m.
Lake Erie at Milwaukee, 6 p.m.


College hocke
SCanisius 5, Sacred Heart 4
Nazareth 4, Stonehill 3
St. Anselm 3,S. Maine3,OT
SUMass.-Boston 6, St. Michael's 4
Mercyhurst 4, Holy Cross 2
Niagara 5, American Internation
SUnion (NY) 3, Princeton 0
New Hampshire 4, Dartmouth 2
Boston College 3, Brown 3, OT
Quinnipiac 6, RPI 2
Merrimack 4, Clarkson 0
Colgate 3,Vermont 2
Northeastern 4, UMass Lowell 1
SMaine 7, Boston U. 3
Michigan St. 1, Ohio St. 1, OT,
Notre Dame 5, Ala.-Huntsville 0
W. Michigan 3, Miami (Ohio) 2
Alaska 1, Bowling Green 1,OT
SFerris St. 3, Michigan Tech 2
Bemidji St. 3, Lake Superior 1

Pro basketball

San Antonio
New Orleans
Oklahoma City
LA. Clippers
Golden State
LA. Lakers

28 8
24 14
22 16
16 19
15 21

Y :St. Francis (Pa.) 111, Fairleigh Dickinson 89
;y St.John Fisher 74, StevensTech 58
S Stonehill76, Pace 68
UConn 80,Temple 36
Washington (Md.) 52, Franklin & Marshall
William Paterson 71, New Jersey City60
William Smith 65, Skidmore 53
al 0 Dayton 73, St. Bonaventure 59
Duquesne 59, Saint Louis 47
IUPUI 71, N. Dakota St. 46
Kansas 67,TexasTech 46
Marquette 73, Xavier 67
Milwaukee 75, Green Bay 64
Oakland 78, Detroit 63
Ohio St. 70, Indiana 51
Oklahoma St. 69, Iowa St. 62
S.Dakota St. 77, IPFW 60
St.John's 96, DePaul86
MCU wins Tennessee St. 75, SE Missouri 67
UMKC 83, Chicago St. 60
W. Illinois 84, Nebraska-Omaha 62
Youngstown St. 69, III.-Chicago 58
Arkansas St. 73, South Alabama 60
Baylor 80,TCU 46
Cincinnati 59, Houston 50
Houston Baptist 67, Northwestern St. 56
S Lamar 72, McNeese St. 58
Oklahoma 61, Kansas St. 50
Oral Roberts 70, Cent. Arkansas 60
CE Sam Houston St. 51, Nicholls St. 50
Pet GB Stephen F. Austin 58,TexasA&M-CC51
.514 Texas Southern 62, PrairieView59
.405 4 UALR69,Troy52
.389 412 UTEP97,Tulsa66
.351 6 WEST
.324 7 Fresno St. 60, Colorado St. 50
Pet GB Gonzaga 79, San Diego 50
.730 Grand Canyon 88, Utah Valley51
.541 7 Idaho 79, New Mexico St. 51
.457 10 Loyola Marymount 76, Pepperdine64
.395 121/2 Montana 94, Portland St. 58
.270 17 Montana St. 78, E.Washington 74
Pet GB N. Colorado 62, Idaho St. 55
.806 Nevada 76, Utah St.72
.486 111/2 New Mexico 80, San Jose St. 68
.421 14 North Dakota 83,Weber St.72
.361 16 Oregon St. 88,Oregon 80
.194 22 Pacific 88, Santa Clara 68
CE S. Utah 97, Sacramento St. 79
Pet GB Saint Mary's (Cal) 86, San Francisco 67
.778 San Diego St. 72, Air Force 39

.632 5
.579 7
.457 111/2
.417 13
Pet GB

9 .757 -
9 .750 12
17 .528 81/2
18 .500 91/2
26 .316 161/2
L Pet GB
13 .667 -
14 .641 1
15 .583 31/2
23 .378 11
22 .353 1112

Friday's results
Indiana 93,Washington 66
Detroit 114, Philadelphia 104
Atlanta 83, Houston 80
Minnesota 119, Charlotte 92
Memphis 104,Phoenix99
Dallas 107, New Orleans90
Brooklyn 104, Miami 95,20T
Chicago 81, Milwaukee 72
Cleveland 113, Utah 102
Sacramento 103, Orlando 83
Golden State 99, Boston 97
L.A. Clippers 123,L.A. Lakers87
Saturday's results
Houston 114,Washington 107
Toronto 96, Brooklyn 80
NewYork 102, Philadelphia 92
Detroit 110, Phoenix 108
Chicago 103, Charlotte 97
Oklahoma City 101, Milwaukee 85
Dallas 110, New Orleans 107
Denver 120, Orlando 94
Boston at Portland, late
Today's games
Cleveland at Sacramento, 6 p.m.
Atlanta at Memphis, 6 p.m.
Minnesota at San Antonio, 7 p.m.

College basketball
Alabama A&M 87, Ark.-Pine Bluff 63
Appalachian St. 61, Samford 47
Barton 84, King (Tenn.) 76
Charleston Southern 56, High Point 53
Charlotte61, North Texas 59
Chattanooga 77,W.Carolina 57
Coppin St. 68, Savannah St. 53
Davidson 67, Elon 62
E. Kentucky 79, Morehead St. 58
FAU 97, Rice 69
FlU 76, East Carolina 75, OT
Florida Gulf Coast 72, SC-Upstate 45
Georgia Southern 74, UNC-Greensboro 71
Jacksonville 74, North Florida 42
Jacksonville St. 61,E. lllinois46
Lee 66, Christian Brothers 40
Lees-McRae 57, Pfeiffer 53
Louisiana-Lafayette 66,Texas-Arlington 64
Louisiana-Monroe 78,Texas St. 52
Memphis 88, UCF 52
MiddleTennessee 68, LouisianaTech 51
Murray St. 76, Austin Peay68
N. Kentucky 79, Kennesaw St. 51
NCA&T69, Bethune-Cookman 55
NC Central 71, Florida A&M 64
Norfolk St. 73, Md.-Eastern Shore 66
SC State 80, Morgan St. 53
Southern Miss. 70, UTSA 57
Southern U. 100, Grambling St. 92
Stetson 91, ETSU 62
TennesseeTech 72, SIU-Edwardsville 66
Thomas More 113,Thiel 29
Transylvania 75, Manchester 63
Trevecca Nazarene 74, Davis & Elkins 66
Tulane 92, Old Dominion 62
UAB 63, Marshall 57
UNC Asheville 68, Radford 61
UT-Martin 82, Belmont 53
Union (Tenn.) 80,Valdosta St. 45
Xavier (NO) 74, Southern NO 52
American International 73, S. New Hamp-
shire 59
American U. 72, Colgate 55
Assumption 70, New Haven 64
Bentley 83, S. Connecticut 66
Bucknell83, HolyCross 79, OT
CCSU 80,Wagner 71
Caldwell 77, Dominican (NY) 53
Chestnut Hill 66, Georgian Court 63
Creighton 97, Providence 65
Drew 62, Susquehanna 58
Farmingdale 93, Mount St. Mary (NY) 59
Fordham 70, Richmond 59
Franklin Pierce 78, St. Rose 53
Georgetown 85, Butler 79
Goldey Beacom 64,Wilmington (Del.) 52
Harvard 73, Dartmouth 63
Ithaca 75, Utica 53
La Salle 78, UMass 41
Lafayette 68, Boston U. 63
LeMoyne 78, St. Michael's 52
Lehman 66, CCNY 61
Lincoln (Pa.) 56, St. Augustine's 50
Loyola (Md.) 70, Lehigh 64
Maine 64, Binghamton 51
Marist 60, Fairfield 36
Montclair St. 84, Richard Stockton 45
NJIT 48, Brown 43
NYU 67, Brandeis 57
Navy 74, Army 64
New Hampshire 71, Stony Brook 68, OT
Old Westbury 83, Mount St.Vincent 71
Princeton 84, Penn 53
Rhode Island 59, George Mason 40
Robert Morris 84, Bryant 73
Rutgers 64, SMU 54
Sacred Heart 84, Mount St. Mary's 78
Seton Hall 64,Villanova 56
St. Anselm61,Adelphi55
St. Francis (NY) 69, LIU Brooklyn 48

Seattle 84,Texas-Pan American 62
UC Davis 63, Long Beach St. 60
UC Irvine 90, UC Riverside 78
Washington St. 85,Washington 76
Wyoming 55, Boise St. 48

Figure skating
Championship Pairs
Final Standings
1. Marissa Castelli, Cranston, R.I, and Simon
Shnapir, Sudbury, Mass, 205.71 points.
2. Felicia Zhang, Plainsboro, NJ, and Na-
than Bartholomay,Abington, Pa, 201.72.
3.Caydee Denney, Ocala,and John Cough-
lin, Kansas City, Mo, 201.43.
4. Alexa Scimeca, Addison, Ill., and Christo-
pher Knierim,Tucson,Ariz, 189.67.
5. Haven DenneyWesley Chapel, and Bran-
don Frazier, Colorado Springs, Colo., 181.59.
6. Tarah Kayne, Fort Myers, and Daniel
O'Shea, Gurnee, Ill., 173.89.
Championship Dance
Final Standings
1. Meryl Davis, West Bloomfield, Mich,
and Charlie White, Bloomfield Hills, Mich,
200.19 points.
S2. Madison Chock, Redondo Beach, Calif,
and Evan Bates, Ann Arbor, Mich., 181.44.
3. Maia and Alex Shibutani, Ann Arbor,
Mich, 170.44.
4. Madison Hubbell, Okemos, Mich, and
Zachary Donohue, Madison, Conn, 168.27.
5. Alexandra Aldridge, Birmingham, Mich,
and Daniel Eaton, Bloomfield Hills, Mich,
6. Lynn Kriengkrairut, Bismarck, N.D, and
Logan Giulietti-Schmitt, Oak Park, Ill.,

At Melbourne Park, Melbourne, Australia
Play begins at on all courts at 7 p.m. today
Rod Laver Arena
Angelique Kerber (9), Germany, vs. Jarmila
Gajdosova, Australia
Alejandro Gonzalez, Colombia, vs. David
Sam Stosur (17), Australia, vs. Klara Zako-
palova, Czech Republic
Night Session (3 a.m. Monday)
Lukas Lacko, Slovakia, vs. Novak Djokovic
(2), Serbia
Serena Williams (1), United States, vs. Ash-
leigh Barty, Australia
Hisense Arena
Stanislas Wawrinka (8), Switzerland, vs. An-
drey Golubev, Kazakhstan
Li Na (4), China,vs. Ana Konjuh, Croatia
Kiki Bertens, Netherlands, vs. Ana Ivanovic
(14), Serbia
Not before 1 a.m. Monday: Jordan Thomp-
son, Australia, vs. Jerzy Janowicz (20), Po-
Margaret Court Arena
Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia, vs. Venus
Williams, United States
Tomas Berdych (7), Czech Republic, vs.
Aleksandr Nedovyesov, Kazakhstan
Julia Goerges, Germany, vs. Sara Errani (7),
SLuksika Kumkhum,Thailand,vs. Petra Kvito-
va (6), Czech Republic
Night Session (3 a.m. Monday)
Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, vs. Denis Istom-
in, Uzbekistan
ShowCourt 2
Heather Watson, Britain, vs. Daniela Han-
tuchova (31), Slovakia
Nicolas Mahut, France, vs. Matthew Ebden,
Samuel Groth, Australia, vs. Vasek Pospisil
(28), Canada
Mirjana Lucic-Baroni, Croatia, vs. Sabine
Lisicki (15), Germany
ShowCourt 3
Laura Robson, Britain, vs. Kirsten Flipkens
(18), Belgium
Casey Dellacqua, Australia, vs. Vera
Zvonareva, Russia
David Guez, France, vs. Richard Gasquet (9),
Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, vs. Tommy
Haas (12),Germany

At Olympic ParkTennis Centre, Sydney,
Purse: Men, $511,825 (WT250);Women,
$710,000 (Premier)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Juan Martin del Potro (1), Argentina, def
Bernard Tomic, Australia, 6-3,6-1.
Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zi-
monjic, Serbia, def. Rohan Bopanna, India,
and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi (3), Pakistan, 7-6
(3), 7-6 (3).

At The Domain Tennis Centre, Hobart,
Purse: $250,000 (Intl.)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def Klara Za-
kopalova (7), Czech Republic, 6-4,6-0.
Monica Niculescu, Romania, and Klara
Zakopalova, Czech Republic, def. Lisa Ray-
mond, United States, and Zhang Shuai (2),

At ASB BankTennis Centre, Auckland,
Purse: $514,345 (WT250)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
John Isner (3), United States, def. Yen-
hsun Lu,Taiwan, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (7).
Julian Knowle, Austria, and Marcelo Melo
(2), Brazil, def. Alexander Peya, Austria, and
Bruno Scares (1), Brazil, 4-6,6-3,10-5.

Glantz-Culver Line
San Francisco 1 1 (411/2) atCarolina
at Denver 91/2 9 (55) San Diego
0 -Opening line T -Today's line
0/U -Over/under

at Purdue
at Ohio St.
Southern Miss.
at Louisville
Green Bay
La Salle
at Creighton
San Diego St.
at Bowling Gree
at Oregon
at Ohio
atWright St.
at Florida St.
at Canisius
at Niagara
at Manhattan

at Sacramento
at Memphis
at San Antonio

at Dallas
at N.Y. Rangers
at Chicago
at Nashville
at Anaheim

7 Ne
31/2 at Milh
3 atDuc
21/2 atWash
12 atA
en 9 N
61/2 S
11 III.-C
St. 1
6 at Northv
7 Ma
12 at South
6 Ari2
10 MonmoL
4 atSt
3 (2071/2) Cle
4 (190)
61/2(2121/2) Mir
-200 Buffalo
-145 N.Y. Islanders
-145 NewJersey
-145 Philadelphia
-280 Edmonton
-160 Minnesota
-200 Detroit

ir Force
hern Cal
zona St.
uth (NJ)
it Siena



the suspension of N.Y. Yankees 3B Alex Ro-
driguez from 211 games to 162.
National League
to terms with RHP Stephen Strasburg on a
one-year contract.
National Basketball Association
Nunnallytoa 10-day contract.
National Football League
Cox defensive line coach.
McKnight, LB Jordan Campbell, CB DeMar-
cusVan Dyke, DT Dominique Hamilton, OT
RJ. Dill, DB Jerron McMillian and DE Bran-
don Moore.
National Hockey League
Hodgson from injured reserve. Recalled D
Brayden McNabb from Rochester (AHL).
Sent D Rasmus Ristolainen and LW Johan
Larsson to Rochester. Loaned C Mikhail
Grigorenko to Quebec (QMJHL).
Miller to Hartford (AHL). Reassigned G Scott
Stajcer from Greenville (ECHL) to Hartford.
Reaves to a four-year contract.
signed C Michael Latta to Hershey (AHL).
American Hockey League
TJ. Hensick offwaivers from Abbotsford.
ECHL Suspended Idaho F Brett Rob-
inson one game and fined him an undis-
closed amount.
Loaned D Ryan Grimshaw to Rochester
PENN STATE Named James Franklin
football coach.

Now Open Sundays Noon-4pm
ALL LOCATIONS are open Mon-Thur 10am-6pm
Friday 10am-5pm Saturday 10am-3pm
o 941-258-3400 941-639-ACME 863-884-2333




SGracie Gold won her
first U.S. figure skating
title Saturday and all but
guaranteed herself a spot
at the Olympics.
S Still to be decided is
who joins her in Sochi
after two-time defending
champ AshleyWagner
finished a distant fourth
after a mistake-marred
free skate.
S Fifteen-year-old Polina
Edmunds was second,
and 2010 Olympian Mirai
Nagasu was third in a
resurgent performance.
U.S. Figure Skating offi-
cials will announce today
which three women go to
the Winter Games....
In Ottawa, Patrick Chan won his
seventh consecutive Canadian figure
skating title. The three-time world
champion, the favorite heading into
the Sochi Olympics next month,
Scored 277.42 points. Kevin Reynolds
Swas second with 242.45 points, and
Liam Firus third at 238.13.
Earlier, Kaetlyn Osmond successfully
defended her women's title with
208.23 points, and Meagan Duhamel
and Eric Radford won the pairs with a
Smeet-record 213.62 points.


Penn State hires Vandy
Coach: James Franklin, 41, who led
Vanderbilt to bowls in all three of his
Seasons there, replaces Bill O'Brien.
Penn State made the announcement
after the school's compensation
committee approved the hiring by a
S6-0 vote. Franklin is a Pennsylvania
Native who attended football camp at
Penn State as a youth and played at
Division II East Stroudsburg (Pa.).


Midnight Hawk wins
Sham at Santa Anita: In
Arcadia, Calif., Midnight Hawk battled
Kristo around the track before taking
the lead coming out of the stretch in
a 1%4-length victory in the $100,000
SSham Stakes, Santa Anita's first
3-year-old prep of the year.


Austrian women go 1-2:
In Altenmarkt-Zauchensee, Austria,
Elisabeth Goergl beat Anna Fenninger
Sfor an Austrian 1-2 finish at a
Women's World Cup downhill, ending
a two-year drought for the ski-mad
nation. Itwas the first 1-2 finish in
a World Cup downhill for Austrian
Women since 2007...
S In Adelboden, Switzerland, Felix
SNeureuther overcame a big first-run
deficit to win a World Cup giant
slalom for his second consecutive
victory ahead of the Sochi Olympics.
The German was seventh in the
morning, but benefited from fading
sunshine in the afternoon to finish
S0.10 seconds ahead of first-run leader
Thomas Fanara of France ...
In Ruhpolding, Germany, Emil
Hegle Svendsen of Norway won the
men's individual race for his 34th
career biathlon World Cup victory....

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In Nove Mesto, Czech Republic,
Sergey Ustiugov of Russia won his first
World Cup cross-country sprint while
Kikkan Randall of the United States
dominated the women's race....
In Tauplitz, Austria, Noriaki Kasai of
Japan became the oldest winner of a
ski jump World Cup competition at the
age of 41 after upsetting the favorites
in a ski flying event. Kasai had jumps
of 196.0 and 197.0 meters and earned
391.6 points for his 16th career victory
but first since Park City, Utah, on Feb.
In Salzburg, Austria, three-time
Olympic ski jump champion Thomas
Morgenstern remains in stable
condition, a day after the Austrian
suffered skull injuries and a bruised
lung in a ski flying crash. The Austrian
ski federation says Morgenstern
underwent a positive medical test in
a hospital.


Humphries rallies for
bobsled title: In St. Moritz,
Switzerland, Canada's Kaillie
Humphries won a women's bobsled
World Cup, rallying from being only
10th fastest at the midpoint of the
competition. In the two-man race,
USA-1 pilot Steven Holcomb finished
fifth, 0.55 seconds off the winning
pace set by Switzerland's Beat Hefti
and Alex Baumann....
In St. Moritz, Switzerland, Noelle
Pikus-Pace of the United States set
a track record to finish a World Cup
skeleton victory, her third of the
season. ...
In Oberhof, Germany, Tatjana
Huefner of Germany ended teammate
Natalie Geisenberger's season-long
winning streak by hanging on to win
a luge World Cup race. In doubles, the
German duo of Toni Eggert and Sascha
Benecken posted the fastest time in
both heats, winning in 1:23.212.


Del Potro wins Sydney
International: In Melbourne,
Australia, top-seeded Juan Martin del
Potro outclassed defending champion
Bernard Tomic 6-3,6-1 in a 53-minute
final of the Sydney International. ...
In Auckland, New Zealand, John
Isner had 23 aces in a match which
had no service breaks to beat Lu
Yen-hsun of Taiwan 7-6 (4), 7-6 (7) in
the final of the Heineken Open. ...
In the final of the Kooyong Classic
exhibition event, Japan's Kei Nishikori
joined his coach Michael Chang as a
tournament champion with a 6-4,7-5
win over Tomas Berdych. ...
In the WTA event at Hobart,
Spanish qualifier Garbine Muguruza
defeated Klara Zakapalova of the
Czech Republic 6-4,6-0 to claim her
first singles title.


Strasburg agrees to
1-year deal: Stephen Strasburg
agreed to a one-year, $3,975,000
deal with Washington. Strasburg
avoided arbitration by agreeing to the
contract. ...
Thirty-eight-year-old Derrick
Lamont Mcllwain was sentenced
to 15 years after pleading guilty
to voluntary manslaughter in the
shooting death of former major
league outfielder Danny Clyburn Jr.
Mcllwain appeared in court in Rock
Hill, S.C.

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Page 8 SP The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

"I think we come out,
because we're not com-
fortable with the team, I
don't know if we're feeling
them out," Specht said.
"You can't do that. You've
got to be ready to play."
With the victory, Port
Charlotte fell to 10-5. St.
Thomas Aquinas im-
proved to 11-6.
Blanc finished with 17
points and 16 rebounds,
sometimes through
double- and triple-teams.
Kyle Collins led Port
Charlotte with 19 points.
St. Thomas Aquinas
swingman Sidney Umude
finished with 21 points
and eight rebounds.
Port Charlotte led 32-31
at the half, but surren-
dered the lead quickly
after the break. After
Martinez and Marshall
hit their bombs, Victor
Arocho connected on
a rare four-point play,
draining a 3-pointer while
getting fouled by Tyler
Specht, extending the
St. Thomas advantage to
The Pirates never led
"They came out and
stroked the ball in the
third quarter," coach
Specht said. "We couldn't
hit one. We had about
eight points in that one
quarter and they had
about 20."
After trailing by as
many as 11 in the first
quarter, the Pirates
started hitting 3-pointers

things we have to clean
up, but our effort was
there today, our effort was
there last night (Friday
against Riverdale), our
effort was there Thursday
in practice."
It was a banner game by
Charlotte guard Dwayne
Reynolds, who finished
with 17 points and 12
rebounds and offered the
Tarpons energy for much
of the contest. He had
nine points and five re-
bounds in a third quarter
that saw Charlotte grab a
49-43 lead at one point.
"Dwayne's doing a
great job for us, he really
is," Massolio said. "We're
really excited about his
production and hopefully
he can continue that
down the road."
Dwight Reynolds
also had 17 points for
Charlotte (10-8). Savonte
Frazier led Lake Wales
(11-8) with 23 points and
Garrett added 15.
One of the things
Massolio might need to

to slice into St. Thomas'
lead Tyler Specht and
Kyle Collins each had two
3-pointers in the quarter.
The Pirates finished
the half on a 14-2 run,
capped by a Collins drive
to the basket for the lead.
But Strand made
adjustments at halftime
to take away the outside
shots for Specht and
Collins. They were a
combined 0 for 6 the rest
of the way.
"They hit some 3s in
the first half," Strand said.
"We didn't get out on
them and I think we did
a better job of stopping
their 3s in the second
half. Sometimes you have
to pick your poison, let
the big guy get his two
and take away the 3s."
Port Charlotte was
also hurt at the foul line,
where it made 4 of 11 free
throws. In contrast, the
Raiders hit 17 of 30, more
than accounting for the
final margin.
Part of the reason St.
Thomas Aquinas jumped
out early was Umude,
who scored 12 points in
the first quarter, most of
it matched up against
Blanc. But Blanc couldn't
match the agility of the
6-foot-7 Umude, who
has already committed to
Youngtown State.
"They put their big guy
(Blanc) on him at the
start of the game," Strand
said of Umude. "Boy, we
have to take advantage of
that matchup."
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or

clean up is turnovers as
Charlotte committed
eight in the fourth quarter
after committing eight
in the first three quarters
Dwight Reynolds
committed a charge foul
on a drive in the final
minute that could have
cut the Lake Wales lead
to one. That came after
Dwayne Reynolds and
Nick Montoya had forced
a turnover for the fast
"I hope (it will take care
of itself)," Massolio said
of turnovers. "That's just
being more familiar with
situations and learning
from the situations. Lake
Wales does a real good job
of speeding you up. We've
got to handle that as we
get into the playoffs."
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or

LakeWales 11 21 14 18-64
Charlotte 13 14 22 10-59
Lakes Wales (64): Staten 4, Marcus Walker
10, Worthen 2, Railond Garrett 15, Jones 4,
Savonte Frazier 23, McKinney 6.Totals 22 (10)
Charlotte (59): Dwayne Reynolds 17, Mon-
toya 9, Ivankovic 8, Dwight Reynolds 17,
Bokon 4,Tyler 4.Totals 24 (3) 8-15 59.

I Kingsway Country Club
df-ah, "Experience Pure Golf'j

* GIRLS BASKETBALL: Lemon Bay 66, Venice 42

Reid paces Mantas'

rout of Indians

She leads Lemon Bay with 21 points UPNEXT

Lemon Bay High School
is doing just about
everything right.
The Manta Rays raised
their overall record to
12-7 with an easy 66-
42 victory over Venice
onSaturday night. Lemon
Bay was able to control
the boards and get its
fast break going most of
the contest.
Lemon Bay jumped
to a 16-14 lead after one
quarter and increased
it to 34-20 at halftime
behind an outstanding
effort from Kayla Reid,
who scored 16 of her
game-high 21 points by
the half. Hayley Smith

added 13 points while
Kacyn Shirley scored
nine. Sarah Lutz scored
eight points before
fouling out in the final
"Our post players did a
great job early on giving
us the lead," Lemon
Bay coach Mike Young
said. "We were able to
do pretty much what we
wanted to do."
Reid pulled down 10
rebounds and blocked
a shot. Smith added six
rebounds and played a
strong all-around game.
Lemon Bay outscored
the Indians in every
quarter, leading 51-22
at the end of the third
quarter as Young was
able to empty his bench.
Junior forward Kaylee

McCutheon led the
Indians with 10 points,
but no other Venice
player was able to score
in double figures. Lemon
Bay kept the Indians
from going inside much
and controlled the flow
of the game.
The Manta Rays host
DeSoto County in a
District 5A- 11 contest
Friday night. Lemon Bay
is 5-0 in district, clinched
the top seed and will host
the district tournament.

Venice 14 6 12 10 -42
LemonBay 16 18 17 15-66
VENICE (42):Taylor 8, McCutheon 10, Mill-
er 2, Bezdik 5, Hanewinckel 5, Whiten 6,
Flynn 4, Ream 2. Totals: 17(1) 7-13,42.
LEMON BAY (66): Kayla Reid 21, Hayley
Smith 13, Lutz 8, Shirley 9, Smith 3, Digia-
como 4, Weston 4, Azoir 2. Vogt 2. Totals:


Lemon Bay High School's Joe Garza shoots during Saturday's game against Venice in Englewood.


Before Noon After Noon After 2pm
Includes 18 Holes with Cart &Tax. Rates exire 1115114
I s i I
mm~~16 San Cristobal Ave, Punta Gorda m mm m

s&ea ow items in tk6 Ctassfijs.
c1a (941) 206-1200


A cl]It


2301 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941.889.7065
Fax: 941-889,7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!

Girls basketball
Community Christian at Sarasota
Military Academy, 5:30
Manatee HEAT at Lemon Bay, 7
Girls soccer
District4A-11 tournament
Port Charlotte at North Port, 7
Charlotte at Venice, 7
Sarasota at Braden River, 7
District 3A-13 tournament
At Island Coast High School,
Cape Coral
South Fort Myers vs. Cape Coral, 1
Lemon Bay vs. North Fort Myers, 3
Ida Baker vs. East Lee County, 5
Mariner vs. Island Coast, 7
Boys soccer
DeSoto County at North Port, 7
Boys basketball
Cardinal Mooney at Lemon Bay, 7
Gulf Coast at Charlotte, 7
North Fort Myers at Port Charlotte, 7

Lemon Bay: at Port Charlotte,
Wednesday, 7 p.m.

Lemon Bay High School won
its first two dual matches, then
lost its last three at the Dual
Invitational at Manatee High
School on Saturday.
Dominic Schofield (120-pound
class) and Riley Castle (132) each
finished tournament going 8-1 to
lead the Mantas. Jack Lipp (113)
and Ryan Dodge went 7-2.
Bobby Caspolich (152) finished
the two-day tournament 6-3.
"I thought it was some very
competitive wrestling and the
kids did a nice job," Lemon Bay
coach Gary Jonseck said. "We'll
get ready for next weekend."


score on a field goal by
Cokley to make the score
58-58, but Lemon Bay's
Brian McGill made two
free throws to put the
Manta Rays ahead before
Cokley's game-winner.
The Manta Rays were
hurt when leading scorer
Joe Garza fouled out early
in the final quarter. He fin-
ished with 14 points, nine
of which came in the third
quarter when the Manta
Rays outscored the visitors
20-11. Jackson and McGill
both added 10 points.
Venice (10-7) rallied with
a balanced attack. Brent
Store scored 16 points
and Don Marino made 14
as they kept the Indians
fairly close up to halftime.
But Cokley and Langston
Provitt got hot in the
final quarter to push the
Indians past Lemon Bay.
Cokley scored all eight
of his points in the final
quarter and Provitt had six
of his eight in that quarter
before fouling out.
"We just started making
some of our shots," said
Venice coach James
Slaton. "We weren't
making much before (the
final quarter). This was a
great comeback, as great
as you'll ever see. We were
down by 16 points with
just six minutes left."
Lemon Bay plays at
DeSoto County on Friday
in an important District
5A-11 game. The Manta
Rays are 2-2 in district.
Venice 8 12 11 30 61
Lemon Bay 15 12 20 13- 60
VENICE (61): Brent Store 16, Don Marino
14, Cokley 8, Provitt 8, Whitney 3, Marks-
bury 6, Doby 2, MacFarlane 2, Hudson 2.
Totals: 18(3) 22-28,61.
LEMON BAY (60): Joe Garza 14, Montrel
Jackson 10, Brian McGill 10, Hill 7, Straub 5,
Cutting 5, Pietz 2, Huffman 2, DiLorenzo 5.
Totals: 24(3) 9-18,60.

Sarasota Military at Community
Christian, 7
Venice at Island Coast, 7
Lake Placid at DeSoto County, 7:30
Girls Basketball
First Baptist Academy at Imagine, 5:30
Sarasota Military Academy at Commu-
nity Christian, 5:30
Charlotte at Gulf Coast, 7
Braden River at North Port, 7
Port Charlotte at North Fort Myers, 7
Island Coast at Venice, 7
Girls soccer
At Cardinal MooneyHS, Sarasota
DeSoto County vs. Sarasota Military, 5
Booker at Cardinal Mooney, 7
District IA-7
At St. Stephens, Bradenton
Imagine School vs. Bradenton
Christian, 6
Boys soccer
Lemon Bay at Charlotte, 7
DeSoto County at Port Charlotte, 7

Page 8 SP

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014



New pediatric
specialty clinic opens
in Charlotte County
Page 4
KScientists create 'drug
a W^ delivery vehicle'to
J fight cancer
k o age6

j Are there enough
J ^doctors for the
S newly insured?
S- ... Page 9

S ......., ,Ten tips for
eating healthier
in 2014
Page 12


~Page 2 The Sun /SLrcIay lariLlal y 12 201 -1

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f,,,h llofl Ii, ,i,,l h ,n.,,hl i iilil

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l",o lf, ,,llll| .,. i hll ,., 'l. dl ,l I,1111

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 'ririi ,1 1.. l '.lrlih ii
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received'," ,iiI.- II. 1'ii11. to be included in
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spelling.All letters must be signed with a
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

FeelingFitis rIr',bi i .:i 11 i 1,',dhih !',iw
the Charlotte Sun, located at 18215 Paulson
Drive I' I; 1, l',ii,:,. *954

New beginnings ... and medical deductibles

The start of the year is the time
for new beginnings. In the past, it
has been a time to set new plans in
action, seek out new opportunities
and avoid making the same mistakes.
I am still optimistic and thinking of
new plans for the future but at this
advanced age, we have others think-
ing of our future as well. Medicare
has its faults but one of them is not
lack of follow-up. I find myself at this
time having three appointments with
doctors just in January.
I have to see my gatekeeper (that
is what I call my general practitioner
who directs traffic with all the spe-
cialists) to get a general assessment.
Since I lost a little weight, I get to
skip the admonishment to lose a few
pounds. I know of no other problems,
so it should be a happy visit.
Next, I have to see my eye doctor. I
have noticed a small deterioration in
my distance vision so I will ask him
about that. I have never been diag-
nosed with cataracts and wonder if
this might be the start of that. It gives
me something to talk about with my
vision. Other than that, I should have
a fairly routine visit.
Later on this month, I have to go
see my dermatologist. I have had
three moles frozen off and an area
of skin cancer removed. I know of
no other skin conditions that merit
any interest but I will go through the

Like your

Feeling Fit


il !il J/ -^j'^ *"1M=" ____


U Enjoy it


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+Y xt t%'a-or
"e ,:


Dave Powell

In aIdditi- i to these laiiLuai;\ ap-
plrinenltv. I mI bseueqtler\ wil lhaie
to, see imY\ uiiI,- gi,.t, cahidi-lgi,.t amid
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in MaIch tr --ee if I heai tam better i1i
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plain ;amiiiVnig I ;Im tli haniikul that I

have NIedicaie. and I ;Iam I ie that all
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iii.uiIiiice tf-i tle eldeilh b\ inai\
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b\ tle moine\ that rre paid iitro it
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nmusit pa\ .tei that \olI Iuiitr pa\ '20
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pleitun ii 1i3$154 pel miiointh ti each
,of LIi
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ih\ Iou tfani pla n ,o, t,:1 peak is.
$51'7 I 0 pel mnnth aPied e -lsn
liak\e t: pa\ trle $147 deductible tfi
each ocf -fl ;it trle begiiuuig-A tlhe
\eai Tlis tr,:al c,:me, to, $6.50-7 60 pel
vea i
C1 th1os-e ,1 \,,u \ h o ;-ie appiclacI-
iig tlhat magic age ,of 65. be piepaled
to get tle hime't cokeiage \o cii can get
but theie i a plce to be paid It i,
,till -me of trle best balga iin al-, iliid

[, .- Your source for fishing, boating and outdoor news
IFl~ bL4 every Thursday only in your Sun newspaper

Identity theft is a serious and growing
problem. It is also expensive and
frustrating to resolve. But you don t
have to become a victim. Learn how, to
be proactive and protect your personal
information. Join Lus as Inspector and
Federal Agent Mark Cavic shares tips
on how to combat identity theft before
it happens.

Call 941-637-2497 to register.

Preventing Identity Theft
Thursday, January 23,2014
2:00 3:00 p.m.
Bayfrorit Health Purita Gorda
713 E. Marion Avernue Purita Gorda
Medical Office Plaza Jth Floor
Liq t relfiesmtirnerits ill be seated.
Ar'one ,rno attend' tOtweter
seaotigiq is limited.

)tBayfront Health
Punta Gorda

:Page 2

The Sun/Sunclay .lariuay 112' 4

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 3

Can you

measure timely care?




Average ER Wait Times
(Three quarters ending Q4, 2012)




Fawcett Memorial

Peace River

Florida (Average for all
reporting hospitals)

Times measure door to medical provider. Data is sourced from CMS Hospital Compare through 4Q2012.

So, what makes Fawcett Memorial Hospital different?
Our ERWaitTimes are consistently lowerthan the national average and average
of other Florida hospitals. Timely and effective care in hospital emergency
departments is essential for good patient outcomes. Delays before receiving
care in the emergency department can reduce the quality of care and increase
risks and discomfort for patients with serious illnesses or injuries.
We work hard every day to improve quality and expand services because we
are committed to your care, and nothing's more important than your health.

Fawcett Memorial Hospital

phsicin efrrlcal onul-ANueat(91)62-441

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o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 3

6U4^ ^FmaM4 Ca~n*y &M, zo

New pediatric specialty clinic opens in Charlotte County


For many Charlotte County chil-
dren who require specialty health
care services, the closest venues are
outside of the local area, usually Fort
Myers or Sarasota.
"When you need routine care, it
can be provided by physicians local-
ly," said Dr. Emad Salman, pediatric
hematologist/oncologist and med-
ical director of Golisano Children's
Hospital in Fort Myers. "In a majority
of cases, there may be simple stuff
that can be done at a local hospital
that takes care of kids. But some-
times you need specialty services."
Lee Memorial Health System
(LMHS), seeking to bridge that
gap, has announced that Golisano
Children's Hospital has established a
new pediatric specialty clinic in Port
"We know there are families that
have difficulty getting to us," Salman
said. "We started a clinic three years
ago in Collier County. It has been
very successful, and we have served
several hundred families. It saves
them from having to travel up to
Fort Myers. The next step is to do
the same for our patients who come
from Charlotte County as well as
DeSoto County."
The new Golisano Children's
Hospital of Southwest Florida
Pediatric Specialty Clinic is located at
18316 Murdock Circle, Suite 106, Port
Specialists in hematology/oncol-
ogy, infectious disease, endocrinol-
ogy, nephrology, pediatric surgery,
pulmonology, gastroenterology
and neurology will rotate through
the clinic based on need, offering a
comprehensive range of specialized
medical treatment for children from
birth through age 20. The electronic
health records system at LMHS will

help to coordinate care between the
clinic, emergency department, and
"Providing pediatric health ser-
vices in areas where there is a need
removes the inconveniences of travel
and overnight stays basically up-
rooting entire families and allows
them greater access to care before
health issues escalate and the child
requires hospitalization," Salman
"We've had much success in
serving the community through our
Naples location. We're excited to now
have the opportunity to do the same
for families in Port Charlotte."
Salman admitted the Charlotte
clinic can't provide every single
service locally but it can provide
a large variety. There are some
additional ancillary services, such as
rehabilitation, that are available in
Collier County but not in Charlotte.
However, the clinic will perform a
needs assessment to determine what
additional services are needed in the
Charlotte County area.
"We don't want to necessarily
duplicate services if they're already
provided and provided well," Salman
said. "But in areas where services are
not provided, we will fill that niche."
Some patients will be referred by
physicians, some will call because
they require specialty services, and
others who are already receiving ser-
vices in Fort Myers or other areas will
have a choice to remain in Charlotte
"Our goal is not to provide just
convenience but to provide quality,"
Salman said. "We want to earn the
respect of the Charlotte County
For more information, call 941-235-
4900 or visit


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:Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 5


Join us at the Mental Health Symposium for a panel
presentation about the Florida Baker Act and how it relates
to our community. Each speaker will present their
individual assessments of the Baker Act and the issues their
organizations expect to become prevalent in 2014.

Mental Health Symposium
Tuesday, January 14,2014
5:00 7:00 p.m.
Charlotte Regional Medical Center's Medical Office Buildii
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda
Light refreshments will be served. Free gift to first 50 regis

With behavioral health issues becoming more frequent
topics of discussion nationwide-and greater understanding
and de-stigmatization of mental illness-this educational
event is open to the general public as a means to assist with
awareness of mental illness and the new Florida Baker Act.

Featured Speakers:
Laurie Bousquet
Baker Act Coordinator, Riverside Behavioral Center
Captain Tom Lewis
ng Operations Commander, Punta Gorda Police Department
Kathy Smith
Public Defender, 20th Judicial Circuit
Major Mark Caro
trants. Charlotte County Sheriff's Office

Seating is limited. All participants must register by calling 941-637-2570.

Behavioral Center
of Charlotte Regional Medical Center

Charlotte Regional Medical Center is now affiliated with Bayfront Health:
6,000 professionals in seven hospitals across five counties, united to bring
state-of-the-art care to Florida's Gulf communities.

j Bayfront Health

Independent members ofthe medical staff

o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 5

- 1"

Scientists create elaborate 'drug delivery vehicle'to fight cancer

I ii N 1,, & I i i i 1 11 ,, o, i 1 i. N C 1

A neki apploacliho to e deiiiiiig
;iiii-cI tice li diltlg., developed b\
iesea-icliiel ;it a ivr Nir[li C;iio'li ;ia
ti iel.itiee lh,; ,\iv t lionhv complex
lie product of tie iapidl\ eineigiiig
field of eiigiiieeied di tlg tlieiapies can
The ii;aiiipatic rle rihe\ cieated i,
e,eiitialll h atc \ iiiaciiiie tliat pei-
foiiin1 ;ia eqiiience if r-t ks III ;ia pieset,
specific oldei to ov\elcoile cancer
cells It peiLuaide, a caincei cell tri
latchli n it, it. nd rlieii it rl e, his-i oilie
mnetliod. tlien iiaiitliei t kill tdie cellk
Tlie\ aie p,,ioiajnined alIno,r
like a cilnputei s, tliat tdie\ tackle
lie ppi,'blein step b\ tep,. -ajd Zlienii
Gil. senlil iiauitliii if a papei :,in tlie
ieseauicli ;-illd a-11 ;a-15515riIr p[ifess,',
iii tlie jiillrl bi''inedtical elig.iee1llig
pio,_.j ai t N _li-,i Cl _-ai iio lia ; S itte
Ul l\e lrt\ ;alid tie Uliiel\ilt\ iof- Nitli
(C;iiln;i t ;t C li;ipel Hill
The patticlie Iift e\;ictl\ ;a di tlg
irtelf Iiang,. a lead auitlioii f
tile papei li- ik, ik Iin G(usl lab. call
it a dig deli\ei\ \elicle"
It, tllllitli- Il ii-ltllOe \\;-is, llldeilhlled
by thie type of jouniial inM vlucli thie
scientists published their research:
It appears not in a pharmaceutical
journal or one on biological research,
but rather in the current edition of
the bimonthly 'Advanced Functional
The paper details the nature of the
nanoparticle and the results when
Gu's research team tested it on human
breast-cancer tumors in mice. It was
significantly more effective than
conventional treatment techniques in
reducing the tumors.
Gu said his team wanted to develop
an effective way to target cancer cells
simultaneously with multiple drugs,
an approach that is less likely to pro-
voke the cancer to develop resistance
than if a single drug is used.
But different drugs often



target different parts of a cancer cell.
Delivering two drugs at essentially
the same time to different parts of
a cell, his team thought, may be
possible with a cleverly engineered
The one they developed has an
outer shell made of an acid woven
together with a protein drug called
TRAIL. The acid interacts with
receptors on the outer membranes
of cancer cells, tricking them into
binding to the nanoparticle. Then
enzymes around the cancer cell break
down the acid, releasing the drug onto
the cell membrane. That eventually
kills the cell.
But the nanoparticle also packs a
second deadly punch.


\\-hen lit luitei shell of ,acid aind
TRA-IL bieaks do, i1. rtlir ii eeal, a
coi le hicl Ih i made oif \ et aii-hliei
caiicei-hglirlig dil i:g. called D):1\,
elnbedded vith rli iarel latlihat lielps
tile cole peiietiate thlie i-itiel Ineln-
bialiie -f thlie ca;icei cell Oice iIIlide.
tie D) l\ ca;In enltel tlie niiucleu i, f thlie
cell. killlinmg It
Srtldles i, li hmice dt-,it iiece,-,ai Ik
c-lle,p,_-,ld vith Sl l m ilai i ,letlh Il
]ltll -iiis butl ; iie ;-,l e l\ step Il
ieeaiclill, Sticli di tl sg The ieseaicli
tealn pl sii to t[1\ the teclihl iqtle iie t
1_1 lih lii-III bie -ist c;iIcei cells, I l-.igei
aililnl als. (l -.aidl The\ sils'- _elle\e it
li iolds1 S _,i I -icaiIr pili:ilnle fi it eiearl.ig
1-thei caiicels. Stnlh ,s letkeil aa mild
pi,-,tate ca;icei

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SIn Sunday's Feeling Fit! [ /
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The Sun/ urnclay .lar, iualy 12 1 .4

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 7

Top five health

threats in 2014


are pleased to offer free educational lectures on how to live
a healthy, active life. Each week, our experts will present the
latest information on a variety of heath topics and answer your
questions. Choose any or all of the sessions offered and watch
for others in the coming weeks.

Tuesday, January 14,2014

Heart Failure Advanced Therapy I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: WingYeen, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte
Wing Yeen, M.D.
Thoracic Surgeon

Minimally Invasive Aneurysm Repairs 1 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Thomas Kartis Jr., M.D.,
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Wednesday, January 22,2014

Arthritis I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Leslie Tar, M.D., MPH, Esq.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

da Vinci* for Women I 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Charlene Okomski, D.O.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Thomas Kartis Jr., M.D.,
Thoracic and Vascular Surgeon

Leslie Tar, M.D., MPH, Esq.
Elder Law Attorney

Charlene Okomski, DO.
Obstetrics & Gynecology

Light refreshments served. Seating is limited, so registration
is required. Please call 941-637-2497 to register.

% Bayfront Health

^ Independent members of the medical staff


The disease detectives at the Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention
named the top five global health
threats they expect to tackle in 2014:
1. The emergence and spread of
new microbes. While it's rare, CDC sci-
entists do come across new diseases
each year. In 2013, the new Heartland
virus carried by ticks was confirmed
in northwest Missouri. Federal health
investigators collected samples in the
state after two farmers from St. Joseph
were sickened by the virus that carried
a novel genetic profile.
Also last year, CDC helped public
health officials in the Republic of
Georgia identify a new virus related
to smallpox that infected shepherds
there. Only one in five countries
worldwide has the technology to
detect and fight emerging infections,
said the CDC's director, Dr. Tom
Frieden. The CDC is making disease
detection a major priority in 2014, in
the U.S. and abroad. New technologies
and software have enabled faster DNA
identification of infectious germs.
2. The globalization of travel and
food supplies. Diseases that were
thought to be eradicated in the U.S.
are now back because of lower vacci-
nation rates and increased interna-
tional travel. In 2013, measles cases
in the U.S. doubled to 175, almost
all linked to foreign travel. Measles
outbreaks can only be prevented if the
majority of the population is vaccinat-
ed. American scientists are training
their colleagues worldwide and
helping build new labs to investigate
Disease can spread anywhere in the
world within 24 hours, Frieden said.
The most recent global pandemic,
involving the H1N1 swine flu, spread
to 23 countries within six weeks of
being discovered in Mexico in 2009.
Contaminants in the food supply can
also spread quickly, as evidenced by
the 2011 E. coli outbreak in nine states
that started with romaine lettuce sold
at St. Louis-area Schnucks markets.
3. The rise of antibiotic-resistant in-
fections. Some bacteria have become
resistant to several types of antibiotics,
making it harder to fight infectious
diseases. Drug-resistant infections
are particularly dangerous for people
with a compromised immune system,
including those with cancer, kidney
failure or organ transplants. In some
cases, doctors and nurses have had
to resort to less effective and more
toxic antibiotics when the first-line
defenses fail. Patients with antibiotic
resistant infections incur longer hospi-
tal stays, long-term side effects and
death. More than 2 million Americans
contract antibiotic-resistant infections
each year, and 23,000 die, according to
the CDC.

Several drug-resistant bacteria,
including forms of gonorrhea,
tuberculosis, salmonella and strep are
considered urgent or serious threats
to public health because doctors are
running out of drugs to treat these
infections. The overuse of antibiotics
is the main pathway for drug-resistant
infections. About half of antibiotic
prescriptions are considered to be
unnecessary. Antibiotics given to farm
animals before slaughter are another
main source of resistance. The CDC
is working with the FDA to reduce the
use of antibiotics in the food chain.
"One of my key principles in us-
ing antibiotics properly is to make
sure the patient receives the correct
amount of a medication that only
treats the bacteria or germs involved
in the infection," said infectious
disease pharmacist Ryan Moenster,
associate professor at St. Louis College
of Pharmacy. "If the doctor diagnoses
you or a family member with a viral
infection, don't demand medication
like amoxicillin because antibiotics do
nothing for viral infection."
4. Inadvertent or intentional release
of pathogens. The 2009 death of a
scientist who caught the plague in
a University of Chicago lab alarmed
many in the disease research world.
An estimated three of every 1,000 lab
workers are sickened each year, most
commonly with hepatitis, typhoid
fever or tuberculosis, according to the
National Institutes of Health.
Many labs employ safety officers to
oversee work with cultures including
flu, pneumonia, salmonella, E. coli
and other pathogens.
St. Louis University, for example,
houses level three bio-safety labora-
tories, indicating the study of biolog-
ical agents that can be transmitted
through the air and cause serious
illness or death. The labs require spe-
cialty ventilation and other security
protections and are regularly inspect-
ed by federal agents. Lab workers
must pass background checks.
5. Bioterrorism. Some inhaled
pathogens such as anthrax, pneumon-
ic plague or smallpox are considered
potential weapons in a bioterrorism
attack. St. Louis University is studying
a new plague vaccine at the behest of
federal health officials for potential
use in the military. The military has
previously used a plague vaccine, but
it caused side effects such as head-
aches and fever.
The CDC works with health depart-
ments in every state to conduct bio-
terrorism drills and train public health
workers on emergency preparedness.
They monitor local labs to make sure
they can conduct tests quickly when
a lethal substance is detected. Many
of the systems were also tested during
the H1N1 flu pandemic, as hospitals
set up tents and secured extra ventila-
tors for the influx of patients.

Get Your Weekly Dose of
3 Health & Hope
In Sunday's Feeling Fit!*
SGet a DAILY Dose at!

www feeling Fit-com rim]

o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 7

Sarasota clinic helps stroke survivors prevent more strokes


One thing that frustrates health
care professionals is having a patient
survive a stroke only to have
another later on. It is, unfortunately,
too common an occurrence.
After a stroke, survivors tend to
focus on regaining whatever disability
or physical limitations are affecting
them. Rehabilitation is a critical part of
recovery. But equally important and
often neglected is taking steps to
prevent another (or recurring) stroke.
Of the 750,000 Americans who have
a stroke each year, as many as 14 per-
cent will have a second stroke within
a year. Within five years, studies show
24 percent of women and 42 percent
of men will have a second stroke. Even
those who have had a seemingly minor
TIA (transient ischemic attack or mini-
stroke) with no lasting damage are at
significant risk of a major stroke.
To correct the situation regionally,
Sarasota Memorial Hospital (SMH)
has opened a Comprehensive Stroke
Center. Although many Florida hos-
pitals are designated Primary Stroke
Centers and have the ability to admin-
ister the intravenous clot-busting drug
t-PA to help dissolve a blood clot in the
brain, there is a three-hour window in
which it needs to be administered, and
many people do not get to the hospital
in time to safely receive the drug.
That's when the advanced tech-
nologies and treatments offered by
a Comprehensive Stroke Center are
critical. SMH is the only hospital in
Southwest Florida that offers neuro-
interventional radiology procedures
(advanced catheterization procedure
that delivers t-PA directly into the
blocked artery) that can extend the
treatment window from three to six
hours after a stroke.
SMH also offers other advanced
treatments and research trials that can
help stroke victims 10 hours or more
after the onset of stroke symptoms. For
example, the hospital uses therapeutic
endovascular hypothermia to treat
selected stroke and cardiac arrest
patients an advanced protocol that
lowers a patient's body temperature to
help decrease cell death and improve

neurological outcomes.
"Much of what distinguishes a
comprehensive stroke center from a
primary stroke center or other facility
lies in the diagnostic imaging and
advanced treatments we offer," said
Dr. Mauricio Concha, stroke neurol-
ogist and medical director of SMH's
Comprehensive Stroke Center. "To
achieve the level of care we provide, it
takes tremendous commitment from
a dedicated stroke team and ongoing
support by hospital leaders to attract
specialized physicians and invest in
new technology.
"The clinic is designed to provide a
comprehensive work-up and initiate
treatment to help prevent another
stroke or vascular event in the danger-
ous 48 hours following a first attack,"
Concha said. 'After the initial evalua-
tion and recommendations, we work
closely with patients and their primary
care physicians to provide ongoing
education and support."
Initially, the program team's focus
will be reaching out to people treated
in the ER or hospital for stroke, TIA
or hypertensive emergencies. They
will also coordinate care for patients
referred by local healthcare providers
and self-referrals. Medicare and most
health insurance plans will cover
many of the services provided. Last
year, SMH treated about 220 patients
that had experienced a TIA that didn't
require admission to the hospital, said
Jill Garrett, a nurse practitioner who
also serves as the facility's coordinator.
"A TIA presents the same symptoms
as stroke," she added, "but you can't
see it on a CT scan or an MRI. And the
risk of having a stroke within the first
30 days after having a TIA increases to
as high as 12 percent. That's the reason
we want to bring TIA into the clinic
within 72 hours so that we can expe-
dite their workup."
Timely response is key. Among other
interventions, the clinic team can help
coordinate and provide resources,
therapies and support to help patients
control hypertension, manage stress
and cholesterol levels, stop smoking,
make recommended dietary or lifestyle
changes and monitor medications
they may need, such as blood thinners,
to lower their risk of stroke.

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s\-illIpillm _-t Sti ke. and trle imppi_-
tijince f- getting tle p.itieiit t,-, tle li-,-
pitial immedi-irtelh \\e t\ picill\ lih\e in
ain ldei pOpulatiiin. but stilkes dil-n't
,onl\ Occii, in t Illei people. (JG-iiett
S-ihil Tlie\ ;-lie Iii le; -i NgNl\ ,_, iill ll_
in \,:,iingei people In the hliopital.
\\e'\e been seeimg people in tlhe Liate
40-K. 50 ithi stioke On i peis,,nial
]evel, m\ ,-,11 ;-in l iid had ;i stilike
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Pt l ll, piwl
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Oi a.- i .\IIIll
V? -^ 01nil "* S.1 1 BN-i-ii'-IILC

Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs
.*. o: ~~~


1i 2011-2013



General & Implant Dentistry V W1,
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry
301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273 50461737


:Page 8

The Sun/Surnclay .lanuaiay 12 .4

Are there enough doctors for the newly insured?

Advances in Kn


Wednesday, January 15, 20


at the Port Charlotte Cultural Cei

2280 Aaron Street, Port Chariot


Dr. Stephen Schroering

G Gulf Pointe
Surgery Center

RSVP: Consult A Nurse

|(888) 685-1599


Signing up for health insurance on
the new state and federal exchanges
was supposed to be the easy part of
the Affordable Care Act. But the really
dicey part, according to many health
policy experts, is just beginning.
With the law fully in effect as of
Jan. 1, they fear Americans who have
enrolled in health insurance for the
first time under the ACA are likely to
discover that having coverage doesn't
guarantee them easy access to a pri-
mary care doctor, dentist or mental
health professional.
Some changes in the works, such
as the use of new technologies and
allowing mid-level medical providers
to perform some functions usually
reserved for doctors and dentists,
should improve health care access
in the long run. "In the meantime,"
said Linda Rosenberg, president of
the National Council for Behavioral
S Health, "people are going to suffer."
According to the Health Resources
and Services Administration, the
federal agency charged with improv-
ing access to health care, nearly 20
...percent of Americans live in areas
with an insufficient number of
... primary care doctors. Sixteen percent
.. live in areas with too few dentists,
and a whopping 30 percent are in
areas that are short of mental health
providers. Under federal guidelines,
there should be no more than 3,500
FILE PHOTO people for each primary care pro-
vider; no more than 5,000 people for
Each dental provider; and no more
than 30,000 people for each mental
health provider.
According to the Association of
American Medical Colleges (AAMC),
unless something changes rapidly,
there will be a shortage of 45,000
primary care doctors in the United
States (as well as a shortfall of 46,000
specialists) by 2020.
In some ways, the shortage of
SI providers is worse than the numbers
........i indicate. Many primary care doctors
and dentists do not accept Medicaid
patients because of low reimburse-
e/ ment rates, and many of the newly
(e insured will be covered through
Medicaid. Many psychiatrists refuse
to accept insurance at all.
Christiane Mitchell, director of fed-
eral affairs for the AAMC, predicted
that many of the estimated 36 million
Americans expected to gain coverage
14 under Obamacare will endure long
waits to see medical providers in
their communities or have to travel
far from home for appointments
iter During the debate over the ACA,
Mitchell said the AAMC pushed for
te the federal government to fund addi-
tional slots for the training of doctors,
but that provision was trimmed to
keep the ACA from costing more than
a trillion dollars over 10 years.
There are various reasons for the
shortages. Certainly a big contributor
is the aging of the baby boomers,
who may still love rock 'n roll but
increasingly need hearing aids to
enjoy it. The growing medical needs
of that large age group are creating a
huge burden for the existing health
care workforce. The retirement of
many doctors in the boomer cohort
is compounding the problem.
The federal government estimates
the physician supply will increase by
7 percent in the next 10 years. But

the number of Americans over 65 will
grow by about 36 percent, according
to the U.S. Census Bureau.
Money also is a factor in the
shortages. During the course of their
careers, primary care physicians earn
around $3 million less than their
colleagues in specialty fields, which
makes primary care a less appealing
path for many medical students.
In mental health, the problem is
that much of the work is in the public
sector, where the pay is far less than
it is for providers in other medical
specialties, who tend to work in
the private sector. As an example,
according to the National Council
for Behavioral Health, a registered
nurse working in mental health earns
$42,987 as compared to the national
average for nurses of $66,530.
But financial factors are not the
leading reason that medical students
are avoiding primary care, Mitchell
said. In surveys of medical students
conducted by AAMC, students valued
"work-life balance" more than money
when they were choosing their spe-
cialties. Because primary care often
involves long hours and night and
weekend calls, it is far less desirable
to this generation of students.
"Half of the physicians in training
are women," Mitchell said. "You
find more of them are looking for a
career that might be compatible with
part-time hours, that don't involve
being on call. Men are more engaged
in child care today, and they have
similar concerns as they consider
their career choices."
A steady stream of negative atten-
tion has made medicine in general a
far less attractive career choice than
it once was, according to Rosenberg
of the National Council for Behavioral
Health. Insurance headaches, pricey
technologies, long hours and the
risk of liability have convinced many
talented students to eschew medicine
as a career choice.
"Nowadays," Rosenberg said, "the
best and the brightest are talking
about becoming investment bankers
or going off to Silicon Valley."
To some extent, dentistry created
its own problem. Richard Valachovic,
president of the American Dental
Health Association, said today's
shortage of dentists can be traced to
the closing of seven dental schools in
the 1980s and 1990s. In 1980, he said,
the United States produced 6,300
dentists. Ten years later, the number
was down to 4,000.
Why did the schools close? "There
was a perception that we had con-
quered dental disease," Valachovic
said. "Kids weren't getting cavities
anymore so we thought we wouldn't
need as many dentists." Dental
health did improve, he said, but
not for the poor and those without
Twelve new dental schools -
smaller than their predecessors -
have opened since 1997, Valachovic
said, so the U.S. is back to graduating
5,700 dentists a year. But the ACA has
made pediatric dental care coverage a
requirement for all insurance, which
will extend benefits to as many as
8.7 million children by the year 2018.
Demand will far exceed capacity to
produce dentists for years to come.
Despite the shortages, many
believe that new technologies will
extend the reach of medicine in ways
that will ameliorate the problem.

o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 9

Researchers use oral peptide spray to stimulate weight loss in animals


A quick spray on the tongue with
an oral spray containing a compound
that naturally occurs in the body
could be all it takes to curb appetite
and spark weight loss. Results from a
new University of Florida study show
that an oral spray containing a pep-
tide responsible for signaling fullness
stymies obesity in animals and does
not cause negative side effects as it
does when the peptide is injected.
The chemical, called peptide YY,
occurs naturally in the body and is
released after eating, said Dr. Sergei
Zolotukhin, an associate professor of
cellular and molecular therapy in the
UF College of Medicine department
of pediatrics.
"When mice were treated with
a solution of this peptide using a
simple spray, with one puff they will
consume less food and they will start

losing weight," Zolotukhin said. "The
implications are very simple: If you
put peptide YY in a spray or gum and
you take it half an hour before dinner,
you will feel full faster and consume
less food. It could be just a 5 or 10
percent difference, but it is enough to
stimulate weight loss."
More than one-third of adults in the
United States are obese, according to
the Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention. The results of the study,
published in the Nov. 20 issue of The
Journal of Neuroscience, could lead
to an easy-to-use treatment that helps
people eat less.
Peptide YY was already known for
its fullness-inducing properties in the
body, but researchers had stopped
studying it for human use after clin-
ical trials revealed a major negative
side effect: It caused those who took it
to vomit. At the time, scientists were
injecting it directly into the blood
stream. Because peptide YY helps stop

the bod\ fi,,li oveieating, having, t,,
much in e tle bl,',,d stieaiin sigialk tile
bod\ that it lir h s [iken iii t- nihucli
food, ,d.pllng tle uige t, ,omlit
But l lien spiia\ed :,in the 01:_1tle.
the peptide icts ,on tlhe aili\ai inid
enteis the bod\ t aligh i difteieint
pathx\ai\, s-.ttnulamitg the bitam'f
re\aiid centeil. Z,_-,l,-,ti kli -ihd
Z,:,l,,klithu and hIn, colleagues,
began stud\-ing peptide YY evei Il
yeat ,ag~o. imtialhi\ looking I:,t a \;ai\
to delih ei tle peptide tisu gene
theiip\ Tile\ iuccefiull\h1 pi,:,inpted
weight I,, in ildenti uising gene
theiip\. but nhuticed thleie \as no,, dif-
feience in trle amiiunt ,tf the peptide
that Lhiuied up in tl ie bloi'dtieiam
In tiVng i tloincoei i t h rle ti-,dent,
weie lomsig \\eiglit. tle ieeeaicliei,
weie tle hit t t- disco,\ ei tihait tle
peptide txiJas l,-: ,_tiid in sili\i
AlthIoiugh tiee nlie iei;ip\ \,:,i ked.
the ieseaiiclieir \vxiited o find ,il
easiei v ;i\ to deli\ ei tle peptide tr

patients, initial tests ,oA thle ,ital spta\
ploved tuccetil. bhut tl ie teamii need-
ed t,, be uie thait thie ,piai\ ,ould
Iino[t .lllnultl-e tile s;aime sickiies ,1-
C-inp.ipai iiIg S\Stenuc peptide Y\
veitutl sahvatvi\ PNY. \\ihat \e lhake
,-tilid I. thaiit h ,-tl _hi g s-iJlv-; i l V\ PNY
IIducetheS SIII- i Iil-eiiitll paitlh a\ [,:I\ -,
IIduce fullhies. ;-it the aline tnine. it
de i,-, It iidtuce the ieuioial paitli-
kxa\-, t[ha-t cause vitcei h;l keS.-
Z-A-muklim ,ajd
AV a result -Af tliese studies.
Z,1lotikluiin ind fell, ieseaiicliei E)i
C Shia n i D),ti',n. 1 11 a i-iriit pi,,fe-.
014 if ,eui-,cieice. ieceiitl ieceiled
Nationil Inistitute A Heailth ftiundig
t,-, co_-, tue ht eii k ;,ik StudVtig
peptide \Y
Tile [te;-tinell ,-,tuld hake g,-,
t l _uglh ;-idditol;il teStl l_ ;ild S.thdleS
bef,,le it iS, iead\ (,I liu ll;I[ [1 lals.h but
telie eeaiiclieit aiie hiipllCg ) hnld ;-i
coi np-ilI\ r hicenie the tecluiu :,gi

Even couch potatoes can stay fit with these simple exercises


Can't muster the motivation to get
up off the couch and exercise? Try
"couchersizing" staying on or near
your couch and exercising during
commercial breaks.
"A growing body of literature con-
nects the amount of time you spend
sitting to illness and even death.
Minimizing long periods of inactivity,
like exercising during commercial
breaks, can help reduce the risk of
injury and may even help you live
longer," said Kailin Collins, a phys-
ical therapist at Harvard-affiliated
Massachusetts General Hospital,
You can work many different
muscle groups while seated upright
on a couch. Want to get your heart
rate up, work your oblique muscles in
your sides, and whittle your waist? Try
twisting your torso from side to side
for the length of a commercial break.
You can even exercise while lying
on the couch: With your legs in front
of you, squeeze the quadriceps for
a count of 10, then relax and repeat
several times; or try leg lifts while on
your back to build abs, or side lifts to
strengthen hip muscles.
Here are more ideas for the older
couch potato set. Get your doctor's


OK first, then consider trying some
of these exercises during the typical
3-to-4-minute TV commercial break:
1. Sit to stand.
Why it helps: This exercise works
the quadriceps in the front of the
thigh and gluteal muscles in the
buttocks, which helps protect your
ability to get up from a chair, out of a
car, or off a bathroom seat.
"In addition, it's possible to use re-
peated repetitions of this exercise to
get your heart rate up," said Collins.
How to do it: Go from sitting to
standing to sitting again, 10 times in a
row. Rest for a minute, then repeat.
2. Calf stretch.
Why it helps: "Keeping your calves
optimally flexible can keep your walk-
ing stride longer, reduce your risk of
tripping over your toes, and reduce
your risk for common foot injuries
such as plantar fasciitis," said Collins.
How to do it: Sit on the edge of
a couch with your feet flat on the
floor. With one leg, keeping your heel
on the floor, lift and point the toes
toward the ceiling, so that you feel a
stretch in your calf muscle. Hold for
30 seconds, then do the same with
the other leg, three times per leg.
3. Stand on one leg.
Why it helps: "Balance gets better
if you practice it, which can decrease
the risk of falling," said Collins.

H,-:I t,, d I, it Holdi g oi n t,, tlie
ba ick o, i ch -iii fi ,tabilit. lift ,oie
heel roatiid \oui buttockI- Hohd foi
30 t,-, 45 secldS. rtiee tinei pei leg
To il pil-ve \- I- bl;i;iice ol: t ullte;id\
suiti face,. i ti\ lui itli hoeli ,-,e ,ff 1 ;i
bailled- up beaicl i r,,el
4. Shoulder blade squeeze.
\\-I\ it helps Tli, caiin hlielp pie-
vei l triati tlided., hlihldeit-fot\;nd
p,-,tuie tlit c;in develop fiom in inai
yeatI of Siii[g. especially a ;it i c,:im-
putei." ahid C,-,lhln
H,:,\\ t,-, dc, it Pllch \oui ,- lit ,uldei
blade togetliei., buti no-ti up i dn't
slut iugi H-ld fi: 10 -secnd., then
repeat 10 tunes
5. Hand squeeze.
\\-t\ it help, Keeping \:outi gIip
stioing imaike, it po ,iible to tuin ai
dooi kn,,b. ,open |;-i. aind giap a
gallon of milk. ";aid Co'lhnm
H,-x tI d, it Wi \hdle elatedd uptiglit.
hod ;i ball i tlie size 'if i bIia ketbailli
ovei \oui lip itli hit li ltmdh., tlien
squeeze rlie bill ,a if \ou'ie ti\-nig
to de te it H feit-ldi i fe seconds.

thlen ieleaise Repeait l mtune,. iest.
thlen di aJiilithei ,et 'if 0 lepetitir:,n.
Yo,-, Cl al,-,o npiove \o-uii grp
,tielgtiI bv sq lueezllg ;-i m llI tulbei
ball III ,_ e lih ild
Bettei vet. thilk aicit;$ tle ii-,-lin
dtumi 11: co-liml eici-ils. tl_.1iigm \o-ui
11Ill ;n-I V,_-, l :_o,_- go I,_-ve ,1-S Iluch h -IV,_-, tlo
c;il. even if i tS in smnill ifn u_-,l aimd
\o:''ll feel better
6. Bicep curls.
\\-It it lielp, \\Weak bicep, mnake
it difficult l lflft gioceite ,'-,1 puli
\,:uitelft ,ut I'f; i clim-i Cui( l cain keep
:,ut muscle tio,:ng and supple
H- xI t,, d, it \\ithli ;i pli\ icail lthei-
aipmst' stupeir is'in, '',n an exeicmse
ball ,:,1 cliha i ittli a 1 -, -p,:,und
\\eiglit a[t \-:-Lit hide. p;-lin iii\\;id
Sloi \ h bend ,oie elbio:. lifting tle
el:_h it ti,- \ii\d \o-tmi clihe t Keep \,:,it
elb,:x cli-,: e ,:, \,-,it side ind ot,'iate
\,:,uit pallin i t faces \,:,ui t hli uldei
P-iutle S I, loxeit \,,Lit ;-im iot;t-
Ilg it bhack ;_g;i An Aim,-, eight o,-, 1]2
lepetIto:,i Repeait withl :i it otihei
;-i[ Ill

,or I1iursdUN i.
[A '^< S U N

Drlia WenillamT.Mr.,i, r

Lse umTerp
*443 tacions

f i Sg ProcateduinroessiownaLGren

RM iliii M cK eiizie Jr..


:Page 10

The Sun/Sunclay .lanuaiay 12 I 4

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 11

e'r vrcnus disca-cdthat cam

ch/anygeour i c..

"Non-healing wounds like this are
often due to severe venous disease
and can be treated with our state of
the art techniques."
-Dr. Joyce

"I am very happy with the outcome. Relief begins with accurate
diagnosis and treatments
The wound is resolved." -RS tailored to your unique needs.
treatment at JVAI combines state-of-the-art technology and
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RESULTS: sincee 1998, Dr. Joyce has developed, refined
and successfully uses Laser Ablation surgical techniques
for the treatment of incompetent venous perforators and
....... saphenoi.s vein.s that cause venous leg ulcers, varicose veins
and chronic : venous insufficiency. Through his methods,
Dr. Jovyce has achieved 97.3% success rate with virtually
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VEIN TREATMENT TEAM: A professional staff including
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Visit us at

:Page 12 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I3rILI31 y 2 2(1 -i

10 tips for eating healthier in 2014


It's a new year and a good time to
start living a healthier lifestyle.
Health experts, food bloggers and
chefs say that with an abundance
of fresh fruits, vegetables and nuts,
getting on the right track should be a
little easier.
Also helping people make better
food choices is a new book by celebrity
chef Giada De Laurentiis. Her book,
"Giada's Feel Good Food: My Healthy
Recipes and Secrets" is loaded with
more than 100 recipes for breakfasts,
juices, lunches, snacks, dinners and
Why change your eating habits? The
reasons are many, including lowering
your blood pressure, reducing your risk
of heart disease and getting your blood
sugar levels under control. Admittedly,
it isn't always easy to change.
But with 10 helpful tips from the
experts and some recipes from De
Laurentiis, you can begin the new year
in a healthful way.
1. Don't skip breakfast, said Kim
Tirapelle, a registered dietitian at
Kaiser Permanente in Clovis, Calif.
Eating a breakfast with protein and
fiber will help stabilize your blood
sugar and curb your late morning
cravings. Foods like Greek yogurt are
a great source of protein as are eggs
or egg whites. Whole wheat toast,
oatmeal and fresh fruit are also good
sources of fiber.
2. Increase your intake of fruits and
vegetables at every meal. Tirapelle
said the more colors of food on your
plate the better. Also, if you can't get
your children to eat vegetables, sneak
it in their food by pureeing it and
adding it to sauces or soups. And if
you can't find fresh fruits or vegetables,
frozen produce is a good option.
3. Cut out the fat and salt. Try roast-
ing or grilling your meats and vegeta-
bles instead of frying. Choose leaner
meats and pull the skin off poultry.
Also, don't be afraid to experiment with
different herbs and seasonings, such as
cinnamon, chile peppers, basil, thyme,
cilantro, turmeric or whatever is in
season at the farmers markets. It helps
add flavor without the salt.
4. Increase your intake of fiber and
whole grains. Chef Naomi Hendrix
adds a tablespoon of chia seeds to
her morning oatmeal or cereal. The
nutrient rich seeds are high in protein
and antioxidants. Hendrix said the tiny
seeds will make you feel full, reducing

FILE PH-.'-T..

ilie tenidenc\ t, ,,\ei eat Otiei beti-
l ich tui:\g-, t iV inIclude quil ,ii;.
;-Illm ;-II;-Illh ;ild fieekeli. v,_- nl :_:_ieell
\\le;iht thait i, toasted ;ind c;-icked
5. Eat more foods with omega-3,
a beneficial fatty acid. Tii.ipelle aiid
, ,d w ith-. i ':ine i-:; hlielp i mnpi e \':'iii
]lieiIt ;-iid bi;ii a fuincti,:n Food,: lui:l
in ein g_;i-:; include a..ilin, i.m ickeiel,.
11111,1. t;-I_\ ,eed. p nll-iclih ;-Ind II lllull[
She le icceininlld ;ait leait hluee seilv -
]in:_),g ;-i nk eek Piegle i_ t 1 ine I, -, liel uld
coi-iult tilheii dct[i,: ;--ibi t e-u i _iig [ lli
becitile f thle coiicein o ,-\ei high levels
of ineicuii\
6. Increase y'our nhids. ()Often timne,
\\xlien e feel 1led ;ind \_-i1 d,-,Vn ir it
becauiie e ;iie deli\diaited. Tiiiuapelle
s;uid Sie aid Ie 'hIuld be di iking
beteein 64 t ,80 o ui ice1 ,-, 1 I ;itei
a; di\ .knd Imiitih the pi ,li diunks.

iaoie, d co,(ffees ;iid teasi
7. Plant your own garden. (ii,,-ing
Vow, o-,1V food helps iie-ise V,-,voil
ilt;ike of fie-hli kltils aind \keget;ibles
;-id _gets cluhldie iic iirceiested iii
i l;-it tle\v ale em-it[l:_
lo g mitll_ I o- in,, lg he o,11i food
;-id ishoppmig a ;t iimel iii;iikets.
food blNgget K d~im Fim iUzen ,o,\oif;ihl;i.
Cilif. cleiJi out l hei p;iiti\o ju ink
,food G et it out of tile liou se. Fiiinzei
-.said No telmpniit-it,:n N,:,tluing t o et
\ou i up Li :iIluie-
8. Try healthy snacks. Limit salt\ aind
fi led sniack f,:oods such as potita,: chips
Tius nine of \e;-ii stock uip :,in tici
lHI[t ,_-,1 fo I l-.~ICk ;-id a[ le;-t [il t e Put
;i bi, ,of 4-5 peeled I;-inld;-i iinc ;-id
2-3 sliced peailst talie diuuei t[alle
foi oinie moic side dish. "-.ihd DE), iie
Lii. ;-i ie:.1seieeid diciti;-ii Tiltl im e.

the\"ll diiappe;ii ) ed fi Uit aind
I I[t;-,, l e ;-i goo,,d ,_-,IIPce cif health\
iia-ick Ra-jinlll. 1 pu_.i Llies.;-.,hn,:,nd.
pit[icluii-, ;-ind V-iutIII[c c-iln be Li_-uid
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9. Choose low\-fat or nonfat milk
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10. Use smaller plates to help with
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Depaitmeinit of Agrciiltie

FI iOiCn M lHOS. u IS. I {llC'" O'CiilllC'iM S
H 'el '.'.KC '. 'lU' lloosC1 i I II' Oh'' ro1

Did You Know?
Heart Disease, Type 2 Diabetes, Obesity and
many other diseases are Preventable?

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:Page 12

The Sun/Sunclay .lar, iiay i lI 2 4

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 13

Keeping our independence as we age


Adhering to an active lifestyle as
we age is extremely beneficial. As
we get older our bodies begin to
break down. Exercising is a form
of preventive medicine. Physical
activity will increase energy, en-
hance a feeling of independence,
help manage illness and pain, and
increase strength. Exercising also
will improve your mind, memory
and overall mood. If you feel you
need help in planning an exercise
program, enlist the help of a person-
al trainer.
You are never to old to exercise.
Throw that excuse right out of your
mind. You can do it! The most diffi-
cult aspect of exercising is motivat-
ing you to begin as soon as possible.
The longer you put it off, the more
excuses you come up with.
First things first: Get medical
clearance from your physician
before embarking on your exercise
program. Make sure your doctor
lists any limitations you may have.
That will help you and your trainer
develop a safe exercise routine.
Begin slowly and cautiously.
Remember there is no competition
with others; the competition is with-
in yourself. Once a routine has been
established, build up that routine
in small increments as you begin to
gain strength. There is a tendency
to try to do more than you actually
should. Make sure you do not strain


In this undated file photo, Fitness Salon manager Ted Robedee shows Becky Glaser how to set the computer on an exercise bike. The bike can be
used as a warm-up or cool-down to a fitness routine.
when exercising; this will only lead days a week at a minimum). Ted Robedee is the manager for the
to possible injury. Begin the NewYear with the Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center
Set a schedule for yourself and thought of improving your health of Charlotte County. He can be
stick to it. Select a time that is and independence which will in reached at 941-625-4175, ext. 263, or
convenient for your workout (2 or 3 turn make you a happier person,



For All Your Family's

Minor Medical Needs

Physical Exams Women's Health
SHypertension ECHOs I.V. Therapy
Minor Surgical Procedures
SX-Rays Stress Test Weight Loss
Worker's Compensation Diabetes
Impotence Allergies Arthritis


2525 Harbor Blvd., Suite 102, Port Charlotte, FL

i-Friday 8 AM 7PM Saturday 9 AM 3 PM

V 1*ffa ^ ^ ^
-h^ .X^^^^H.^ f^^

Is it a cold or something

more? Lab researchers

seek snappy answers

By Jeremy Thomas
Your head aches, you're congested
and simply getting out of bed is a
chore. You pay a visit to your doctor,
and within minutes using a sim-
ple cheek swab placed in a tiny box
- he knows precisely which virus
or bacteria is causing the symptoms
and prescribes the right treatment.
While this scene would be right at
home in the "Star Trek" sick bay, it
may become a staple in real-world
clinics within the decade, according
to Lawrence Livermore Laboratory
chemical engineer Elizabeth
Wheeler's team of engineers,
biologists and chemists, headed by
principal investigator Reginald Beer,
is developing a method to recognize
disease-causing pathogens quicker
than ever before. The key: obtaining
the bacteria or virus DNA and rap-
idly copying it so there's enough to
identify what's causing your illness.
"It's basically like you're Xeroxing
it," Wheeler said. "Once you've got
enough of it, you can detect it."
The technique polymerase
chain reaction (PCR) isn't a recent
phenomenon. Discovered in 1983 by
Nobel Prize winner and University
of California, Berkeley, alum Kary
Mullis, it's been used for identifying
human remains, food safety, and
bacterial detection.

Just as you learned in science
class, DNA has two strands. Using
PCR, a special enzyme is added and
the DNA is heated up to 94 degrees
Celsius (202 degrees Fahrenheit).
The strands break apart and the
enzyme "fills in" the opposite strand.
By alternately heating and cooling
the sample in a device the size of
two toasters stacked on top of each
other, the technique doubles the
amount of genetic material with
each cycle. It takes about three
minutes to run the 30 cycles needed
to amplify the DNA to a size where it
can be identified.
Wheeler, whose husband is a San
Ramon physician, said the project's
goal is to have Fast PCR devices
in every clinician's office, allowing
patients to submit a sample and
have it processed while the doctor
goes through his checkup routine.
Before the exam is over in about
the time it takes to cook a bag of
microwave popcorn the physician
could make a decision on appropri-
ate treatment.
"Everyone's been frustrated when
you go in and it's like, 'Is it a virus
or a bacteria?'" Wheeler said. "You
could run this and they can say,
'Yep, you have a bacterial infection,
here's the antibiotic,' or 'It's a virus,
go home and rest.'"
Dr. Stephen Bustin, a British

o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 13

:Page 14 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I3rILI31 y 2 2(1 -i

Dreams that you dare to dream


During these long winter nights as
the holidays flash by, you might find
yourself visited more often by dead
Even if you can barely recall their
faces, they can appear in dazzling
hi-def detail while you sleep.
Not only might you dream about
your father in his mustard-yellow
alpaca cardigan, but you might
even detect the clove scent of his
aftershave and hear his gravelly voice
telling you to dump your girlfriend.
"The brain definitely has this
amazing capacity to create an en-
tirely lifelike experiential reality in
our dreams," said Kelly Bulkeley,
former president of the International
Association for the Study of Dreams
in Berkeley, Calif.
It also seems to run a subconscious
calendar. People from the past can
rise from the depths, reeled in by
thin threads tied to the holidays.
"People are gathering this time of
year. There definitely is a circum-
stantial trigger," Bulkeley said. "This
is what dreams do they keep us
connected to our roots as they try to
imagine where our future lies."
Using a new wealth of information,
he said, studies are revealing the
remarkable commonality of recurrent
dreams. Most are negative. Children
tend to dream about being chased by
monsters or animals, but adults are
haunted mostly by failed exams and
fear of forgetting to get dressed.
And yet, the more dreams are
studied, the clearer it becomes that
these thoughts from the mists of the
mind are as deeply personal as they
are mysterious.
The study of dreams dates back
centuries. Aristotle believed them to
be demonic. Freud interpreted them
as a glimpse into the unconscious.
One of the first quantitative studies
was done by Mary Whiton Calkins, a
psychologist at Wellesley College in
the early 1900s.
Dream research has been advanc-
ing dramatically with help from new
technology, said Bulkeley, one of the
small cadre of researchers who col-
lect data from computerized "dream
Last he checked, Bulkeley had
14,000 dreams in his personal collec-
tion, much of which is shared with
colleague G. William Domhoff of the
University of California, Santa Cruz.
Domhoff has more than 30,000 in his
Using computers, they sift through
the data looking for patterns, key
words, and images.
"In the past, if a dream researcher
wanted to analyze the difference
between the way the blind dream
versus the sighted, if they collected
200 dreams, that was considered a
good-sized sample," said Deirdre
Barrett, associate professor of psy-
chology at Harvard Medical School
and author of "The Committee of
Sleep," about how artists, scientists,
and athletes use dreams to solve
Now, with tens of thousands of
dreams in the bank, Barrett said,
"there are all these samples that
allow you to pick out tiny elements of
dream content. We can select for rare
medical conditions and study how do
the dreams vary."
A recent study in Japan, she said,
has used technology to create videos

reflecting the content of dreams.
Researchers recorded brain-wave
patterns as each subject looked at
pictures of animals, people, and
objects. They then looked for cor-
relating patterns when the subject
was asleep, and converted them into
visual images.
"It was the coolest-looking thing,"
Barrett said.
Dream research has remained a
small domain because its advance-
ment does not seem to have direct
clinical applications, with the ex-
ception, she said, of post-traumatic
distress nightmares and a few other
rare disorders.
Dreams can serve as a "therapeutic
ally," giving clues about the nature of
anxieties, frustrations, and desires.
"But it's not a magic eight ball."
Some of Barrett's work has looked
at the practical implications of
"People dream solutions to archi-
tectural designs or chemistry, writers
dream plots for novels, musicians



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lauitl\ ,a1 th,:,oghl,:, thiulg \\eie aun1.*.*
D)iee;-iii eipietlil-iio em.t[, Iii
iie;-iI il\ evei\ culti ie. iee iiiclieil, ,;i\
.\liid it liaiala\. pio\-ided f,-ddei
foi tli[-,e \\h,-, claiiiim -,ut cif -,.ceie
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dle-iii, im e-iii. lm tilteIe _-,thei ;i\ "

:Page 14

The Sun/Sunclay .lar, iualy 12 4

Separate fact from fiction about pain medication and addiction

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When it comes to prescription pain
medications, there's a lot of misin-
formation out there. Whether you're
searching for information about how
such drugs can help you relieve pain
or reading the latest tabloid tale of a
celebrity addict, separating fact from
fiction can be tough.
Dr. Richard Rosenquist, chairman
of pain management at Cleveland
Clinic (Cleveland, Ohio), debunks six
common myths about prescription
painkillers, such as oxycodone and
Myth 1: The more you take, the
better they work.
More does not equal better. It's true
That in the short term, after a severe
injury, for example, two pills may be
more effective than one at relieving
pain. But over time, taking too much
backfires. Research suggests pain
medications may do something to
desensitize the way your brain and
spinal cord interpret pain signals,
Rosenquist noted.
"You develop a tolerance to the
medication over time," he said.
"Sometimes, if you take chronic pain
medications for a long time, your pain
may actually get worse."
Myth 2: If you take them for a valid
reason, you can't get addicted.
It can't happen to me. I'm a
good citizen. I'm a normal person.
______ I couldn't possibly get addicted.
FILE PHOTO Thinking this way is dangerous. Even
if you start taking a prescription pain
medication for a legitimate reason,
you run the risk of addiction. This has
nothing to do with moral character
and everything to do with the highly
addictive nature of these drugs.
Myth 3: Everyone who takes them
gets addicted.
On the flipside, just because you
take a prescription painkiller does not
.rn mean you will become addicted.
atment It depends largely on your own
surgery or personal risk of addiction. That's
ir relief of why Rosenquist and others in pain
iment and management screen for risk factors: a
ody do the family history of addiction, a personal
I for more history of alcohol and drug abuse, or
ormation. certain psychiatric disorders.
eefling! "If I'm considering prescribing
doctors in opioids, I'm going to do drug screen-
an exam ing and make sure you're not taking
sultation. recreational drugs," Rosenquist said.
"If somebody uses recreational drugs,
lcing... the likelihood they're going to use
pain medications inappropriately is
r Legs? really high."

s Nails
ail polish
gus nails.


UNIT 102





Feeling Fit

Read us every Sunday in the Charlotte, North Port,

Englewood andArcadia editions of the Sun.

Not everyone gets addicted, but
everyone who takes painkillers for an
extended time period will experience
symptoms of withdrawal when they
stop. It's a natural reaction.
Myth 4: There are no long-term
Addiction is not the only risk that
comes with prescription pain med-
ications. When taken for extended
periods of time, they also can harm
your body's endocrine system and
throw your hormones out of whack,
affecting everything from your libido
to your risk of osteoporosis.
"There are a lot of bad things that
can happen, but people don't always
hear you when you describe them,"
Rosenquist said.
Myth 5: You should avoid painkill-
ers altogether.
Obviously, there's plenty of scary
information about painkillers.
However, there are certainly legit-
imate uses. In addition to treating
the pain from acute injuries, a small
fraction of chronic pain patients see
improvements in both pain levels
and function from taking pain med-
ications, especially when other pain
management techniques fail for them.
For most people, though, prescription
pain meds should be a short-term
treatment at most.
Myth 6: Pain medication can fix
your pain.
This may be the biggest myth of
all. Pain medications simply mask
your symptoms; they don't treat
the root cause of your pain. That's
why Rosenquist focuses on how you
function rather than just how you feel.
Are you moving better? Are you
able to get back to work? These are
important questions about function.
So is the question of whether you've
been making efforts to get better. For
example, have you been following
doctor's orders and doing physical
therapy to recover from an injury?
Have you been losing weight if
you're suffering from weight-related
back pain?
"If you're not doing the other things
you need to do, I'm not going to keep
prescribing those drugs," Rosenquist
said. "On their own, they're not
WhatDoctorsKnow is a magazine
devoted to up-to-the minute informa-
tion on health issues from physicians,
major hospitals and clinics, universi-
ties and health care agencies across the
U.S. Online at www. whatdoctorsknow.

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve
you. Page 15

o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014



Hospitals always in need of new blood donors

By Dr. Manish J. Gandhi
I I ll l l ( ii q i \.-,IIA ",

Dear Mayo Clinic: I recently re-
ceived a call from a local blood dona-
tion center asking if I'd be willing to
donate. I'd like to help. but I've never
donated before and I'mn nervous
about it. I'm not a fan of needles, and
I'mn afraid I might faint. Also. is there
really that big of a need for donated
blood on a regular basis?
E)D,,iiaing Mhi''od mikese ai ieial diffei-
eniice im people' live, H'-:,pim-dJ aiie
ahla m in need ,:A ek blood d,,ni-
Being neivu-,t ;-iLo-ut l o,-,,-,d di-,;ti[-ii
;-it iS comIonn1110 But Mlood d,_a-
ti,-ii ceiiei rt-iff imemlhei ;iie skilled
;it mIlikiiig the e\pei ience ,-, l,-,,,li
;-11d ;iiL\iet\ -fiee a,1 po,:,ihle
C uiiie tl \. a, fen a 3 peicemi ,:f
Ameiic h nitS lih:, ;-lie eligible to,, diate
Ml,,ood actualh become d,_-, Tliat's,
;i c,-,ice i becaiuse in\iii people in
lie U I need Moo'd evei\ dai\ S',,me
ma\ need Moo'd duiing uimgei\
Otlieis mai\ ieqiiue hi'',,od ii-iiisi-
11,1-,ln ;iltei ,il liccideir _till' o lhieis
iel :,in diiiited hi''',od because ihe\
hiave ;i diseasi e tlhii makes it llecell;lVi\
(1-i them it,, ieceive led Mlood cells ,1-i

otihei h'oo'd compolnl pie [ shi-,ome
cases, eceikigdo,;ited lood m;i\
be tlie diffeienice beeeii life h ind
death foi these individuals
;inii\ pieniial Mreood do,_,,is o ,ice
co- cels smlii t tlie _o-,tiesV-, o
ineiiril,-l Fe;u ofi needles. fhitiillg ;ild
seelg Mlood ;-ie ;-ill common l leases
people cite f,:i-, ;-IV-idm gl:- ood dol;i-
ti''ii But t liehe s oimles oftei tuimi out
to be much less d-milmic'l_ litlii people
Foi example. tlhe nieedles used foi
Wlood d,-itio;- iiale shalip. aind tlie
mieedlestick is s lmnllii to 1 hliit \- :- feel
vliei v,\-,ii get ;i v;iccii1i-,m ,iit i-1 lii\e
Wlood di i 1 ,l eoil: test g Also. v,_,
do l h;ivie to itclh ;is tlie needle
is imisei ed. i,_- do- vo"ii liive rto see
the ,ood at ain\ time dui ingi: v\oii
do-,;mitio, if v-, ipiefei n, rot to ; i n\
Blood d,_-,11 1ioi_ ce ieis 'offel televi-
sions 0,1 snill video screens vo c;-ii
use di m ig ;i do,-m;II iior to help keep
V,_1iii Ilmid occupied hlule i\o ;iie
do0 my ng
F;I' lining Ibemle, dt iing ,i,1 rite
blood do,-,;1ii is iaie Studies
suggest t liit di mikml -iohout 113 oumices
of V;itei vitlih ;. s.tlhv slick hefoie
\vo- diiite m ;I\ lo, ei \o:,iti A fsk of

fhintng E;tlig ;I heahihnlt meal bef,:,ie
u\,:, di:ate Mi''',d al:-ok maikes it lIess
likely \ou will haie ,otihei side effect,
thucih ,-, dizzine,. II,, glitlieadednie. ,1i
l;ii l e;-I ;ftei \l V,-L il,-iia te
AV \V,:, CO,:, lei dloiiiitig Wood,, h be
aSUied t(ha[t thlie pieces iS -;ife .A Ie\V
rteiile co-_llectioin et. iicludi:_g the
needle, is tiued f-i eicih di-,li Thiit
ine -iii tlieie' l,_i : lk _of getting ,I iiI-
fectio ii -I1 diseise bv do;itilaig bl,'od
N ot lie;ltli\ i idulths caiin diiu e i'li:t
;i pint of Mhlood \itli'h:ut ;iII\ l ielthi
ik ss oi b,:d\ ieplace tlie tluidh. it
los1es dtll Ilg b ;1 Mlood di_-, tioii itlv h
aib,,ut _'4 hli'-ui Thle ied blh''d cellk
\,:,i doiiite ;iie replaced in \otiii bhiod\
\vllhll e eiaIel \eelks
\\When \,ou ;-iie it trhe eloh d
donl;tilol cemeiee. V\ot iie gi_\el1 ;I
olidel il;-l inedich Il [ltolV fOl I t,:,
fil lur t You alko liae \,:,iii h'ood pies-
tuie. pukle 1id teinpei;itile tikeii A
iNiIll ..iample of ood tiakeiin fi':in ;i
hiigei ,e ick iS used ,:, check v,,iii hlie-
mnoglo:,bin. tlie pait of \,:,i hlood rihI[
c-uiies ,oogen if\,,ou liemogllom
ci,_iiceliirilirI,-_, ineers eligi_ ilit\ ci irei i;1
;iid \,,L i ineet ;ill telie o ei ,- cleemiii g
leqtiiieinelr \,:,i c;iii doiiite blh''',d
A.V \o-I cO-,idei becoinig,;1 bloo,:,d

OneBlood has three donor centers in
(harlotte arid Sarasota counties:
*North Port Donor Center
14820 Tamiami frail
-Port Charlotte Donor Center
23080 Harborview Road
-Venice Donor Center
4155 S. Tamiami frail
For more information on blood
donation or local drives, visit www.
di:li' i. keep i Inilid hai t tiheie IS iI-,-
iubhltuiute fii huiimaniii id ()iine
dilmnatiii i-f liile h'l'id cain hlielp it
leaist rliee people B\ dmiin miii Wooid.
\,: i tii \ offei a life-.i\avu i. i_.t
Wlotical Et1' fipoi iMn'o I.liiic is
i7 L' I i/ 11iti[ iiit SOil iL'so i i Id dotil S i I'i
oph/cc i'c ii/h iP I iIciCl 'aic To sil'-
iiih" cdi i I'1I9KC 1`0 iLOIlWIL'O ,,-"
ili7j'yO t l




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The Sun/Sunclay .lar, iuany 1I2 4

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 17

Hospital event schedule
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda (for-
merly Charlotte Regional Medical
Center) has announced the follow-
ing support groups and classes for
*Lung cancer support group, 2-3
p.m. Jan. 14, Bayfront Health Punta
Gorda, Medical Office Plaza, 713 E.
Marion Ave.
*Mental health symposium, 5-7
p.m. Jan. 14, Bayfront Health Punta
Gorda, Medical Office Plaza, 713
E. Marion Ave. Panel presenters
include Laurie Bousquet, Baker Act
coordinator, Riverside Behavioral
Center; Maj. Mark Caro, Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office; Capt. Tom
Lewis, operations commander,
Punta Gorda Police Department;
and Kathy Smith, public defender,
20th Judicial Circuit. The first 50
registrants will receive a free gift. For
more information or to register, call
941-637-2550 to register.
*Diabetes symposium, 1:30-4:30
p.m. Jan. 15, Bayfront Health Punta
Gorda, Medical Office Plaza, 713 E.
Marion Ave. Panel presenters are
Jean Breen-Blair, advanced regis-
tered nurse practitioner and certi-
fied diabetes educator, "Living with
Diabetes;" Paula Allison, registered
dietitian and certified diabetes
educator, "Nutrition for a Diabetic;"
and Dr. Larry Bachle, "Diabetes and
Wound Care."
Free screenings for BMI, blood
pressure, blood oxygen levels and
blood glucose levels will be offered;
the first 50 registrants will receive a
free gift.
For more information or to regis-
ter, call 941-637-2570.
*Cardiac diet nutrition class,
9-11 a.m., Jan. 21 and 28, Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda, The Wellness
Center, 733 E. Olympia Ave. For
more information, or to register, call
*Health lecture, 11:30-1 p.m.,
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St. Ophthalmologist
Dr. Joseph Helgeh will discuss "The
Aging Eye: Glaucoma and Diabetes."
Lunch is included. For more infor-
mation or to register, call 941-637-
1655 to register.
*Health lecture, 3-4 p.m. Jan. 30,
Life Care Center of Punta Gorda, 450
Shreve St. Neurosurgeon Douglas
Hershkowitz will speak about disor-
ders of the spine. For more informa-
tion or to register, call 941-815-8548.

Health lectures scheduled
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
and Bayfront Health Punta Gorda

The Anter

have scheduled the following health
At 2:15 p.m. Jan. 14, Dr. Thomas
Kartis will speak about minimally
invasive aneurysm repairs. The
lecture takes place in the confer-
ence room at Bayfront Health Port
Charlotte, 2500 Harbor Blvd. For
more information or to register, call
At 1 p.m. Jan. 22, Dr. Leslie Tar
will discuss causes, symptoms and
treatment options for arthritis. At
2:15 p.m., Dr. Charlene Okomski will
speak about state-of-the-art advanc-
es in women's surgical treatments
with the da Vinci Surgical System.
The lectures will take place at
Charlotte Regional Medical Center's
medical office plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave. in Punta Gorda. Each physician
will hold a question-and-answer
session following the lecture. For
more information or to register, call

Stroke, memory screenings
Charlotte State Bank & Trust is
offering free stroke and memory
screenings at three bank offices in
conjunction with Fawcett Memorial
Hospital and the Alzheimer's
Association, Florida Gulf Coast
Stroke screening, 2-4 p.m.
*Jan. 15 and Feb. 12, Punta Gorda
office, 2331 Tamiami Trail.
*Jan. 29 and Feb. 26, Parkside
office, 3002 Tamiami Trail, Port
Memory screening, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Thursday and Friday:
*Jan. 16, Peachland office, 24163
Peachland Blvd., Port Charlotte.
*Jan. 17, Punta Gorda office, 2331
Tamiami Trail.
"Stroke is a leading cause of
disability, which could be dev-
astating to you and your family,"
said Alexandria French, marketing
director at Fawcett. "It's important
to know your risks and get regular
screenings. Our stroke screenings
are quick and painless and consist
of an ultrasound of the carotid ar-
tery, blood pressure check as well as
a risk assessment with a registered
Memory screenings will take place
inside the Alzheimer's Association
Memory Mobile, the only mobile
support, prevention and education
service delivery vehicle in the coun-
try. In addition to screenings, the
Memory Mobile provides outreach
education, care consultations and
caregiver support.
"Nationally," one in every 58

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people of all ages has Alzheimer's
disease," said Linda Howard, pro-
gram specialist for the association
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter. "In the
areas served by our chapter, one
in every 33 people has the disease.
Memory screenings are important
for anyone concerned about memo-
ry loss or believe they are at risk due
to a family history of Alzheimer's
disease or a related illness."

Cardiac education lunch
Beginning Jan. 16, Fawcett
Memorial Hospital will host a
monthly cardiac lunch and learn
series from noon-1 p.m. at H2U in
the Promenades Mall.
The first free event will feature
cardiothoracic surgeon Dr. John
McKinney, who will discuss aortic
valve and heart bypass.
Complimentary lunch will be pro-
vided. Reservations are necessary
and can be made by calling Consult-
A-Nurse at 941-624-4441.

Online talk show
Mary Spremulli, MA,CCC-SLP, a
speech-language pathologist and
owner of Voice Aerobics, LLC, a
private practice serving patients
in Charlotte and Sarasota County,
hosts an online interview program
on topics pertaining to living well
with Parkinson's and other neuro-
genic diseases.
The next Voice Aerobics Talking
2 You podcast airs at 6 p.m. Jan.
16, featuring neurologist and
Parkinson's expert Dr. Joseph
Friedman, who will discuss the
brain and behavior in patients with
Parkinson's disease.
While many people think of
Parkinson's disease as primarily a
movement disorder, characterized
by a tremor, shaking or stiffness.
As many as 90 percent of people
Parkinson's also live with behavioral
symptoms, that can include depres-
sion, anxiety, disrupted sleep and
apathy. Misunderstanding of these
non-motor problems can leave
persons with Parkinson's and their
loved ones confused and frustrated.
Friedman will discuss some of
these issues, provide guidance on
ways to cope, and suggestions for
communicating with your own
To speak with guests on the show,
call 888-787-5265. Listen to the live
show or archived shows, and follow
aerobicsdiseases. Spremulli's web-
site is



Extrad Gentle
Care Podiatrist
Diabetic Foot Care
Advanced Wound Care
Latest Technologies
Fellow American professional Wound
Care Association

Bayfront Health Port Charlotte (formerly Peace
River Regional Medical Center) has teamed up with
Cultural Center of Charlotte County to present the
6th annual Pantyhose-Free Zone Women's Expo.
The event is scheduled from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Feb. 1
at the Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. There will be
more than 100 professionals with expertise in
fashion and beauty, health and fitness, finance,
travel, education and art in attendance selling,
demonstrating, pampering attendees, and giving
away products and services. Admission is free.
For more information, contact Bevin Holzschuh at
941-766-4399, or

Prostate support group
The Charlotte County Prostate
Support and Information Group will
meet from 1:15-3 p.m. Jan. 17 and
Feb. 21. The January speaker will
be Dr. Marc Melser of 21st Century
Oncology. He will discuss new
options in prostate biopsy. There
will be a discussion following the
On Feb. 21, the speaker will be Dr.
Eric Lubiner from Florida Cancer
Meetings take place at Fawcett
Memorial Hospital's H2U facility
located in the Promenades Mall,
next to the Sheriff's office. It is eas-
iest to enter the mall via the Winn
Dixie marque on Harbor Boulevard.
The group is supported by the local
American Cancer Society office and
the room and refreshments are pro-
vided by Fawcett Memorial Hospital.

Arthritis support groups
United Rheumor Arthritis Society
will offer two support groups in
North Port and Venice. The second
Tuesday of every month beginning
Feb. 11, the Gardens of North Port
will host the Healthy Lifestyles
Health Information Support Group
from 5:30-6:30p.m. The second
Wednesday of every month begin-
ning Feb. 12, Gardens of Venice will
offer the same support group. These
are free and open to the community.
Refreshments and light snacks will
be provided. For more inforamtion
or to RSVP, email info@urasociety.

Health fair scheduled
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church presents the Healthy Foot
Forward health fair and fundraiser
from 10 a.m.-noon Feb. 20. The
church is located at 21075 Quesada
Ave., Port Charlotte. For more
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The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 17

:Page 18 The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2(' -1



information on securing a vendor
table or signing up to entertain at
the event, call Sherry Mearns at
941-258-5997 or Jenn McLaughlin at
The event is sponsored by AllPro
Home Health.

Cancer support group
A bilungual (Spanish/English)
cancer support group meets the
second Wednesday of the month.
Some patients struggle with
multiple issues, such as financial
difficulties, absence of family
members and a chronic illness,
said coordinator Brenda Gonzales,
a licensed clinical social worker in
Port Charlotte. For more informa-
tion, including meeting location
and times, contact Gonzalez at

Alzheimer's support groups
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
For program information and to
verify meeting dates, times, and
locations, please call 800-272-3900
or 941-235-7470. Local meetings are
held at the following locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
meets at 10 a.m. on the fourth
Tuesday of the month.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd,
Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on
the third Tuesday of the month.
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic



For example, health care profes-
sionals can serve more people by
using Skype or other telemedicine
technologies to examine, treat and
monitor patients. Similarly, patients
can be fitted with electronic devices
that remind them to take their
medications and provide other guid-
ance about their conditions. These
and other technologies are already
keeping patients out of hospitals and
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Church, 1441 Spear St., Port
Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. on the
fourth Thursday of the month.
*Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare,
4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte,
meets at 10 on the second Friday of
the month.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
second Tuesday of the month.
*Desoto County Public Library,
125 N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia
meets at 11 a.m. on the first
Wednesday of the month.
For information concerning sup-
port groups, or for more informa-
tion on services provided through
the Alzheimer's Association, please
call 800-272-3900 or 941-235-7470.

Weight management program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight
gain? The Florida Department
of Health's Tobacco Free Florida
program's new expanded resources
can help.
Participants who enroll in the
Florida Quitline phone counseling
may access the Weight Management
Program, a pilot program designed
to help tobacco users quit while
limiting possible weight gain associ-
ated with quitting.
Those enrolled will receive up
to three tobacco cessation calls
in addition to up to three weight
management coaching calls.
Participants with Type 2 diabetes
will receive up to three calls with
registered dietitians trained in the
weight loss needs of people with
Type 2 diabetes.
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline

doctors' offices.
Changes in the way medicine is
delivered, such as the use of "med-
ical homes" and "accountable care
organizations" to better coordinate
patient care, are also expected to
improve efficiency and keep patients
out of the hospital. These organiza-
tional changes will make primary
care physicians more important than
ever, which might make primary care
a more appealing and lucrative -
career choice.
A more controversial idea is to
allow nurse practitioners, physician
assistants, pharmacists and dental

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participants, age 18 and older, who
speak English, currently use tobac-
co, and have a body mass index
(BMI) of 23 or higher.
Participants cannot be pregnant,
diagnosed with type 1 diabetes, or
have had weight loss surgery in the
past 12 months.
Tobacco Free Florida has also
expanded its free nicotine replace-
ment therapy (NRT) offering. Any
participant who smokes more than
nine cigarettes per day or chews
more than two tins per week is eligi-
ble for combination NRT, including
a supply of both nicotine patches
and gum, free of charge.
This offering comes after a change
in the U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services' Treating
Tobacco Use and Dependence
For those who use tobacco at
these levels, the guidelines indicate
this combination of medications
"may result in greater suppression
of tobacco withdrawal symptoms
than does the use of a single
Florida residents who want to quit
tobacco and qualify for the Weight
Management Program and/or
combination NRT can take advan-
tage by calling 877-U-CAN-NOW
Both programs are free and give
participants access to a trained Quit
Tobacco users interested in
quitting are encouraged to use one
of the state's three ways to quit.
To learn about Tobacco Free
Florida and the state's free quit re-
sources, visit www.tobaccofreeflor- or follow the campaign on
Facebook at
TobaccoFreeFlorida or Twitter at

Vision & hearing assistance
Lions Foundation offers hearing
and vision help. The Punta Gorda
Lions Foundation offers eyeglass-
es and surgeries to help prevent

aides to do some of the work usually
reserved for doctors and dentists.
Many states have passed such legis-
lation while others are eyeing similar
measures. The Pew Charitable Trusts,
which funds Stateline, has supported
such efforts.
The American Dental Association,
however, opposes allowing mid-level
dental workers to perform some of
the functions of dentists, such as
routine preventive and restorative
work. The organization, which rep-
resents 157,000 dentists, questions
federal data on a dentist shortage,
suggesting the problem is more of an

blindness in individuals with visilin
The foundation also offers heal -
ing aids and examinations for th-ose
who are hard of hearing. These
services are offered to those who
otherwise would not be able to get
Volunteers coordinate requests
from those in need with action
through the board of directors
funding actions and medical profes-
sionals who participate.
In Punta Gorda, contact
Ringelstein at 941-637-9979. In
Port Charlotte, contact Teri Parsoni
at 941-624-5705. In North Port,
contact North Port Penny Gregrici
at 941-740-2860. In Englewood,
contact Jeri Zomes at 941-460-99-":;

Medicare insurance helpline
There are more Medicare insur-
ance options than ever before, and
navigating through the informa-
tion can be time-consuming and
To help people find the right pl.iin
for them, Charlotte and Peace Rivei
Regional Medical Centers have
launched a free Medicare Insurance
Helpline 855-256-1502.
The new helpline, serviced by
MedicareCompareUSA, is staffed
by licensed Medicare insurance
specialists who provide unbiased
Helpline representatives begin
the process by identifying Medicaiie
plans accepted by an individual's
physicians and hospital, including
regional and national Medicare
Advantage and Medicare supple-
ment plans.
They can provide plan compar-
isons, help determine the most
cost-effective Medicare prescript ioin
plan, and email or mail Medicare
plan materials.
Representatives are also available
to assist in the enrollment proce-.s
and answer Medicare-related

uneven distribution of dentists.
Some groups representing doctor i-.
are resisting similar efforts to allokx
nurse practitioners to, for exam-
ple, write prescriptions and admit
patients to the hospital. But manr
believe the trend is unstoppable.
"Health care is not a zero-sum
game where there's a limited amount
of care to be given," said Polly
Bednash, the head of the Americani
Association of Colleges of Nursing
"If there's more care needed than n e
can deliver in the world, we have to
decide who else can provide quality

e34 Family Eyecare Center


Jennifer Maples, O.D.

'to their Practice

Dr. Maples is board certified by the National Board r
of Examiners in Optometry and The American Board
of Certification in Medical Optometry. She is also a A'
member of the Florida Optometric Association and
the Punta Gorda Lions Club.
Accepting New Patients /
21178 OLEAN BLVD. '
Port Charlotte, FL 33952 l.

:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, January 12,210 14

The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 19

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.
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.

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

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245.

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



scientist and former professor of
molecular sciences, literally wrote
the book on the PCR technique.
While reactions once took hours,
Bustin said via email, they're now
routinely done in tens of minutes.
The amplification now takes only

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida, 888-DIABETES.

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.

Grandparents Support
North Port, 941-698-1943.

three minutes but other prepa-
rations make the whole process
longer. Within a year or two, he
adds, getting results in less than 10
minutes will become commonplace.
"This opens up all kinds of diag-
nostic possibilities," Bustin wrote,
including "carrying out PCR evalu-
ations of a patient's sample whilst
talking to the doctor."
Working on Fast PCR since 2010,
Beer's team was responsible for

Go over your recent "screening" test results
with the local expert Heart and Vascular Specialist
Tom Kartis, M.D.
off010t FACS, FACC. FCCP
Longest current track record of excellent
:'-B outcomes in Cardiac Surgery in Charlotte County.
" The only local Double Board-Certified Cardiovascular
/" Specialist who is also a member of both
Society of Thoracic Surgery and
PSociety for Vascular Surgery
Demonstrating Commitment to Your Heart & Your Circulation
Call for your appointment (No referral needed) 235-4400 Visit
American Colleges of Cardiology, Surgeons, Chest Physicians

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

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

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947.

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

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

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

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

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

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

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515.

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198.

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

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

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

speeding up the amplification part
to less than three minutes. In that
technique, cold water is passed
over a porous copper platform
holding the microscopic samples,
rapidly dropping the temperature
to 55 degrees Celsius (131 degrees
The platform is heated back up,
the cycle repeats 30 times, and the
results are matched to a known
genetic signature. As speedy as the

We listen so you can hear.
If your hearing doesn't seem as good
as it used to be, perhaps it's time for
some realfacts. Let's talk.

We offer a complete range of
Saudiology services for our clients
including the following:
V Diagnostic Hearing Testing
V Tinnitus Evaluation & Treatment
Hearing Aid Dispensing & Repair
V TV. Ears
Marilyn K. Larkin, Au.D Batteries & Supplies
Doctor of Audiology aees uppls
We part 11 icl (Iilpiate 1 Iin 1!mIost Iinsurance prIograIims
The Best of Charlotte for the Past 10 Years!

N Harbor
1Z 941.505.0400 A
100 Madrid Blvd Suite #315 Punta Gorda, FL 33950

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353.

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548.

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982.

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

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-875-4224.

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

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283.

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109.

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450.

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

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

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

To add or update a support group
listing, email feelingfit@sun-herald.

procedure is now, Wheeler thinks
the team can go even faster.
The Livermore researchers' next
step is integrating optics into the
device to detect the DNA even
earlier, and finding more practical
options to time-consuming sample
Wheeler said the pieces are
already in place to allow the entire
process to be done in less than 10



The Charlotte County Ostomy

Support Group meets the

second Tuesday of each month

in Town Hall of South Port

Square, 23023 Westchester

Blvd., Port Charlotte.

For information,

visit Page 19

o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I3rILI31 y 2 2(1 -i

Join us at the Diabetes Symposium for a panel
presentation from our nurses and physicians.
You'll also be able to learn ways to manage your
diabetes and enjoy several free screenings.

Free screenings and massages
* Body mass index
* Blood pressure
* Blood oxygen
* Blood glucose
* Mini massage

Diabetes Symposium
Wednesday, January 15,2014
1:30 4:30 p.m.
Charlotte Regional Medical Center's Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda
Light refreshments will be served. Free gift to first 50 registrants.

Featured Speakers:
Jean Green-Blair, ARNP, CDE
presenting "Living with Diabetes"
Paula Allison, RD, CDE
presenting "Nutrition for o Diabetic"
Larry Bachle, D.O., wound care physician
presenting "Diabetes ond Wound Core"

Seating is limited. All participants must register by calling 941-637-2570.

* Charlotte Regional
Medical Center

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0 Bayfront Health

The Sun/Sunclay .lanraiay 12 I 4






Happy & healthy habits for 2014


Could the secret to family happiness
be as simple as a comfy couch, the
latest Pixar title, and a shared bowl of
popcorn? Happily, yes! It turns out that
even the most basic family activities,
when done with a bit of intention
and ritual, can boost contentment in
lasting ways. According to Dr. Sonja
Lyubomirsky, professor of psychol-
ogy at the University of California,
Riverside, studies indicate that habits
such as a weekly movie night or
sharing "I'm grateful for ..."thoughts

at the dinner table have a significant
impact on overall happiness. Still, in
the typical crazy-busy household, it can
be difficult to stick with any routine,
no matter how fun and easy. As a mom
to four kids ages 9 months to 14 years,
Lyubomirsky knows this all too well.
But she believes it's worth the effort to
keep trying. "It's all about fit," she says.
"You need to find what works for you
and your family."
With that in mind, we asked some
of our favorite authors and bloggers
to share the mood-boosting traditions
that work best for them. The answers
we got back from giggling over old

photos to sitting down for a weekly tea
- just might inspire your family to pick
up some happy habits of your own.
Together with our ultra-doable healthy
habits, they'll make for a fantastic 2014.
WHO DOES IT: Suzy Becker, author
and illustrator of"One Good Egg,"
"Kids Make It Better," and other books;
spouse, Lorene; Aurora, age 9.
WHATTHEY DO: Yes Day came into
being "when we got sick of hearing
ourselves say no," Suzy explains. To

Brotherhood above all else



memories! I


L' ,



The best and worst

paper towels

* PAGE 3


. PAGE 4

8 steps to a conscientious closet


Here are eight steps to having a better
edited, more useful closet.
1I Organize. If the idea of sorting
through your closet sounds painful,
you probably have a lot of junk in there
MCT PHOTO and you need to take stock of it. On the
Cull your current belongings to your favorites most basic level, you need to organize
that are the most flattering and most versatile, your closet by item. Skirts here, pants
When you put everything back, keep things there, blazers over there. It's like having
neat. If things have a place to go, you're more a separate underwear and sock drawer.
likely to use it. It doesn't take long, and it will make

your space feel instantly more naviga-
ble. If you feel fancy after everything
is grouped together, you can create
subgroups such as knit tops, sleeveless
shirts, short-sleeve shirts, etc. This will
help with step two.
2. Donate and discard. Clean up
the background facing your full-length
mirror. If you don't have a full-length
mirror, stop reading now and go get
one. Seriously. OK, now let's start trying
on your clothing. Try on everything you
can't remember wearing in the past three
weeks. You'll have a better idea of what

you really want to keep if you compare
them in groups. Does it make you happy?
Does it fit? Is it damaged? Does it flatter
you? When did you wear it last, and when
do you think you'll wear it again (hint: If
the answer is "probably when everything
else is dirty," 'get rid of it)? Lastly, ask if it is
a good representation of you. Is this the
item you want people to associate with
you? (Hint: If it's drab or sad or otherwise
blase, the answer should be no.) When
you're finished, you should have a pile

Radiant Orchid is 2014 Color of the Year

Last year, I owned that hue. When the 2013
Pantone Color of the Year was announced, I was
as happy as Dorothy skipping to the Emerald
City. Make no mistake: I'm not rolling in enough
green to actually own that precious emerald
stone. But the color is woven through every-
thing around me, from the bright green chair in
my guest room, to my favorite sweater, to my
"faux" emerald earrings.
Green, you see, doesn't look too bad on
someone with reddish hair and a complexion
that is, as one stylist once noted, "slightly ruddy."
(Note to stylists: Want a decent tip? Replace
words like"ruddy" with "rosy.")
Even 2012's "Tangerine Tango" didn't make
me wince, as I studied my own decor and ward-
robe. A little orange is a sweet thing, I thought,
as I contemplated my chances of naming the
next color of the year. Tingly Teal, perhaps, or

Sultry Cerulean.
But when I spotted 2014's Color of the Year -
Radiant Orchid I nearly wept. The color pros
are talking a purple with pink undertones that
looks simply radiant on brunettes and blondes
with porcelain skin. It's also stunning in homes
with rooms that tilt toward a feminine look. It
doesn't look so"radiant"on a redhead with a
ruddy complexion, or in a home built around
1900, with an interior drenched in deep jewel
So, why should you care about this"color of
the year'," my husband asks me, as I gather paint
swatches and wander around the house.
Here's why, says Leatrice Eiseman, executive
director of the Pantone Color Institute. That
pretty purple shade, which is already hot prop-
erty for designers of fashion and interiors, will
be showing up even more in storefronts, and in
everything from paint products to blossoms.


Pantone's color of the year for 2014 is Radiant Orchid. In the home, experts suggest
COLOR 15 using it in accent pieces.

A weekly section ofthe Sun Vol.4 No. 02 January 12,2014


The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


CLUED IN By ALAN DERKAZARIAN / Edited by Will Shortz

1 The "who" of a Clue
accusation, whose
identity is hinted
at by the three
shaded answers in
this quadrant
8 "Most "("For
11 The "where" of a
Clue accusation,
whose identity
is hinted at by
the three shaded
answers in
this quadrant
15 Not skilled in
21 What you can bring
up, in a phrase
22 Photo lab abbr.
23 "M*A*S*H" star
24 Midwest capital
25 George's mother on
26 Luau dish
27 Part of Caesar's
28 Thrown out of the
29 Got logged off, in
a way
31 Textile tool
33 "The Lion King"
34 Blows one's mind
37 Ain't right?
38 Southern terminus
of 1-35
40 Pyrexia
41 Unfrost
42 Old Tokyo
43 Go pfft
44 Varsity award

For any three answers, call
from a touch-tone phone:
1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a
minute; or, with a credit
card, 1-800-814-5554.

45 Early Coleco hand-
held game
53 The Palins, e.g.
55 Musical notation
56 bleu
57 Tad
58 Motor coach
62 To boot
64 Lay off
65 MGM symbol
66 Orbit competitor
67 Bloody Mary
68 Others, to Ovid
69 Make a boner
70 Colorful bird
71 "Bam!" man
72 Advance
73 The "what" of a
Clue accusation,
whose identity
is hinted at by
the three shaded
answers in
this quadrant
79 Saturnalia
83 Thing in doubt?
90 Conned
93 Wrestling star Lou
94 Opening for a
95 Running wild
96 Jungian complex
97 Bordeaux wine
98 Some Ivy Leaguers
99 Start of the
101 Untouched?
102 __girl
104 Firm group: Abbr.
105 Tennis's Petrova
106 Like some football
108 Fringe
109 -Cat
111 Makeshift
ballot box

112 Classic gaming
113 Middle of
the accusation
118 Expressing
121 Feature of a
baseball shutout
122 Sainted archbishop
of Canterbury
who founded
123 Phone abbr.
126 Friend of Franco
127 What Lou Gehrig
132 1939 Garland
133 Home-body?
135 End of the
137 Author Kingsley
or Martin
138 Actor Richard
139 "So that's ?"
140 1990s-2000s
1412010 film
142 Greeted the villain
143 Want
144 Director Mack
of early slapstick

1 Chateau
2 Hesitant sounds
3 Fixed
4 Ballpark fare
5 More elusive
6 Appeases
7 Coat rack
8 A.T.M. offering
9 Formally declare
10 Move like a
11 Become entwined

12 Tony the Twin
13 More anomalous
14 Its seal has
an anchor and
a moose
15 Prehistoric menace
16 Noughts-and-
17 Have a thought
18 "Cool it!"
19 Cub Scouts leader
20 Cries of pride
30 It may contain
32 Starting point?
34 Genial
35 Not so smooth,
36 An ace is a
good one
39 Completely,
after "in"
41 Major part of
a tooth
44 Bush who wrote
"Spoken From the
45 to the finish
46 "I don't care
what they do"
47 Basket fiber
48 It's a knockout
49 Ordeal
50 Confound
51 Farrell or Firth
52 Work, as clay
54 Actor William
59 Entreat
60 French article
61 Bering : Abbr.
63 Mr. Onassis
73 W.W. II group
74 Enchanted"
75 Captain's last order
76 "Gay" city
77 Pepsi brand
78 Hardly at all

79 Some German cars
80 Cartoony clubs
81 React to a loss
82 "Uh-huh, definitely"
83 "Brave New World"
84 Part of U.S.: Abbr.
85 Endure
86 E-commerce site
87 Crime buster Eliot
88 Tic (candy)

89 Antony's player
in "Julius Caesar,"
90 Repressed
91 Inevitability of life
92 Result of 91-Down,
100 Sauce brand
103 Years abroad
107 Coke, for one
108 High rails

109 Having no
direction, in math
110 Generic
113 Sort of
114 In Patris
(prayer words)
115 King in "The Little
116 Grant for
117 Cybermemos
119 Recto's flip side

120 Slangy denials
124 Coastal raptor
125 Scanned
127 Bit of office
128 Unyielding
129 Go all over
130 Tiff
131 Backpack item
134 Dr.'s order
136 Cry's partner



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The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 FLAIR Page 3

The best and worst paper towels

aper towels lead a brief and
unglamorous life, absorbing
spills, wiping away messes and
substituting for napkins and tissues.
Bounty's DuraTowel cleaned up in
Consumer Reports' latest tests, but
there are several far less expensive
options for everyday use.
Sponges are the most frequently
used item for kitchen cleanup, but
unless they're kept scrupulously
clean, they can become germy and
smelly. Ditto for dish towels. A fresh
paper towel is a better choice. With
an overall score of 96, the Bounty
DuraTowel was three times as strong
when wet, held at least twice as much
water and lasted three times as long
before falling apart in Consumer
Reports' scrubbing tests, compared
with paper towels that scored Fair in
the tests. But it costs almost twice
as much as many others, making it
better suited for bigger messes and
Here's what else Consumer Reports'
tests and reporting found:
Save with the right store brands.
Sales of store brands have increased
26 percent in recent years as families
tighten their spending. Wal-Mart's
Great Value came close to making the



Recommended list, offering impres-
sive absorbency, scrubbing and
strength. It's also among the lowest
priced paper towels. Target's Up &
Up was very good at absorption and
strength, but not as good for scrub-
bing. But paper towels from Home
Depot, CVS and Family Dollar were no
bargain, despite their price, ranking
dead last in Consumer Reports'tests.
Online merchants push paper., and the
websites of many walk-in stores sell
paper towels, tissues and toilet paper
touting low prices and convenience.
Bulk purchases are usually required to
avoid shipping costs.
More select-a-size towels line
shelves. They have "pick a size,"
"choose a size" or "right size" tacked
onto their name. They have more per-
forations, so you can choose a smaller
piece for sopping up small spills or a
larger one for big messes. The select-
a-size rolls Consumer Reports tested
cost about as much as regular paper

towels, on average. You can save if
you really do use less paper per pull.
Though two-ply towels top its tests,
not all of them are more absorbent or
durable than the one-ply brands that
were tested.
Green towels still lag behind.
There's little or no governmental reg-
ulation of many of the green claims
on paper towels, though recycled
claims have some merit. Seventh
Generation Right Size, which the
maker claims is made from 100 per-
cent recycled paper, wasn't very good
at absorption, scrubbing or strength,
and it's a bit more expensive. The
company that makes Scott Naturals
Mega Roll Choose-A-Size says that it
has 60 percent recycled fibers. It costs
less and was stronger when wet, but
it's not very absorbent.
You probably know you can prevent
cross-contamination after handling
raw chicken and meat by using paper
towels and hot, soapy water to clean
kitchen countertops and cutting
boards. But here are five "aha!" uses
for those handy helpers.
Wash and dry fruit and vegetables
with paper towels before peeling



For kitchen cleanup, Consumer Reports says
that a fresh paper towel is a better choice than
a sponge, which can become germy and smelly.

to help keep dirt and bacteria from
transferring from the knife to the
Wrap food in wet paper towels
to steam-cook in your microwave,
creating healthy meals and snacks.
Cover bathroom door handles
with a paper towel before turning
them to reduce exposure to germs
during cold and flu season.
Make a tight pad from two folded
paper towels, add some vegetable oil
and use tongs to drag it across your
grill's grates just before cooking to
prevent food from sticking.
Clean the rubber edge of your
car's wiper blades with a paper towel
dampened with glass cleaner or
water and a little dish detergent to
extend the life of the wipers.

What to do with those unused gift cards


FRESNO, Calif I can't be
the only one who has been
in this position:You open a
gift card Christmas morning,
utter your polite thankyou
and think,"Geez, what am I
going to do with this?"
Whether it's for a store
you'd never think about
shopping in or one you just
don't have in your area, the
well-intended gift card it's
the top-requested gift, after
all sometimes backfires.
For my husband and me,
it was a gift card from an
out-of-state family member
to AMC Theatres, which we
don't have near us, in Fresno,
So what do you do if you
have a card you can't use?
And with so much talkof
fraud lately, what else do you
need to watch out for?
First check the card online
and make sure it's valid and
you know how much it's
worth, says Blair Looney, CEO
and president of the Better

Business Bureau serving
Central California.
Target said recently that
a small percentage of its
gift cards weren't properly
activated. If you thinkyou
have one of them, take it to a
Target customer service desk
or call 800-544-2943.
If you have a gift card that
you're never going to use
-even on vacation feel
free to regift it he says. That's
perfectly socially acceptable.
Or sell it to your friends,
family or co-workers. You
may have to sell it for less
than face value, or the person
may be nice enough to give
you full price.
If none of that works, there
are online exchanges, such
as Gift Card Granny, Plastic
Jungle, Cardpool and Gift
Card Exchange Day. Some
sites give you cash. Others
give you credit to be spent at
CVS or Best Buy.
But are these sites safe?
"You've got to do a little
digging,;' says Looney."Some
of them are legitimate and
safe, and some of them

operate differently than the
standards established for that
Check the Better Business
Bureau rating, he says.
Then find the company
online. Look for reviews and
mentions in news stories, says
Greg McBride, senior financial
analyst for
You won't get the full
amount back if you sell a
gift card.You'll take a loss
between 20 percent and
50 percent. For my $30
theater gift card, every offer
I found would have taken 25
percent of the value right off
the top.
There's no clear-cut answer
here. has an
A+ rating with the BBB, for
example, but there are a lot
of negative reviews out there.
Even if you have gift cards
you can use, experts all agree
on one thing: Use them
The cards'buying power
shrinks as inflation pushes
prices up. And why risk losing
or forgetting about it in a



UJA Xg- aI1 -o201I

AM Hundreds of Boats From All Major Dealers

Expo Hall Filled With Accessory Displays
A Boat Lifts S
A Marine Supplies
A Fishing Tackle z
A Clothing i r '
A Sunglasses
A Gift items S
A Repair & Service Facilities
A On-Site Financing
A Boating Safety & How-To Info
A Fishing Seminars

Thurs. Sat. 10AM 6PM
Sun. 10AM 5PM

1-75 Exit 179

Sarasota l
NORTH PORT County o.

I ~Charbfi Harbor ,
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f-i-C ^ ^^^Werart BIvd^.
5^ ^?6^, Port 'o
^g2 /a harlotte

U 5 / '^ Charlotte Harbor A |S
1 Punta Gorda
Charlotte County Fairgrounds
2333 El Jobean Rd.
Port Charlotte, FL 33948
(Route 776 3 Miles West of U.S. 41)



E R R T N G E R E M E I| I |L LE N D



o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 3



IS, 2014

Look what I found! (941) 505-1624 Mingle with dozens of local writers at the 2nd annual
L By HERB FAYER Punta Gorda, FL 33955

S N uLuLv1i\3

Glass slides
n the early days of the movies the
showing of coming attractions and
on-screen advertising was done via a
slide projector and glass slides. These
slides were extremely well done, they
were in focus and some were done in
four-color process. The coming attrac-
tions were usually a shot of one of the
lobby posters for a specific upcoming
Being a Victor phonograph collector,
I have long searched for, and not yet
found, a Nipper (Victor dog logo) slide
advertising phonographs or records. I
do have some cigarette advertising and
some whiskey and snake oil warning
slides. Cigarettes were touted as a
weight control product and the Lucky
Strike slide says, "Reach for a Lucky and
not a Sweet."
Another use for the slides was during
the changing of the movie reels and
during the intermission when you
had a chance to sing along with the

bouncing ball on the screen. In the
earliest versions this was accomplished
by someone actually moving a ball on a
stick in front of the projector lens over
each word. Sing-along slides were also
used in schools and camps. Educational
slides were used for teaching, espe-
cially at the graduate level in areas like
anatomy for medical students.
For home use, there were a variety
of projectors with different size slides.
Some were square photos or drawings
and some were round. Again, there was
some use of color.
Many slides were for entertaining
children with a parent telling the story
behind each slide. There were travel-
ogue slides to take you to Europe and
Asia and the wilds of South America. A
box of 78 travel slides about India can
bring over $2,000, as would a similar
box featuring the scenic sights of
France. Some slides were single views
and some were a long strip of glass

with several pictures on them.
The 1880s Pettibone Peacock
Sciopticon had 10 round openings for
the slides on a large round wheel that
was turned to show each slide. The
workmanship on some of these high-
end lanterns is superb.
The magic lanterns used to project
these slides can be found from about
$20 to well over $1,500 for some very
ornate and elaborate ones. Early ones
were candle-powered and some used
gas lights. When electricity became
easily available, the manufacturers
switched over to bulb power. A
Macintosh Carbon Arc Projector Magic
Lantern sells today for over $1,500.
The candle-powered lanterns have a
smokestack on top to vent the fumes
and the heat.
One of my sing along sets titled
"Promises" has the following lyrics: "The
things you promised me, tenderly, lov-
ingly, were they meant to be promises.

"All your vows seemed heaven-sent
dear, all those vows you never meant
I count them one by one, faithfully,
tho'you've gone, leaving me just
How very touching and sad.

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.

Get a free hot coffee with a breakfast purchase at
Burger King.
The fast food chain is offering a free small cup o'joe
with purchase of any breakfast sandwich at participating
No coupon is necessary.
More about the deal:

Good hair days comin'your way this month!
The Salon at Ulta Beauty is scheduling appointments for
free blowouts valued at $26 on Jan. 23 and 24.
Call now to book an appointment from 4 to 8 p.m. with
select stylists for the free services, which include a wash,
conditioning with frizz-busting Living Proof products and
30-minutes of styling. Space is limited.
Find a location to book an appointment:

Try Redbox's streaming movie service for a month and
get four DVD credits to use at red kiosks in stores with a
trial for new members.
Redbox Instant by Verizon streaming video service is
similar to Netflix and costs $8 a month. Use it to watch
movies via Wi-Fi on computers, smartphones and tablets.
You'll also get four DVD credits to use at the kiosks and
gain free access to the Sony Movie Channel.
Some of the Redbox movies you can stream or rent for
free: "The Hunger Games7"World War Z"and "Iron Man 3."
Kiosks are inside supermarkets, Walgreens and Walmart
stores. You can rent and return to any location.
Get the deal:

Get five pounds of free document shredding, valued at
$4.95, from Office Depot.
One pound of paper is roughly 100 sheets or 1/2-inch
stack. This is a great way to protect your sensitive personal
The coupon expires on April 29 and is one per
household. Get the deal:
Sun Sentinel

New releases from

Bruce Springsteen, Jennifer Nettles a

welcome to the first week
of new releases for 2014.
Here are the new major
releases for the week of Jan. 14.
Well Bruce Springsteen, you are
the first major release of the year
with High Hopes, and with that
distinction, let's hope this gives us
"high hopes" for the rest of 2014. I
mean, your nickname is "The Boss."
Bruce Frederick Joseph
Springsteen was born Sept. 23,
1949, in Long Branch, N.J. Through
the years, he seems to have made
a name for himself as a blue-collar
singer. Hard work through exces-
sive touring has cemented him
in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
He sings about the plight of the
American worker or common man,
he relates to most all of us.
Springsteen became interested
in playing music after watching
Elvis on the Ed Sullivan show,
he took up playing guitar by the
age of 13. He shuffled through
many bands during his teens and
early 20s, and by 1972 he formed
the E Street Band and signed to
Columbia Records. With his ties
to the New Jersey area he was an
instant success in the Northeast,
but national success didn't happen
until 1975 when he released the
Bomrn to Run album. By the mid-
1980s he was an international
superstar. Born in the USA became
one of the '80s biggest-selling
albums with seven songs topping

the charts.
In the '90s he became much
more interested in returning to his
roots, playing folk music. His sales
dropped, but that didn't affect his
concert sales or his fan base. When
you listen to most of Springsteen's
songs, you can feel his emotions
in them, his political views come
through, his concern for the every-
day Americans comes through, he
epitomizes what it means to work
hard for your family and life in his
If you have not figured it out
yet I am a huge Springsteen fan.
I do not agree with all his views,
but agree with his right to express
himself they way he does. High
Hopes is his 18th studio release
and consists of 12 songs with two
remakes of earlier Springsteen
stuff that get a new overhaul. I
do hope that the Boss doesn't
Next we have a new release by
Jennifer Nettles called That Girl.
Jennifer Odessa Nettles was
born Sept. 12, 1974, in Douglas,
Ga. She is known as one of the
main singers in the country band
Prior to joining Sugarland she
was part of a duo called Soul
Miner's Daughter, where she
recorded two albums and per-
formed at the 1999 Atlanta's Lilith
Fair, and then in 1999 she formed
the Jennifer Nettles band, which


recorded five albums and won the
top prize in "The Big Deal $100,000
Music Search" contest. After the
band broke up she went on to
form Sugarland with Kristen Hall
and Kristian Bush, a power country
Sugarland went on to become
one of country music's biggest
stars. They were nominated in
2006 for a Grammy Award for Best
New Artist. Nettles enjoys all styles
of music and has done a duet with
Jon Bon Jovi, for which they won
a Grammy.
Nettles has wanted to do a solo
project for a while now, this is her
first release and consists of 10 new
songs with one cover of the Bob
Seger classic "Like a Rock." Good
luck, Jennifer. Let's hope 2014 is a
good one for That Girl.
Other major releases this
week are from Devour the Day,
Switchfoot, Crystal Method, Mary
Chapin-Carpenter and Rosanne
Cash. Independent releases are
from Mindless Self Indulgence,
Lucinda Williams (reissue), Black
Knights, and bluesman Tinsley Ellis.
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 attjscds@


-Page 4

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 5 FLAIR

Revere Ware memories

after my mother passed away in
1953, my dad remarried two years
later. My new stepmother, Helen,
received a set of Revere Ware pans at her
wedding shower. I still have those pans,
and lo and behold, with all the lids! The
memories the pans evoke each time I
cook with one can be heart-breaking, but
many happy memories as well. Can't say
the same for my cooking, but the pans
are very forgiving.
Those Revere Ware pans have survived
many, many moves including three
hurricanes in Miami, an almost hurricane
on our sailboat, and of course, Charley.
And they're just as beautiful as when
brand new! That is if I keep the copper
bottoms polished.
Another treasure is a 1940s Sunbeam
toaster that a neighbor kindly gave me.
Couldn't figure out how to work it at first
as its simplicity confused me, but figured
it out. One day soon though I'll have to
replace the cord. Would love hearing
from readers on your old revered kitchen
tools, along with favorite recipes.
Enjoy the easy recipes below for family,
snowbird guests and visitors!

12 cup cranberry-orange relish
1 tablespoon light corn syrup
2 cup brown sugar
/ cup melted butter or margarine
1 teaspoon cinnamon
2 packages (20) refrigerated buttermilk
Preheat oven to 375. In your Revere
Ware saucepan, combine cranberry-
orange relish and corn syrup. Heat just

to boiling. Spoon mixture into a greased
6 cup ring mold. Combine brown sugar,
melted butter and cinnamon. Spread
one side of each biscuit with some of the
brown sugar mixture. Stand biscuits on
edge in ring mold. Bake at 375 for about
25 minutes. Cool in pan 3 minutes. Invert
onto a serving plate.

A reader requested this recipe that ran in
the column a year or so ago.
1 8-ounce can cranberry sauce
1/3 cup brown sugar
A cup dry red wine
1 teaspoon mustard
1 12 pound canned ham
Whole cloves
Preheat oven to 350. In saucepan
combine cranberry sauce, brown sugar,
wine and mustard. Simmer for 5 minutes.
Place ham in rack in shallow pan. Score
top in diamond pattern and stud with
cloves. Bake 45 to 50 minutes brushing
occasionally with cranberry mixture. Pass
remaining cranberry mixture with the
ham. Serves 6.

% cups soft bread crumbs (1 slice)
1 can condensed cheddar cheese soup
1 2 pounds lean ground beef
/ cup chili sauce
2 teaspoons mustard
Hot cooked noodles
Preheat oven to 350. Combine crumbs,
2 cup of soup and 2 teaspoon salt. Add
ground beef and mix well. Shape into 6
patties. Place in 1 1x7 inch baking dish.
Blend together remaining soup, chili

sauce and mustard, pour over patties.
Bake covered till done, about 45 minutes.
Serve patties on noodles. Spoon any
remaining sauce over patties. 6 servings.

2 cup softened butter or margarine
1 teaspoon lemon juice
2 teaspoon dried thyme, crushed
1 package crescent rolls (8 rolls)
Cream butter till fluffy. Stir in lemon
juice and thyme. Keep herb butter at
room temp one hour to mellow before
using. Preheat oven. Unroll crescents.
Spread 2 teaspoons herb butter on
each crescent. Roll crescents up and
bake according to package directions.
Serve hot.

1 cup shredded Swiss cheese
1 can deviled ham (I love deviled
1 tablespoon mustard
8 slices toasted white bread
2 cups milk
4 slightly beaten eggs
Preheat oven to 325. Mix cheese,
deviled ham and mustard. Spread
mixture on 4 slices of toast. Top with
remaining toast. Quarter sandwiches
diagonally. Arrange in three rows in a
10x6 inch baking dish, standing crust
side down. Beat together milk and eggs,
pour over sandwiches. Bake at 325 for
50 to 55 minutes. Makes 5-6 servings.

1 stick soft butter or margarine
4 eggs


1 package chocolate instant pudding
1 cup cold coffee
1 package spiced cake mix
2 cup chopped nuts
Mix ingredients in order given
till well blended. Pour into a 9x13
inch pan, or two 9-inch round pans.
Bake at 350 about 40 minutes or till
toothpick inserted comes out clean;
less time for round pans.

1 package softened cream cheese
2 tablespoons sugar
1 egg
4 teaspoon vanilla
1 8-ounce can crushed pineapple,
well drained
6 English muffins
/4 cup chopped pecans
Preheat broiler. In small mixer bowl
combine cream cheese and sugar.
Beat in egg and vanilla and stir in
pineapple. Split muffins and place
on baking sheet; toast under broiler.
Reduce oven to 375. Spread pineap-
ple mixture atop of muffins. Sprinkle
with pecans. Bake at 375 for 6-8
minutes. Serve warm. 12 servings.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions and recipes
for her column. Email her at, or
call 941-889-7297.

9 fee-free days at national parks in'14

The NewsTribune (MCT)
-The National Park Service
has set the dates in 2014 on
which no entrance fees will
be charged. Nine fee-free
days are scheduled this year.
The 2014 days are:
Jan. 20: Martin Luther
King Jr. Day
Feb. 15-17: Presidents


"Who thought this was a
good idea?" I ask Eiseman,
studying the shade on
Pantone's site (pantone.
Something about my
tone likely put her on
edge, because she gently
explained that they don't
simply grab any color and
slap the title Color of the
Year on it.
No fairy sprinkles purple
dust upon the color pros;
instead, the Pantone team
studies trends across the
world, and that hue with
hints of fuchsia and pink
- has been sneaking into
everything from uphol-
stery to jackets.
"I think the most import-
ant element of the color is
that it represents creativity
and innovation," she tells
me. "It descends from the
purple family, and purple
has long been known as a
magical color, made up of
cool blue and exciting red."
With Eiseman's words in
mind, I set out on a jour-
ney to reach that magical,
innovative, creative person
I just knew was lurking
inside me.
And I started with:
I begin my journey by
trying on my best friend's
hat. It's the perfect shade
of radiant purple, and I
hate to boast, but I have
one of those faces simply
made for hats. You name
it beret, cloche, fedora
- I do them proud. So
imagine my surprise when
my nearest and dearest
friend studies me, scrunch-
es up her face and says,
"You don't have a head for
I smile sweetly at my
former nearest and dearest
friend, remove the hat,
and reply:"I certainly do.

Day weekend
April 19-20: National Park
Week's opening weekend
Aug. 25: National Park
Service's 98th birthday
Sept. 27: National Public
Lands Day
Nov. 11: Veterans Day
On those days, visitors
can enter any of 133 of the

It's the color."
And it is. A deep purple
leaning toward blue is fine,
but if I wear a shirt with
even a hint of fuchsia in it,
I hear a whole lot of, "You
feeling OKtoday?"from
those around me.
Enter my favorite style
guru Bridgette Raes,
author and president of
Bridgette Raes Style Group
"How can my daughter-
in-law, with her dark hair
and dark complexion,
pull off'radiant'in that
color, and I end up looking
sallow?" I ask.
"She can wear it as
can people who have a
summer coloring, which is
soft, almost Grace Kelly-
like" Raes says. For me? My
fashionista friend pretty
much hit me below the
belt when she suggested
things like shoes, or
opaque tights.
"As a shoe color, it can
be worn with everything
from black to brown to
gray," Raes tells me.
Another option, she says,
is to look for it in a print.
"Combined with a
flattering face shade, a
print that contains Radiant
Orchid is a great way to
embrace the color in small
doses," she adds.
"Face shade" brings
me to my next topic, and
advice from another pro:
Like all clothing and
makeup lines, Merle
Norman (merlenorman.
com) jumped all over the
Radiant Orchid bandwag-
on, and for good reason:
Again, women with
flawless skin of all tones
look fantastic in it.
I explain to Merle
Norman studio owner
Stephanie Fell of Augusta,
Ga., that when I dab that
color on my lips, I inspire
more "ewws" than "ahhs."
Her first bit of advice fell
on flat.

401 national parks that
usually charge an entrance
fee, ranging from $3 to $25.
Other fees such as camp-
ing, tours and concessions
still will be charged.
With more than
84 million acres of scenery,
17,000 miles of trails, 5,000
miles of shoreline, 27,000

"Orchid is a beautifully
blended color of purples,
pinks and fuchsia un-
dertones, which wears
wonderfully on all skin
tones and all ages of
women," Fell says.
She hasn't seen me in
"orchid" lip color. Research
shows that dogs see
color in a much less vivid
shade than their human
companions. My dog still
cringes and backs off
when I sport purply-pink
But the rest of Fell's
advice is welcome. If I lean
toward the purple side
of the"orchid" shade, my
aging eyes don't look so
A few products actually
do give me a bit of a glow,
including Pink Organza
blush, when used in very
small quantities, and
a shimmering purple
eyeshadow named "Sweet
"The key to wearing
orchid in your 40s and
above is to get glowing,"
Fell says.
Heck, I went all out
on the Radiant Orchid
bandwagon and tried

historic and prehistoric
structures, and 100 million
museum items and an
infinite number of au-
thentic American stories
to tell, national parks offer
something for every taste,
according to a Park Service
news release.
The system includes the

a product from White
Sands called "Orchid Bliss."
It promises to restore
moisture to my dry hair
by using the "mineral rich-
ness of the orchid flower"
to mend split ends. The
result? Not bad. My hair
does appear a bit shinier,
though I seriously doubt
a flower had a thing to do
with that. But perhaps the
orchids do deserve thanks
for the sweet, spicy scent,
so I'll credit the plant
with the"you smell good"
comments from my man.
Radiant Orchid tights
in place, eyes sparkling
with a shimmering purple
shadow, and smelling
sweet, I decided to move
my magical powers from
myself (enough about
me, already), to my home.
Which was, by the way,
built in the days when
transportation was by
horse and buggy and,
I'm pretty sure, before the
invention of shimmering
purple eyeshadow.
It's a warm home, filled
with deep reds and blues.
Mix those two, and it
would seem that vibrant

country's highest point
(in Denali National Park)
and lowest point (in Death
Valley National Park),
deepest lake (Crater Lake
National Park), longest
cave (Mammoth Cave
National Park), tallest trees
(Redwood National Park)
and highest waterfall

orchid color might blend
right in. Not so much, said
my family members as I
plaster the swatch against
the various rooms in the
"You paint the wall
that color, I dye your cat
purple," says my ever-sup-
portive husband when
I suggest painting one
"Color of the Year" accent
Even Pantone's Eiseman
admits it's not a hue for
every home.
"But if you look closely,
you might see it in accent
pieces, like pillows," she said.
And sure enough, a
glance at throw pillows in a
guest bedroom shows hints
of the mighty hue, sending
out its mystical vibes.
Unless it's a color you
look at and instantly
adore, back away from
painting a room this
shade, says Mariann
Roach, Denver-based
color specialist and interior
designer (welcome
"Paint a little chair, or
look for the color in accent
pieces," she says."It might
also be pretty in a powder

(Yosemite National Park).
Other federal land man-
agement agencies that will
offer fee-free days in 2014
are U.S. Fish &Wildlife
Service, the Bureau of
Land Management, the
Bureau of Reclamation, the
U.S. Forest Service and the
Army Corps of Engineers.

room, or a child's room"
Against a yellow wall,
the color will pop, and
she noted that I might be
surprised to see how well
the color looks against a
red wall.
So with a Colonial
Candle (colonialcandle.
corn) in the perfect hue in
hand (fittingly, Orchid), I
set about testing it around
the home. In small doses,
I was wowed. It's lovely
against a yellow wall, and
pretty against red.
But you know where
Radiant Orchid looked the
best? Where it was simply
lovely in every corner of
any room, and even near
my face?
In an orchid.
I buy those pretty
purple-pinky orchids
several times a year, in
part because the blooms
drooping heavy on slender
stems are so elegant, and
in part because they're
nearly impossible to kill.
They're the one plant that
sticks around looking
downright radiant for
And for me, that's simply


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


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o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 5


~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014

Brotherhood above all else for firefighters

Brotherhood above all else for firefighters

membership has it's
privilege, remem-
ber that ad cam-
When I write those words
they ring true, not because
of some credit card, but
because of a unique breed
of men and women who
were able to combat the
fear that paralyzes most
people and overcome it
with knowledge, bravery
and experience to become
Once you have had your
trial by fire and earned your
title, you were accepted
into a club with a member-
ship that spans continents.
It's a brotherhood that truly

112 pounds beef tips
1 bag frozen stir fry mix
1 can water chestnuts
1 cup uncooked rice
1 medium sauce pan of water, per instructions for rice
Pinch of salt (optional)
Black pepper
1 cup Teriyaki sauce

is worldwide, a club that
you can go halfway around
the world, stop in at any
given firehouse, introduce
yourself and be accepted
with open arms.
Whether you are career
or volunteer, it doesn't mat-
ter for the most part. There
are those who feel if you

:,il vtaler vith i:nrh "f Ial jarnj J1 ri:e i, :1
cook until tender.
Brown beef tips in medium fry pan or wok.
When tips get brown on all sides, add half of the
Teriyaki sauce, black pepper and cook until sauce
has cooked off. Stir occasionally, so that the tips
do not burn or stick. Mix remaining ingredients in
pan over medium heat and stir until vegetables are
cooked and tender.
Plate with rice on bottom and enjoy.

don't receive a paycheck,
you don't know what
you're doing, but there are
many volunteers who have
just as much, if not more,
experience than those who
are lucky enough to get
paid to do the best job in
the world.
This bond is forged by

fire and earned through
education, certification
and experience. You must
put your time in to be fully
accepted into the club by
your peers and when you
join a new volley house
or get hired somewhere
new, just as with any other
job, you have to let your

actions speak louder than
your words.
The brotherhood is the
glue that holds us together
and if you have witnessed
a firefighter's funeral, this is
very evident. We have each
other's back and never
leave anyone behind. We
never let a brother down
- brotherhood above all
This week I would like to
share a little something I
throw together that's easy
to make at the station or
at home, it's quick, easy
and satisfies the oriental


craving. Beef Teriyaki stir fry
with rice is oh so delicious
and "that's bringing the
firehouse home!"

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E.
Vaerewyck, is a graduate of
Charlotte High School who
began his firefighting career
in Punta Gorda. He is currently
with the Manassas Volunteer
Fire Company 501 in Virginia.
You can contact him at


Sign up for a personalized weight-loss program at CVS
MinuteClinic and get a free membership in DASH for Health, a $69
Make an appointment at the clinics inside the pharmacies with a
nurse practitioner and she'll design a medically supervised program
based on the bestselling DASH Diet. You'll get access to the online
dieting program for free, offering 28 days of meal plans, more than
45 recipes and a community of online dieters and supporters.
Work with the nurse to create a specialized weight loss plan. The
initial visit is $69 and ongoing appointments are $59. There could be
additional charges for lab work. Initial charges may be covered by
insurance. Check with your insurer.
Get the deal:
Sun Sentinel

Save $5 off a $50 purchase at when you pay with a
Visa credit card.
Get the deal and the online Visa coupon will be applied to your
order. The offer is good through June 24.
There are more than 100 Visa offers and discounts on shopping,
travel, sports and entertainment.
Highlights include 2 percent off at Papa John's Pizza, 20 percent
off single-day tickets to Legoland, a free night at Marriott, free
delivery on next-day orders of $50 or more from Office Depot and
$10 off a $75 purchase at Ace Hardware. They all have various
expiration dates.
Get the deal:
-Sun Sentinel

Pantene is giving away free samples of a new line of shampoo.
Sign up:
Your sample will show up in your mailbox in four to six weeks.
Are you a fan of freebies like me?
Not only are they are a great way to try new products before
you commit to spending money on a large bottle, but they're
also handy to take on trips.
Some charities also accept donations of sample-size products.

The News & Observer (Raleigh, N.C.)

Here's a fun freebie to help keep you on track for the new year.
Staples is offering a free calendar customized with the birthdays of
your Facebook friends.
The 8.5 by 11-inch wall calendar can be picked up at any Staples
It took me less than five minutes to order my calendar. The app was
extremely easy to use.
The best part was that it allows you to choose as many- or as few
- Facebook friends as you wish to include on the calendar.
Head over to the Staples Facebook page to get started: http://on.fb.
me/1 IzyZII
The News & Observer (Raleigh, N.C.)

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5 password mistakes everyone makes & how to fix them

(MCT) From email addresses and
online shopping sites to social media
and bank accounts, we have so many
password-protected online accounts,
it's easy to be lazy about creating a
secure password for each site. But as
identity theft rises and more compa-
nies with our personal information
are being hacked (thinkYahoo!,
Linkedln, eHarmony), it's clear that
many of us aren't being careful about
our password security. In fact, there
are five common password mistakes
that almost every person makes. The
good news is that many of them are
easy to fix and will immediately make
your passwords (and lives!) more
1. Keeping your passwords short
and simple. Did you know it takes
a hacker only 10 minutes to guess a
six-character, lower-case password?
Add just one additional uppercase
letter and the time extends to 23
days. Add one uppercase letter, a
symbol and a number and the time
extends to 463 years.
Key takeaway: The longer your
password is, the longer it'll take for
a hacker to break into it. Make sure
your passwords are at least eight
characters long, and include one
uppercase letter and a symbol and/or
2. Getting personal with your
passwords. Have you ever created
a password that includes your pet's
name, hometown or even a loved
one's birthday? Well, personal details
like this can be public information
that can easily be googled. In fact,
former presidential candidate Mitt


for the tailor and a pile for
the thrift shop. The rest
you can hang back up.
3. Take inventory.
You can't possibly know
what you need unless
you know what you have.
You need to be informed
about just how many
pairs of jeans, white tops
or black pants you own. If
you have nine or 10 pairs
of black pants, you might
have too many because I'll
wager that you only really
wear two or three. Apps
can make this process a
little easier. If you have an
Apple device, you can use
Cloth, Closet+, I wear or
Stylebook, all simple-to-
use with nice clean visuals
that allow you to record
and document useful
things, including outfits
each day, packing items
for a trip, what you wear
most often, what it cost
and the cost per wear. For
Android devices, there's
ClosetVirtual, Personal
Closet and MyCloset apps.
4. Conduct an exper-
iment. We've discussed
this before, but you need
to figure out what you
own that you never wear.
Divide your closet space
in hal If. Whatever comes
out of the laundry put it
to the right of the closet.
Why the right? Because
you naturally look from
left to right, so you'll see
the things on the left first.
If you keep looking past

Romney learned this the hard way
when his Hotmail and Dropbox
accounts were reset when the hacker
was able to guess his "favorite pet"
password-reset challenge question.
Key takeaway: Lose the biographi-
cal details when creating a password.
3. Using a password again and
again. According to a 2012 NorSIS
Password Survey, 74 percent of
people admit they use the same
password for multiple accounts. So
it's no surprise that 1 in 5 people
report they've had an online account
compromised, according to the
Pew Research Center's Internet and
American Life Project. Password reuse
is your enemy and for good reason.
Once a hacker guesses your password
for one site, they can easily use this
information to get into multiple sites
including your email, social media
profile and even banking websites.
Key takeaway: Never use the exact
same password for every site. Create
a unique password for every account,
especially those containing sensitive
or confidential information. Think
coming up with 20-plus passwords
and actually remembering each
of them is impossible? Consider
creating a four-character"salt" combo
(example:"21$4") to use within each
password to make them highly
secure. The "salt" adds length and
special characters, which make your
passwords hard to crack, and slightly
easier for you to remember.
4. Sharing personal information
outside of your trusted network.
We've all done it. In a hurry, we've
shared credit card number, our Social

This custom closet tries to provide
one-bedroom house in Santa Mon
has the space for such a luxury. W
items to wear items on
the right, eventually this
will be really obvious. Tie
a bright ribbon on the
rack as your dividing line.
Slide it to the left as the
right side fills up. Soon,
you'll have a very clear
idea of what you are not
wearing. For drawers,
you can cut a piece of
cardboard as a makeshift
dividing line or use the
side of a gift box if you
don't have fancy drawer
5. Think before you
buy. One day I was trying
to decide whether to buy
something and I turned
away from the cart to
look at some impulse buy
items near the checkout
stand. I realized that I
didn't need the lemon
verbena hand soap, but
as I was setting it down,
I wondered if I needed
anything else in my cart.
In fact, I couldn't even
remember what was in
there. When I turned

Security number and usernames
and passwords via phone, email, text
or even included it on forms we fax
or email to unknown destinations.
However, transmitting confidential
information via email or text can
easily be stolen.
Key takeaway: Never just send
confidential information in an email
to family, friends or companies.
After all, you don't know how many
servers the message will pass through
between your computer and the re-
cipient's. If you have to email sensitive
information, encrypt it! And don't be
scared it's easier to do than you
think. Just put the information into a
file, compress it into a password-pro-
tected, encrypted zip archive file
and email it. And be especially
careful using public Wi-Fi. Although
accessing free public hotspots and
Wi-Fi at hotels and restaurants may
be convenient, they often can be
fertile ground for hackers to steal this
information while in transmission.
5. Writing all your passwords in
a notebook or on a Post-It note. We
know it's hard to remember all those
passwords for the multitude of online
accounts you have. So occasionally,
you may write a password here and
there in your notebook. However,
there is nothing is more easily stolen
or misplaced than a piece of paper
that has all your personal login
Key takeaway: Never, ever write
down your username and passwords
in a place that can be easily accessed.
Even file cabinets in your home can
be insecure.

P like what you're wearing
right now? Is it flattering?
Does it make you happy?
ai I hope you said yes to all
those things. If not, go
back to your closet and
find the things that fit
those criteria and ditch
pI the things that don't.
You don't need 10 pairs
of pants and 15 skirts to
Make that a reality. You
could live a perfectly
lovely life with a few
MOT PHOTO weeks'worth of clothes.
Google: "How many
e maximum storage fora clothes do I need?" and
nica, Calif. But not every house you'll see some fashion-
pat to do? Edit. It see some th ion-
at to d edit. istas who have whittled
sheepishly, I was utterly their closets to less than
shocked by how much a few dozen items with
stuff was in my cart. I amazing results.
pushed the cart out of the 8. If shopping's your
checkout line, scooted it hobby, get a new
out of the way and left it. hobby. There's always a
6. Keep track of shop- sale, always a great new
ping. I keep receipts in something and always
a box, but that doesn't something to covet in
really give me an idea of your size. The more you
how much I'm spending. look, the more you'll find
I just think, gee, that's and the more chances
probably a fire hazard. you'll have to buy things
Instead, I use you don't need and won't
to correlate all that wear. Or worse, you'll buy
spending. It aggregates new things that make
all your credit cards and it easier to neglect the
accounts into one plat- things you already own.
form that you can access And sure, I don't always
by mobile or computer, follow this advice, but I
and you can easily figure remember once my mom
out what you spent in told me to finish my
what categories from veggies, and I mentioned
month to month. It's very that she put more
enlightening, if you like vegetables on my plate
that type of thing. than her own. She gave
7. Appreciate what me a look that convinced
you have. We live in the me not to question my
world of more, more, mom's vegetable intake
more. But rarely do we ever again. So don't make
take the time to appre- me whip that look out on
ciate the now. Do you you.

-Page 6

The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, January 12, 2014 FLAIR Page 7


counteract the negatives,
she filled a cup with six
"Have a nice day" slips of
paper and a single "Have
a Yes Day"one. If Aurora
draws the latter at break-
fast, her requests (Can I
stay up late? Can I watch
TV before breakfast?) get
a yes. And so do Suzy
and Lorene's: Will you
walk the dog with me?
Will you try a little bite of
fish? Yes!
It's not just that there ar-
en't any nos on Yes Days,
it's that there are fewer
nos every day, since
Aurora tends to save
up all her asking. And
Yes Days have turned
out to be more about
individual stretching and
family togetherness than
the anticipated screen
and junk-food excesses.
"I love the unspoken
'within reason'part,"
Suzy says. "For all the
talk of ordering large
at Dairy Queen, we've
actually topped out at
smalls." Aurora keeps it
reasonable, says Suzy,
because she knows there
will always be another
Yes Day.

Lorraine (LiEr) Teigland,
spouse, David; Emily, age
9; Jenna, 7; Kate, 5.
is known for turning out
gorgeous craft projects
on her blog, but each
week she calls a time-
out to have tea with
her three daughters.
It's an idea inspired by
her own childhood in
Singapore. "The kids
are especially famished
after being at school all
day, and we miss each
other during the week."
So every Friday, they do
a special tea to mark the
end of the school week
in a ceremonious way.
Sometimes LiEr bakes
scones, and they set
out a pretty cloth and
the tiered serving trays;
other times it's store-
bought muffins on a bare
table or hot chocolate at
Barnes & Noble.
Sitting down together to
break bread or scones
- has proven benefits
(see Healthy Habits),
but, says LiEr, "It's not so
much about the eating,"
it's about giving her girls
an occasion they can
count on, a moment to
breathe, even when life
gets busy with school.
"We play card games
and talk about our week,
maybe plan for the
weekend,' LiEr explains.
"It's something special
they look forward to."

Neuburger, author of
"Show Me a Story";
spouse, Tom; Leah, age
8; Hazel, 6. (Baby Oliver
isn't quite ready to
prolongs the fun of fam-
ily getaways by curating
a digital vacation slide
show, complete with a
soundtrack. The crew
sits down together to
savor it, then works back
through past slide shows
to see the same shots in
different years: seaside
ice cream, mini golf, the
girls in the backseat of

the car. "They clamor to
watch last year's, and the
year before, and it's like a
rabbit hole. They love it.
And we get to see how
much they've changed."



Happy Habit 2: Celebrate small tl
"We're making meaning
and memories for them,'
Emily explains. Indeed,
according to happiness
expert Lyubomirsky, rem-
iniscing about wonderful
times is another one of
those research-proven
mood boosters. "When
we asked people to think
about the best day in
their life and replay it in
their mind, like a video-
tape, that increased their
happiness levels," she says.

Vienna, blogger, the;
spouse, Larissa; Wyatt
and Boone, age 5.
"Before we had kids,
every night was Movie
Night,' recalls David.
"Except, we just called
it'night.'" And now this
"total movie nerd" is
sharing the love with his
twin boys. Once a week-
end, the family orders
in a pizza and watches
whatever movie strikes
the boys'fancies. "We
finish every screening by
talking about what the
story taught us. And the
wonderful thing is, even
if we've seen it before,
the lesson may differ."
When they watched "The
Sword in the Stone," for
example, the first time
they talked about how
Wart learned that brains
often defeat brawn; after
the second viewing, they
discussed how practice
helps you master a skill.
"Seriously, I think my boys
could skip school and
just watch this movie on
repeat to learn everything
I want them to know."
For David, the post-
movie chitchat is key.
"When a movie ends, we
say, 'OK, guys, what did
we learn? How did you
interpret it?" He thinks
such discussions will give
them skills to find lessons
in the films'stories and
in their life experiences.
Of course, the big ideas
come with a load of
giggles, and that helps,
too. Studies show that
laughing together can
build stronger relation-
ships (and it's another
Healthy Habit).


Happy Habit 4: Use movies to
spark discussion.

Elizabeth Foy Larsen,
co-author of"Unbored:
The Essential Field Guide
to Serious Fun"; spouse,
Walter; Peter, age 14;
Henrik, 11; Luisa, 9.


Happy Habit 5: Get siblings to
bond over board games.
Board games are not just
unboring for Elizabeth's
family. They're an instant,
low-cost way to bridge
the family's sometimes
tricky spread of ages and
interests and serve as
a mood booster during
dark, endless Minnesota
winters. When stuck
inside kids stress out,
Elizabeth helps them
channel their energies
into favorites, such as
Apples to Apples; Bang!,
an Italian card game
that's a more detailed
version of wink murder;
or a sassy, modified ver-
sion of Sorry! that they
call You're Welcome.
Playing brings the
siblings closer but
without calling attention
to itself as a bonding ex-
perience. You might say
that the pointlessness
of a game is its point
exactly. "We get instantly
very, very silly, and then
we're laughing together
again, and we're all just
softening toward each
other. I notice that there's
a nice little afterglow
when we spend that time
together.:' Plus, putting
screens aside in the eve-
ning and having some
unplugged fun (another
Healthy Habit!) promotes
better sleep for all.

Christine Carter, sociol-
ogist, happiness expert,
and author of the book
"Raising Happiness: 10
Simple Steps for More
Joyful Kids and Happier
Parents"; spouse, Mark;
Fiona, age 13; Molly, 11.
times a year, Fiona, Molly,
and their grandfather
fill ziplock bags with
essentials (socks, bottled
water, an energy bar, lip
balm, sunscreen, and a
tangerine) and distrib-
ute them, in person,
to homeless people.
"Sometimes, they call it
a Kindness Scavenger
Hunt," Christine explains.
They started including
lip balm because one
of the girls noticed that
homeless people often
have chapped lips. One
of the kids wrote a note
that said simply: "We see
you and we care."
Multiple studies have
shown that doing
good deeds increases
feelings of well-being
and connectedness. For
Christine's family, "it's
an act of empathy and
imagination'" Making
and delivering those care
packages benefits people

in need, of course, but it
has also given the girls
"a really deep gratitude
for their own home, and
they experience their
own power, their ability
to help," Christine says.
"Is it weird to say it's so
much fun? But it really
is! And the people are
so appreciative. It's so
positive for everybody."

These eight simple
good-for-you resolutions
won't cause you or your
crew any pain, and they'll
lead to lots of gain.

A study out of Cornell
University found that
kids were more attracted
to plates that offer a
selection of foods in a
variety of colors. Brightly
hued fruits and veggies
have health-boosting
antioxidants and tend to
contain lots of vitamins
and minerals as well.
pedometer is a terrific
way to get each family
member into the walking




Home & Gardei


Charlotte Harbor Event & Confe
(Downtown Punta Gorda on the river, between


e^ <


Protect YOL
SNow is t
repair &
Meet exper
* See the latestI
home ar

habit, which can trans-
late into better health for
life. For extra motivation,
set a group challenge.
Once you hit a combined
goal (10,000 steps per
person over age 6, for
instance), the whole
crowd gets a fun reward,
such as an afternoon at
the local ice-skating rink.
Getting kids (and even
parents) to floss regularly
can be a chore, but a dai-
ly floss is the best tactic
for fighting gum disease.
Since gum disease can
lead to tooth loss and
may increase your risk of
respiratory infections, it's
a smart move to gather
everyone in the bath-
room at bedtime and
floss together.
DOSE OF YUKS: Whatever
gets your family laughing
- cat videos, a game of
charades is good for
your collective health,
so make time to watch
a goofy clip or perfect
your impersonations.
Laughing enhances our
intake of oxygen-rich air
and boosts the feel-
good chemicals known
as endorphins, accord-
ing to the Mayo Clinic.
Put those beloved
gadgets to bed at least
an hour before you and
your kids power down.
According to Mariana
Figueiro at the Lighting
Research Center at
Rensselaer Polytechnic
Institute, spending
two or more hours in
front of a screen's light
suppresses slightly the
production of mela-
tonin, the substance
that makes us feel
Dig it out, then fill it

See us on:


I bU4U2b2 I

Q mrm

o The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014 Page 7


with water (and sliced
citrus fruits, such as
lemons, limes, and
oranges). It won't just
pretty up your fridge; it
may also get your family
drinking the world's
healthiest beverage.
Water refreshes without
sugar and caffeine,
and if your family isn't
loading up on soda and
other sugary drinks,
they'll have more room
for the nutritious foods
they need.
FIBERIZE: Why fiber?
It not only keeps us
regular, but it also helps
us maintain healthy
blood sugar levels,
lowers cholesterol,
and supports all those
beneficial bacteria we
need to keep our im-
mune systems on track.
Filling up your family
with fiber doesn't mean
pushing the brown rice,
either. Avocado, pop-
corn, edamame, and ap-
ples, among many other
yummy choices, are rich
in fiber-y goodness.
Harvard Medical School
study found that the
more often families
convene for a meal,
the better their eating
tends to be: fewer trans
fats, fried foods, and
soda. Plus, according
to The Family Dinner
Project, recent studies
show that kids who
regularly sit down to
dinner with the family
get higher grades, have
better vocabularies,
are more resilient, and
are less likely to take
up unhealthy habits,
such as smoking. If the
dinner hour doesn't
always work, try for a
sit-down at breakfast or
go European-style by
enjoying a long, lovely
weekend lunch.
Leslie Garisto Pfaff





.rence Center
the two bridges)



jr Investment
he time to
ts from every
g trade
products for your
nd yard.


The Sun/Sunday, January 12, 2014

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At Any Price Point

Michael Saunders

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-Page 8

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Comics Page 3


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Submit your drawing to

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The Sun / Sunday, January 12, 2014



I U JiU EnjYIu -

jf I
U i Lr 1f-2

Sterling Archer (voiced
by H. Jon Benjamin) is
under fire on "Archer,"
at 10 p.m. on FX.

Tricia Heifer stars as
Molly Parker on "Killer
Women," airing at
10 p.m. on ABC.

Monroe (David Lyons)
must make a choice
about his son on NBC's
"Revolution," at 8 p.m.

James Harden plays in
an "NBA Basketball"
game, airing on TNT
at 9:30 p.m.

C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst C.. FoiOS enEngNPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punta
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 6 ABC- Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 ABC-Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC-Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40 -
WTSP 1 CBS- St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS- Fort Myers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CB NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 -
WBBH 20 NBC-Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [3 FOX- Cape Coral 4 4 4 -36 36
WEDU W PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 -4 44 44
WTTA 38 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR 3 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32 -
WXPX 6 ION-St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY 9 IND- Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50 -
WVEA 6 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
ESQ Esquire Network 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
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 19 151 222 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN OprahWinfrey 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
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
WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260
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 6 11 11
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV Music Television 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
2 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cover

Eerie Locale, Macabre Crime Set
Stage for HBO's 'True Detective'

FYI Televsion, Inc.
"Man is the cruelest animal," or
so reads the official poster for HBO's
new drama series, "True Detective,"
premiering Sunday at 9 p.m. The
dark and intriguing sentiment bears
out in this disturbing tale of mystery
and brutality set in Louisiana and
conceived by native son Nic Pizzolat-
to ("The Killing"), while realized by
Texas actors Woody Harrelson and
Matthew McConaughey. Directed by
Cary Fukunaga ("Sin Nombre") with
a score by T-Bone Burnett ("Inside
ULlewyn Davis"), the thriller also stars
Tory Kittles ("Sons of Anarchy"),
Michael Potts ("The Wire"), Mi-
chelle Monaghan ("Mission: Impos-
sible III") and Kevin Dunn ("Veep").
The narrative begins in 1995,
when Louisiana State Police Detec-
tives Rustin Cohle i M, '.,,,Nh, \)
and Martin Hart (Harrelson)worked
on a bizarre homicide case together.
It was a ritualistic murder that Cohle
has since been obsessing over,
believing it had involved other
people who were never named.
After a similarly gruesome slay-
ing oeeccurs in 2012, two new
detectives (Kittles and Potts)
reopen the '95 case and question
Cohle and Hart through sepa-
rate interrogations, with the two
timelines intertwining and con-
verging as each man is pulled
back into a world they
believed they
had leftI, S

hind. In learning more about one
another and the killer they are again
seeking, it becomes clear that dark-
ness lives on both sides of the law.
Rustin Cohle provides a glimpse
into his tormented yet highly fo-
cused mind with such lines as,
"Someone once told me that your
life is just a nightmare you keep wak-
ing up into, and like a lot of dreams,
there's a monster at the end of it.' "I
love the way his mind works;' Mc-
Conaughey says, "the way he'll take
things further than anybody else.
When he's right, he doesn't say, 'I
told you so.' He's on another plane.
It's all about the job. Cohle doesn't
have any attitude, and that can be
frustrating for others. They're like,
Would you be a little more human?'
"Cohle is an enigma, a lone rang-
er. There's an almost ghostly aspect
to him. He does one thing reallywell,
which is investigating and getting in-
formation out of people.
When Cohle is on
the job, he's
who he
needs to be
to do that.

But he's a deep, dark dude a man
with his own demons. Even when
he's not saying a thing or seems still,
you see that underneath this is a guy
who can't sleep at night. His brain is
constantly ticking. He's an incred-
ibly smart guy but will not deal with
sentiment or emotion. That does not
mean he's a robot. There's a monk-
like aspect to Cohle, almost like he's
a hermit, but you know he hasn't
always been that way. You know he
could come offthe rails atanysecond.'
In contrast, "Marty Hart is a mid-
dle-of-the-road guy who believes in
America, apple pie and Chevrolet,"
as Harrelson describes his character.
"In other words, he's just a little more
normal than, say, Rust Cohle. When
you initially meet them, there's quite
a lot of friction and butting of heads.
Marty's very sociable and gregarious,
and Cohle is just the opposite. He's
had a lot of tough things happen in
his life and he's developed into a very
antisocial person. But it doesn't both-
er him, it's just who he is. He just goes
about things a different way and rubs
people the wrong way and my char-
acter is constantly at odds with him
over that, or apologizing for him.'
While their characters find them-
selves inherently in conflict as they
work together, the two actors have
enjoyed alengthyfriendship through
previous collaborations. "Matthew
is a really good buddy of mine for
a long time, like 16 years or some-
thing;' Har-
;tate Police relson points
out. "So, it's
lartin Hart been great to
rrelson) must get to hang
-y unpleasant out with him
i "T'rue Detec- on a daily ba-
niering Sunday sis and watch
.m. on HBO. what he is
doing. I think
this is prob-
ably his best
work of his
S.treer. This character is such
Great character for him and
he is just knocking it out
of the park, he's so good.'
"This is our third time
together," McConaughey
notes about working
with Harrelson, "and a
lot of what we've done
before has been com-
edy, which has served
us well, in that he and
I would take on each
other's energy. This
was a different exer-
cise for us in that our
characters were not
on each other's fre-
quency at all. Cohle is
closed-off and Mar-

ty's more verbose and outgoing. I
feel safe and secure working with
Woody, but I didn't want to get on
the same energy level with him here.'
Perhaps not, but Cohle is con-
stantly getting on Hart's case with
provocative remarks that irritate
him to no end. "That's part of their
relationship;' McConaughey ex-
plains. "It's an expression of endear-
ment from Cohie when he starts
egging Marty on, stirring him up
with his consistently agnostic, dry,
unemotional comments. That's
when they're actually starting to
become buddies. In tormenting
Marty, you see that he himself is
tormented. I think he's probably
taking a kind of sinister enjoyment
in this. I just had no idea it would
turn out to be as funny as I found it."


Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... S
Q&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword .......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48

guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional**-*- = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; 'R'= Repeat;
'N' new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y'-appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG' parental
guidance suggested. '14'-14 and
older. 'M' 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content. 'AH'
adult humor. 'AL adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity 'GL- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT'- mature
themes. 'MV' mild violence. 'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC' strong
sexual content. 'V violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R'- restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17.
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Men's College
1:00 p.m. FS1 Southern Mis-
sissippi Golden Eagles at
Tulsa Golden Hurricane
1:30 p.m. CBS Iowa Hawk-
eyes at Ohio State Buckeyes
2:30 p.m. NBCS La Salle Ex-
plorers at Duquesne Dukes
3:00 p.m. FS1 Colorado Buffa-
loes at Washington Huskies
5:00 p.m. FS1 Stanford Cardi-
nal at Oregon Ducks (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Virginia Cava-
liers at Duke Blue Devils
7:00 p.m. NBCS Charleston
Golden Eagles at Northeast-
ern Huskies (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Kansas
Jayhawks at Iowa State
Cyclones (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Oklahoma
Sooners at Kansas State
Wildcats (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 St. John's Red
Storm at DePaul Blue De-
mons (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Wisconsin
Badgers at Indiana Hoosiers
9:00 p.m. ESPN Kentucky
Wildcats at Arkansas Razor-
backs (Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 Butler Bulldogs
at Creighton Bluejays (Live)

Roy Devyn Marble leads
the Iowa Hawkeyes into a
Big Ten showdown as CBS
presents "College Basket-
4 ball," Sunday at 1:30 p.m.

7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Notre Dame
Fighting Irish at Maryland
Terrapins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Clemson Ti-
gers at Virginia Tech Hokies
8:00 p.m. MYN Missouri State
Bears at Alabama Crimson
Tide (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN College Bas-
ketball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 College Bas-
ketball Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Providence Col-
lege Friars at St. John's Red
Storm (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Ohio State
Buckeyes at Minnesota
Golden Gophers (Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 Arizona State
Sun Devils at Arizona Wild-
cats (Live)
Noon ESPN2 College Basket-
ball Teams TBA (Live)
Noon CBS Tennessee Volun-
teers at Kentucky Wildcats
1:30 p.m. MYN Arkansas
Razorbacks at Georgia Bull-
dogs (Live)
2:00 p.m. CW Arkansas Razor-
backs at Georgia Bulldogs
2:00 p.m. FS1 USC Trojans at
Colorado Buffaloes (Live)
2:00 p.m. FSN Miami Hur-
ricanes at Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN College Bas-
ketball Teams TBA (Live)
2:00 p.m. CBS North Carolina
State Wolfpackat Duke Blue
Devils (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN2 College Bas-
ketball Teams TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN College Bas-
ketball Teams TBA (Live)
4:00 p.m. CW Florida Gators
at Auburn Tigers (Live)
4:00 p.m. MYN Florida Gators
at Auburn Tigers (Live)
4:00 p.m. FS1 UCLA Bruins at
Utah Utes (Live)
4:00 p.m. CBS Oklahoma
State Cowboys at Kansas
Jayhawks (Live)
4:30 p.m. FSN Ole Miss
Rebels at South Carolina
Gamecocks (Live)

5:00 p.m.SUN DePaul Blue
Demons at Villanova Wild-
cats (Live)
6:00 p.m. ESPN Michigan
Wolverines at Wisconsin
Badgers (Live)
6:00 p.m. FS1 Dartmouth
Big Green at St. John's Red
Storm (Live)
8:00 p.m. FS1 Creighton Blue-
jays at Providence College
Friars (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Louisville
Cardinals at Connecticut
Huskies (Live)

8:30 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Dallas Mavericks (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Chicago Bulls
at Orlando Magic (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Utah Jazz at
San Antonio Spurs (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN Denver Nug-
gets at Golden State War-
riors (Live)
7:00 p.m. TNT New York
Knicks at Indiana Pacers
9:30 p.m. TNT Oklahoma City
Thunder at Houston Rockets
7:00 p.m. ESPN Los Angeles
Clippers at New York Knicks
7:00 p.m. FSN Charlotte Bob-
cats at Orlando Magic (Live)
9:30 p.m. ESPN Golden State
Warriors at Oklahoma City
8:00 p.m.WGN Philadelphia
76ers at Chicago Bulls (Live)


1:00 p.m. FOX NFC Divisional
Playoff Team TBA at Carolina
Panthers (Live)
4:30 p.m. CBS AFC Divisional
Playoff Team TBA at Denver
Broncos (Live)


Champions Tour
7:00 p.m. GOLF Mitsubishi
Electric Championship
at Hualalai: First Round
from Hualalai Golf Club in
Ka'upulehu-Kona, Hawaii

7:00 p.m. GOLF Mitsubishi
Electric Championship at
Hualalai: Second Round
from Hualalai Golf Club in
Ka'upulehu-Kona, Hawaii

7:00 p.m. GOLF Sony Open
in Hawaii: Final Round from
Waialae Country Club in
Honolulu, Hawaii (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF Humana
Challenge: First Round from
PGA West in La Quinta, Calif.
3:00 p.m. GOLF Humana Chal-
lenge: Second Round from
PGA West in La Quinta, Calif.
3:00 p.m. GOLF Humana
Challenge: Third Round from
PGA West in La Quinta, Calif.


7:00 p.m. NBCS Philadelphia
Flyers at New York Rangers
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Columbus Blue
Jackets (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at New York Rang-
ers (Live)
7:30 p.m. FSN New York Is-
landers at Florida Panthers
7:30 p.m. FSN San Jose
Sharks at Florida Panthers
7:30 p.m. SUN New York
Islanders at Tampa Bay
Lightning (Live)
2:00 p.m. SUN San Jose
Sharks at Tampa Bay Light-
ning (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Florida Pan-
thers at Carolina Hurricanes

5:00 p.m.FS1 UFC Fight Night
Prelims Rockhold vs Philip-
pou (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Rockhold vs
Philippou from Arena at
Gwinnett Center in Duluth,
Ga. (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
WBRD 1420
WWCL 1440 I
WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580




Classic Hits
Easy Listening
-lip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Easy Listening
Easy Listening

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda


English League Soccer
9:00 a.m. NBCS Manchester
City at Newcastle United
11:15 a.m. NBCS Liverpool at
Stoke City (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBCS Arsenal at
Aston Villa (Live)
12:30 p.m. NBC Aston Villa at
Liverpool (Live)


Australian Open Ten-
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Austra-
lian Open Tennis First Round
3:00 a.m. ESPN2 2014 Austra-
lian Open Tennis First Round
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Austra-
lian Open Tennis First Round
3:00 a.m. ESPN2 2014 Austra-
lian Open Tennis First Round

9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Second
Round (Live)
3:00 a.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Second
Round (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Second
Round (Live)
3:00 a.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Second
Round (Live)
11:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Third
Round (Live)
3:00 a.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Third
Round (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Third
Round (Live)
3:00 a.m. ESPN2 2014 Aus-
tralian Open Tennis Third
Round (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 Austra-
lian Open Tennis Round of 16



1. The Marlins' Juan
Pierre, in 2013, became
the seventh player
to have 600 or more
career steals, and more
steals than walks.
Name three of the
other six.

2. Which of the follow-
ing pitchers had more
20-win seasons for the
Minnesota Twins: Bert
Blyleven, Jim Perry,
Johan Santana or Frank

3. When was the last
time before the 2012
season that Stanford's
football team won a
Rose Bowl?

4. Who was the last
Portland Trail Blazers
player before guard Da-
mian Lillard (2012-13)
to have at least 1,500
points and 500 assists
in a season?

5. How many consecu-
tive playoff series did
the New York Islanders
win starting in 1980?

6. In 2013, Matthew
Centrowitz became the
second U.S. male to win
two World Champion-
ship medals in track
and field's 1,500 me-
ters. Who was the first?

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CNN Headline News
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:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

The Weather Channel
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:05 Extended Forecast
:10 Radar Update
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:20 Day Planner
:25 Morning's Weather
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:35- Extended Forecast
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And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52


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22 2 2 Grace Reign (CC) Church Church (R) Lyon Child Church Life Savelle Babers, Sr.
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mad Men (R) (H)) Mad Men (R) (H)) Mad Men (R) (H)) Behind Enemy Lines ('01) **/2 A pilot's survival. (CC) (H)) Die Hard
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme: Medics (HD) Freaky Freaky Untamed (CC) (H)) Finding (CC) (R) (H)) Finding (CC) (R) (HD) Finding(CC (R) (HD)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. B. Jones (TYG) (N) Voice (R) Stompin'at the Savoy ('92) (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives Athens. Blood Heel (R) Courtney Toned Up Matchmaker (CC) (R) Days Summer Lake. Shahs Worry. (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Kroll Show Kroll Show Kmroll Show IKroll Show Take Me Home Tonight Evening of memory.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid (H)) Paid (H)) Paid (HD) Paid (H)) Paid (H)) Paid (HD) Gold Rush: Blowout Bering Sea Gold (R) IMoonshiners (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid E! News (Ha)) Fashion Police (HD) Drama (H)) Soup Total Divas (HPi) Total Diva
ESQ 82 82 8282 118 21 18160 Movie Pi ENw()soPle() Parks Parks Parks Parks Party Down Party Down
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Angelus Luke Michael Holy Name Sunday Mass (N) Litany of Bookmark Vaticano Jesus Apostolate Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Reign Mass Middle NannyMcPhee ('06)**1/2 NannyMcPheeReturnsNannyMcPheeat a familyfarm.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 -76 164 Paid Paid Barefoot Giada(R) Heartland ITrisha's Pioneer Rachael GuyBite Sandwich IGiada(R) Barefoot
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Mona Lisa Smile ('03) Free-spirited teacher in the 1950s. Marley & Me Cuddly pup becomes an incorrigible dog.
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Password+Whammy Whammy LoveTrian Mind (R) Mind (R)
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Brady Brady Brady Brady GoldGirl GoldGirl
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128Paid Paid Big Rig (CC) (R) (HD) Big Rig: On the Line Big Rig: Tracked (R) Big Rig (CC) (R) (HD) Big Rig (CC) (R) (H))
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165Paid Paid Love It No front door. Love It: Sink or Swim Love It (R) Love It (R) Prop Bro (R) (H))
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Today HSN Today Fluidity Fitness Cold Andrew Lessman
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid(HD) Paid(HD) In Touch (CO) Amazing IDavidJere Osteen Paid(H)) Unsolved (CC( (H)) Preacher's (12) (CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Berkus Kim Coles. Rachael Ray (HD) Dr. Phil Deed to land. Phil Blended families. Super Soul (R) (H)) Super Soul (R) (H))
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 LizClaiborne No Problem: Dyson Total Gym Exp. Dyson Cleaning Sundays with Carolyn & Dan: Dyson
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid PowerNat. PowerNat. PowerNat. PowerNat. fJail (R) Punisher
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Twilight Twilight Twilight Wrong Turn Left for Dead (09)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Married Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Blue Streak ('99) ** Thief poses as cop. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Silk Stockings ('57) Spies stalk Paris. (CC) Carousel ('56) Carnival barker tries changing his ways. Over the Moon Heiress' lesson.
TLC 45 4545 45 57 72 139Paid(HD) Paid(Hi) Paid (HD) Paid(HP) Paid(HD) IPaid(HD) Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atanta Atanta
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Patient Zero Law & Order: Shrunk Law & Order: Blaze Law & Order: Identity Law & Order: Floater Law: Embedded (HD)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 110 Paid Paid Vacation Attack (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) D.B. (R) Survivors (R)
TRUTV 63 63636350 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Most Shock (R) Most Shock (R)
TVLND 6262 62 62 31 54 244 Gold Girl Gold Girl GoldGirl (:48) Roseanne: Lies Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Nanny Nanny Nanny INanny
USA 34 34 134 34 1i 22 52 50 House: Joy (C (Hd) Paid Paid IPaid Paid NCIS Tony framed. NCIS: Probie (HD) NCIS Marine wives.
WE 117 117 117 117 117149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Roseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 R Meredith Paid (CC) Paid (CC) Facts David (N) Beyond Heat Night (CC) (HD) Heat Night (CC) (HD) Heat Night (CC) (HD)

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q A few months back,
you mentioned that a
"Veronica Mars" movie
is in the making. Can
you tell me when it'll be
released? I can't wait! --
Stacy W., via email

A: "Veronica Mars"
hits theaters March 14,
and it stars Kristen Bell,
Krysten Ritter, Gaby
Hoffman, Justin Long,
James Franco, Ken Marino
and many more. There's
even a cameo by Kristen's
real-life husband,
Dax Shepard. In more
"Veronica" news, if your
cable provider offers the
Pivot channel, beginning
Jan. 13 you can see reruns
Monday through Friday
from 10 p.m. to midnight

of "Buffy the Vampire
Slayer" followed by
"Veronica Mars."

Q: Like the rest of the
world, I was so shocked to
hear that Paul Walker had
died in a car crash. I saw
his last movie, "Hours,"
the other day, and he was
so good in it. I know he
was working on the next
"Fast and Furious" movie
when he died. Any chance
they'll still release it? --
Jimmy T., Oceanside, Calif.

A: Production on "Fast
and Furious 7" was shut
down after Paul's death,
with 60 percent of the
movie having been shot.
It wasn't clear what they
would do. Would they
cancel the movie? Use CGI
for some of his remaining
scenes? Or cut him out
Then just before
Christmas, Universal
released this official

statement about "FF7,"
along with a release date:
"Continuing the global
exploits in the franchise
built on speed, Vin Diesel
and Paul Walker lead the
returning cast of 'Fast
and Furious 7,' which will
be released by Universal
Pictures on April 10, 2015."
So, Paul will be in the
movie, and you can bet
millions of people can't
wait to see him in his final

Q! Can you tell me if or
when "The Americans"
will return for another
season? -- Ginnie F., via
A: FX recently
announced that the spy
drama -- which centers
on the Cold War era of
the 1980s -- starring Keri
Russell and Matthew
Rhys will return for 13
episodes come February.
(As of this writing, I don't
have an exact date.)

Kristen Bell

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

JAN. 12

CSS 2828 282849 70 Paid Paid Paid paid Paid |Sportsmen TravisJoh Fishing Paid paid paid IlnsideGeo
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Sports NFL Match NFL Prime. (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (HD) Interruptn INFLMatch Outside SportRpt Colin's New (HD) SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HN)
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TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Berk(R) Tenkai Beyblade Unova Ben 10 Titans Go! TitansGo! Universe Tom and Jerry ('02)
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day Sunday (N) Sanjay New Day (N) State (CC) (N) (HP) Fareed Zakaria (N) Reliable Source (N)
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music. (N) Hot 20 (R) (HD()
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u E u NO 10 1 Teens trans orted to '50s sitcom world. Three players" become fathers, tie person plays a baby. (CC) dercover job.
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H 303 303 303 3030303 2 89) **1/2 wants to escape the suburbs. (CC) their children's failing inner-city school. (CC) (HD)
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HB3 34 34 34 34 34 falls in love with a ghost. driver has tips for bumbling cop. save son from progeria. (NR) (CC) Small town fights.
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HW 340 340 340 340 340 340 of Earth is failing. (PG) (CC) Week #19 (R) makes hit with A-list clique. (CC (HD) lings meet for the first time.
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TMC 35O30 350 350 350 30 385 '(98 brothers pick the wrong mark. (CC Elizabeth I dares war with Spain. (CC) ('13) Post-9/11 America. (CC)

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m 4 __________ C) () Panthers from Bank of America Stadium (live) (CC) (HD) (HD)) mation is unavailable at this time.
PBS 3 3 3 McLaughlin Florida (CC) Tothe Con- Gulf Coast WEDU Arts Diamonds Masterpiece: Sherlock: A Scandal in Masterpiece Secret experiments.
PS _3 (N) ttra N (CC) (HD) (N) JBelgravia Blackmail hotos. (CC) (R) (HD))
PBS .. 204 204 16 Ten Little Indians (66) **Y2 Ten Just Seen It Death in Paradise Diver's Kitchen (CC) Cook's (N) Cooking (R) Martha: Home (CC)(R) Old House
,1 eei 110 strangers are killed one by one. (NR) (R) death. (R) (HD)) (R) (HD) (HD) Cookes (HD) (R)
.PBS 3 (10:30) Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming Highlights en-
... Pledge viewer support. viewer support. courageviewersupport.
CW 6 21 6 (11:30) The Pledge ('01) **1y/2 Jack Nicholson. The Boys Are Back A sportswriter is left to raise Private Practice Mark Rules Party Rules Din-
e 461 ]__ ____- -Retired cop obsessively pursues killer. (R) his two sons on his own after his wife dies. visits. (CC) (HD() lie. nerdate.
CW 4 Biker Boyz ('03) A talented young biker is deter- Cold Creek Manor ('03, Drama) *1'/2 Dennis Kingsof Comics (C) 'Til Death TilDeath
__ ________ mined to keep his late fathers legacy alive. Quaid. Family threatened by house's owners. (R) Court (HD)) (HD())
MYN 11 14 Small Soldiers ('98, Fantasy) **,1/2 A cutting- p Worn. College Basketball: Texas A&M SAF3: Vigilance Poison- Community Community
A __ edge computer chip brings rival toys to life. (CC) Aggies at Georgia Lady Bulldogs (live) (CC) ous gas. (R) (H1D) (HD)() (H()
MYN Paid Pro- Paid Pro- AdAddams Addams The Substitute ('96, Action) **'/2 Tom The Substitute 2: School's Out ('98, Action) *
i MYN 9 8 ra gram / eren
gram ram Berenger. (R) A man becomes a teacher to get revenge. (R)
IND 12 12 12 3 12 Movie Movie 30 Rock: 30 Rock(CC) How I Met How I Met
32 Season 4 (HD)) (HD() (HD()
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 (11:30) The Perfect Storm ('00, Drama) **** Leverage: The Tap-Out Leverage Shady inves- Leverage Investment Leverage Newscaster.
N____ Commercial fishing crew caught in storm. (CC) Job Plans revealed. tor. (CC) (1H) banker. (CC) (1H) (CC) (1HD))
WOLF 22 22 9 2 giving Green The Turning Point Party Christ. & Jewish Van Penrry Stone Gaither Homecoming In- In Touch with Dr.
22 Stones Word continues. (CC) (N) Jews Jewels Koevering (N) spirational music. Charles Stanley (CC)
WRXY 44 Don Wilton Love Worth Love a Testi- Retro Angel The Dieti- Unlk Reve- Bill Gouley Tommy Voice of Through
M 1 (CC) ,. Child moniesof Braham cian nation Bates Faith Bible (N)
TLF n23 23 23 95 Miniespfas Superh6roe: La pelfcula ('08) *1/2 Determinado a matar ('03, Accion) Steven Choques Extremos Fztbol Central
so ('03) *132 Villano busca la inmortalidad. (CC) Seagal.Unarqueologo seenfrenta a lamafia. Colisiones. (IVPG) Informaciondefutbol.(N)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Rep.dep.(l. (:50) Fdtbol de Mi6xico: Moreliavs Toluca desde Traslaverdad Mundode El chavoanimado Comodiceeldicho
2S 1II) -2 Nemesio Diez Estadio (Diredo) (CC) (HD)) famosos. (HD)) Version animada. (HD) Relato reflexion. (H4))

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Rodeo (CC) (R) (H) Rodeo (CC) (R) (141) JRodeo: Hot toTrot (R) Rodeo (CC) (R) (1H4) Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:30) Die Hard ('88) A cop fights terrorists in a high-rise. |Die Hard2 ('90) John McClane battles airport terrorists. Die Hard ('95) (R) (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Finding (CC) (R) (H)) Bigfoot (CC) (R)(HD)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (H))
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Stompin' Dirty Laundry ('06) **1y/2 Gay man and family. (PG-13) (CC) WaitingtoExhale ('95) Fourfriendslendsupporttooneanother (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Shahs Face-off. (R) Shahs (R) Shahs Water launch. Blood Heel (R) ]Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Clueless ('95) *** Girl helps friends. (CC) (H)) Anger Management ('03) **1/2 Ordered to therapy. (CC) Futurama Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (Hi)) Treehouse (CC) (H)) Treehouse (CC) (H))
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Total Diva Total Divas (HD) With the Kardashians (HD)) To Be Announced Programming information unavailable. TBA
ESQ 82 82 82 82 f 11i8 160 Risky Listing (H)) Risky Listing (HP)) Risky Listing (H)) Best Bars In (H)) psych Fake psychic, psych Fake psychic.
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of Dane Sings Bridges Reflection Rosary Finding Parables Sav Faith The New
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 The Hunchback of Notre Dame ('96, Family) Hercules('97) *** Tate Donovan. (:02) Mulan ('98) ***r A woman goes to war. (G)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Kitchen (R) Trisha's Pioneer Guy's Two minutes. On Rocks (R) Mystery Mystery Diners Eat Street
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 The Bounty Hunter (10, Comedy) Reporter pursued. (CC) Green Lantern ('11) **1/2 A ring grants superpowers. (CC() Transformers 2 ('09)
GSN 179179179 91934 119184 The Chase (R) Minute to Win It(R) |MinutetoWinlt(R) Fam.Feud |Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Gold Girl |GoldGirl A Crush on You (11)**1/2 Email mishap. (CC) The Wishing Well ('10) Big-city reporter. (CC) Fall in Love (12) (CC)
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LIFE36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Preacher's ('12) (CC) Tiger Eyes ('13) **1/2 Girl finds strength. (CC() My Sister's Keeper **** Nanny Diaries ('07)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Super Soul (R) (H)) Super Soul (R) (H)) |Super Soul (R) (Hi) Oprah (CC( (R) (H)) Oprah (CC( (R) (H)) Oprah (CC( (R) (H))
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Dyson Cleaning Sleep Number WEN: Get Gorgeous
SPIKE57 57 57 57 29 63 54 (11:30) The Punisher ('04) Avenging vigilante. |Punisher: War Zone **k/2 A vigilante wages war on crime. Kick-Ass Amateur superheroes.
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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Year One ('09) ** Banished tribesmen. (CC) Land of theLost ('09) ** Parallel universe. Blades of Glory ('07, Comedy) Figure skaters.
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Victor, Victoria ('82) A woman impersonating a man. (CC) Father's Little Dividend ('51) Bachelor in Paradise k** Life in the suburbs.
TLC 45 45 45 45 5 72 139 Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta |Mysteries (R) (HP) Mysteries (R) (HP1) Mysteries (R) (HD) Mysteries (R) (HP)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Compassion Swordfish ('01) **1/2 Hacker steals money. (CC) The Losers ('10, Drama) Special Forces. (CC) True Lies ('94) (CC)
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TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) Jokers Jokers Saloon(R) Saloon Michael gone. Full ThrottleSaloon Saloon: Bigand Rich
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USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 NCIS: Head Case NCIS: Family Secret NCIS Marine in lake. NCIS Officer killed. NCIS(CC) (H)( NCIS: Recruited (HD)
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WGN16 16 16 19 41 i11 9 Heat Night (CC) (Hl)) Heat Night (C) (HI) Heat Night (C) (HD) Heat Night (C (H)( Heat Night: Odessa Home Videos (TVPG)



The 71st Annual
Golden Globe Awards
8 p.m. on NBC
Tina Fey and Amy Poehler
return as the hosts of the
one of the few award shows
that honor both motion pic-
ture and television achieve-
ments, as presented by the
Hollywood Foreign Press
and broadcasted in over 160
countries around the world.

8 p.m. on TNT
After a retired black-ops
CIA agent and his Social
Security caseworker are
targeted by high-tech as-
sassins, he reassembles his
old team to work together
and find out why they have
been marked for death
and who from their past is
responsible.It (HD)

Bob's Burgers
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"Presto-Tina-O" With Bob
as the latest victim of a
"curse" by the hands of a
magician, Tina takes a job
as the magician's assistant
in an effort to be closer to
Jimmy Jr.(HD)

9 p.m. on ABC
"Endurance" Emily feels
that she has been pushed
to the edge of her endur-
ance after the physical and
mental tolls that she has
gone through lately, but a
revelation falls into her lap
that could serve to re-ignite
her drive to finish her plans.

Blood, Sweat & Heels
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Blog is a Four Letter Word"
After butting heads with her
new boss, Melyssa ques-
tions whether or not she is
cut out for real estate; at

a party set up by Mica, the
ladies discuss Demetria's
blog article; Daisy finds her-
self running late for a date;
conversation heats up.

Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"Grimm Job" The quaint
town of Quahog gets a spin
as Peter, Stewie, Brian,
Quagmire, Lois, Chris and
Meg get sucked into the
three traditional fairy tales
from Grimm to Griffin, with
"Jack and the Beanstalk,"
"Little Red Riding Hood"
and "Cinderella." (HD)

The Mentalist
10 p.m. on CBS
"Golden Hammer"The FBI
calls Jane in to investigate
the murder of a high-tech
cartographer who may
have discovered a hidden
spy ring before his death;
Rigsby and Van Pelt find
themselves caught up in
the trail of a shocking con-
spiracy. (HD)

When Comic Book Guy
(voiced by Hank Azaria)
meets Kumiko, a Japanese
woman writing an autobio-
graphical manga, he realizes
his comics are nothing if
he can't share them with
anyone, and so he seeks out
Homer's advice on how to
date her on '"The Simpsons,"
airing Sunday at 8 p.m. on


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 U.S. Olympic Trials IU.S. Olympic Trials Quest for College Basketball
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 NFL Cntdwn (H) PBA Bowling: Roundl Japan Cup (HD) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) Worn Bball (live)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Strong Strong Strong IStrong ]Strong Strong Strong Strong
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GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Morning Drive (HO) Morning Drive (HO)) PGA TOUR Golf: Sony Open in Hawaii: Third Round (Replay)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 @ Soccer (live) Premier |Premier League (N) College Basketball (live) Skiing (Replay) (HO) Skiing
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 B. Donovan College Basketball (Replay) (HO) lWom. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HO)) Icons Reel Fish Into the
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's HQ (N) INews HQ (DC)(N) FOX News(HD) America's HQ (N) CarolAlt NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
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SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News INews Daytime (N) News Paid News IPaid News News News News
CMITV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Major League (89, Comedy) **1/2 A team fights back. Beverly Hills Cop ('84, Action)
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VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (11:30) Sister Act ('92) Singer in convent. Sister Act ll: Back in the Habit *1/2 Singer leads choir. Single (R) (HD)) Love(R)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Asylum Blackout ** (:05) A Good Day to Die Hard (13) (:45) Chronicle (12) *** Three (10) This Is 40 (12, Comedy) **%2 Paul Rudd.
IE2 1 32 32 32 32 22 Mad men run wild. Bruce Willis. Nuclear heist. friends gain superpowers. (CC) A not-so-average American family. (CC)
DISN 136 136 1361 136 99 45 250 Spy Kids3 AN.T.: A.N.T. Farm Gravity(R) Gravity(R) Gravity AN.T. (R) A.N.T. (R) A.N.T. (R) Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck
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ENC 50 150_ 150 5 150 350 cover job. (CC) sponsible dad reconnects with son. (CC) Thriller) Assassination plot. seeks fame and fortune. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 30m2 400 Ocean's Twelve A gang (:15) Education M. Admission (13) ** A woman's (:50)Detec- (:05) Les Miserables ('12, Musical)*** Life of
reconvenes. Hussein (CC) (R) (HO) Princeton career is at risk. (CC) tive(R) runaway prisoner in 1800s Paris. (CC)
HB02 33 303 303 303 303 30-3 402 Girls (CC) (HO) Girls (CC) (H) Girls (CC) (H) Girls: The Girils (CC) (O) Girls (CC) (HO) Girls (CC) (1H) Girls: She Girls (CC) (HO) Girils: I Get Girls: Bad Girls (CC) (HD)
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H 304304304 30 4 (12) tries to clear his good name. (CC) rookie is left with a rogue agent. (R)(CC) (HO) Mabley(CC) (H) Sondheim
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(12) Lies(R) (HO) (HOD) Man-Date (HO) (HO)) (HO) (HO) tion. (R) (HO)
TMC 350 30 350 350 3 5 Reluctant (:40) Welcome to the Punch (13, Action) Former Salvation Boulevard (11) ** (:10) Virus (99, Science Fiction) ** Ship survi
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8 8 and weather, end Edition (N ments, as presented by the Hollywood Foreign Press and broadcasted in over 160 coun-
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2 20 ____ News (N) Special(CC)(N)(HD) oring television and motion pictures. (CC) (HD))
(4:30)ToBe To Be An- Bob's Burgers American The Simpsons Bob's Burgers Family Guy: American FOX1310:00 News Top sto-
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3 ____ nounced nounced farmers, dates. (HD)) Presto-Tina-0 (HD)) Fam land news report. (N)
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3 1 Viewer support. thew's death. (CC) (R) (HD) IV House party. (N) hind-the-scenes. (N)(HD)
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21 6 (D) ((HD) (4D1) (D) luck. Stuff (HD) (HD) Drop
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I (CC (CC (H) (H)) Politician killed. (HD) Voodoo case. (HD) snaps necks. (H1D)
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2 2 13 26 18 11 Magic act. (CC) (HD)) Job Pilfered art. Diamond salesman. Wealthy estate. (HD) Sweatshop. (CC) (HD))
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FOOD 317 37 37 37 -1 164 Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives Rachael vs. Guy: Contes- Guy's Grocery Games Chopped: Firefighter Chefs Cutthroat Kitchen Tough
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WRXYI 22 44 10 Totally Awaken Awaken Ministry Life Faith Women B.Gouley Skunks Gaither Exercise Fitness
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APL 44 44 44 44 36 6813( Gator Boys Bigfoot Beaver Beaver Gator Boys Beaver Beaver Gator Boys Biqfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 2227 Richard Inspiration Inspiration Inspiration ___
BRAV 68 68 68 682 5118 Watch Fashion Housewives |Blood Heel Housewives Watch Fashion Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 6666 6666 15 2719 J. Dunham Van Wilder ('02) (CC) South Pik South Prk Tosh Tosh Sunny Sunny Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4312 Alaska Dude (R) Alaska Alaska Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 16 46 46 27 261 Drama Total Diva C. Lately ISoup Total Diva Police Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 82 11 11E16 Alternate Alternate Brawlers Brawlers Brawlers Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 24:2424:12 1728 GodWps Bookmark Mass (R) Litany of Devotions Sunday The Bread Suffering Catholic Catalogue Bookmark Cateches.
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SYFY 67 67167 67253 641 Blade II The Collector ('09) Chain Letter ('10) (R) The Ferryman ('07) Twilight
TBS 59 5959 59 326252 Anchorman Men Work MenWork Men Work MenWork MenWork Men Work Men Work MenWorklMenWork MenWork MenWork MenWork
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TIC 45454545 57 7213 Sister (R) 90 Day Sister (R) Mysteries Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Losers True Lies Spy's marriage woes. Law (H)F) Law (HD)) S'ville
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TRUTV 63636363503018: Top 20 Dumbest Dumbest Dumbest Top 20 Paid Paid Paid Paid
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USA 34343434225250 psych (R) (:01)SVU (:01)SVU Adjustment (11) **Y* SVU (HP)) SVU (H))
WE 1171171111117 117 14 Law (141)) Law (141)) CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 1616 161941 11 9 How I Met 30 Rock 30 Rock Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Dharma Til Death Exiled ('98, Drama)
CSS 23 23 23 23 49 70 Basketball Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 581701SportsCenter NFL Prime. SportsCenter SportsCenter INFL Prime. Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 2014 Australian Open Tennis: First Round Australian Open: First Round
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports (N) FO orts FOX Sports Wrld Poker FOX Sports
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CNBC 39 39 39 39 301 60 Minutes Greed (R) Greed (R) Paid Paid Greed (R) Worldwide Exchange
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3810 Anthony Anthony IPresents Anthony Anthony Presents IEarly (N)
CSPN 18181818371210 Q&A(R) Capital News Toda Today in Washington Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 111 Huckabee Hannity Stossel FOX News Huckabee Stossel FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 40 10 Lockup Lockup Lockup Meet Press Caught Meet Press First Look Too Early
SNN 6 66 11 11 News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 32 320 320 320 4F. Four Hidden ('13)1 Mr & Mrs Smith ('05) Vehicle 19 (13) (:50) Made ('01)
CINE2 3213213213213213214 Girl's Gui (:45) Lincoln (12) **1y2 Banshee Chemistry (:50) Killer Joe ('12) Firestorm ('98)
DISN 13 131 136994525AN.T. Austin Good Lck Good Lck Shake It A.N.T. OnDeck You Wish! ('03) OnDeck OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 15 1501 1 153 Little Man (:40) xXx: Union ('05) Hero ('02) (CC) IThat's My Boy ('12) C. Angels
HBO 30 302 30 Detective Girls Girls Detective Girls Girls Admission -** Scorchers ('91)
HB02 3030330303 S. Holmes ('11) SEX/NOW Roxbury ('98) 1(:40) Stash ('12) Just Looking ('00)
HB03 30 30 -3 Safe House ('12) *** __F Stigmata ('99) 1(:45) Anna Karenina ('12) _Sondheim
SHOW 34 34( 34036Shameless Lies Episodes Lies Episodes IShameless Words (12) *** Against (13)
TMC 3 3 3 3 3 350 3 Welcome The Look of Ik_ Cockneys ('12) BrUno (09) **1/_2 Why Stop ('12)


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid iPaid iPaid Paid iPaid Stooges The Scorpion King Ancient assassin. Scorpion 2
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 420 Made ('01) Election ('99) *** Election for Hot Shots! Part Deux ('93) A retired (45) The Watch (12, Comedy) Dads discover Project X
INE 32 3u 3 3u 3 u 0(CC) student body president. (CC) action hero returns, extraterrestrial invasion. (R) (CC) 12
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 :05) Entrapment ('99) Agent baits thief. He Got Game ('98) A player chooses. (:20) Volcano ('97) ** Lava flows in L.A.
P 150150150151 50 3 City of Angels (98) An :15) 10 Years ('12, Comedy) **l/2 High school Get Low ('09) **** A hermit re- (:50) Enough ('02) Abused woman
_N 150 15" 15" 1" 5( 150 350 angel in love. reunion stirs old feelings. (COC) guests a living funeral. (CO) trains to protect herself.
HBO 2020202020200Scorchers Beethoven ('92) **1/2 A family Justice League: Doom (:15) Rise of the Guardians (12, Fantasy) Mythi- Behind the Candelabra
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 02 400 ('91) ets a Saint Bernard puppy. (12) (COC) cal beings fight an evil spirit. ('13) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Bed of Roses ('96) ** (CC) She's the Man ('06, Drama) (:1 5) Bee Season ('05) Family troubles. Nancy Drew ('07)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Sondheim Phenomenon Man becomes genius. Clean and Sober ('88) Hiding in rehab. (:45) Date Movie ('06) *
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 Tom and Huck ('95) **Y/2 Boys (:45) Wicker Park ('04, Mystery) **1Y2 A man Mumford & Sons: Road (:45) Rolling Stones, Sweet (13)
SHOW 340 34033( 4 witness murder. (P6) (C36) searches for his missing lover. (COC) (1V14) (R) Live at Hyde Park. (R)S(
TMOP 350 30 30 30 3 5(10) The Apostle ('98) A fiery preacher with a dark past resur- Powder (95, Science Fiction) *** Albino with Legendary ('10) *** A teen brings
TM 350 350 350 35( 350 350 385 rects a small Louisiana church. (CC) special powers faces abuse. (COC) his family back together.
TOP'M 6 6 1 6 20 Street of Women ('32, :15) Another Dawn ('37, Romance) Stolen Holiday ('36) **'1/2 Con art- Secrets of an Actress (:15) Women Are Like
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Drama) **1/k2 Man aids wife's affair. ist scams nobility. (CC) .'38 (CC) That ('38) *1/2
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid |Stooges Stooges Lampoon's Animal House (78) (CC)
OINE 020202020202Critical ('97) (:35) Ice Age: Continental Drift ('12) Cruel Intentions ('99) Wicked teen- (:45) Argo (12, Thriller) ***l/2 Ben Affleck. Ira- This Is 40
CINE 3203232 32 *3 O Changing continents, agers wager in sex. (R) nian revolution rescue. (R) (CC) (HD)) ('12)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Werewolf (:45) Juwanna Mann ('02) *-1/2 The Out-of-Towners ('99) *-1/2 Lola Versus Soul-searching. ICompany ('05) ***k-k-
Ew 10151501501 50 350 Enough ('02) Abused woman trains (:45) Out of Africa ('85, Drama) ***, In the early 1900s, an unhappily Brave ('12, Fantasy) Scottish prin-
"ENC 150 15 150 15 150 350 to protect herself. (CO) married woman romances a hunter in Nairobi. (CC) cess fights curse. (CC)
HBO 302303023230234 Red Tails (12, Action) ** Black pilots fight for (:15) Mission: Impossible ('96, Action) An agent (:15) Oblivion ('13) **** Tom Cruise. The last
HBO 302 freedom in 3 3 3 3 3 4 WWII. (PG-13) (CC) tries to clear his good name. drone repairman on Earth. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:15) Tim Hetherington (HD) IFat Albert Cartoons aid girl. 1(:20) Con Air 97) Inmates take plane. (:1 5) Sondheim
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Turtle Shining Through ('92) A spy in Berlin. The Chamber ('96) ** KKK grandfather. (35) Love Child (11) **-k*
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 365 Cabin Boy (:45) Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Dick Tracy ('90, Action) Warren Beatty. A detec- Lemony Snicket's A Series of Un-
HW 40 4 4 4 40 (93 7 ('04) *1/2 Mind-control device. tive battles evil villains. (COC) fortunate Events ('04)
TMO 350 350 350 350 50 350 385 (5:10) A SimpleTwist of Swing Kids ('93, Drama) ** Three teens rebel The Doctor ('91, Drama) **1/2 William Hurt. A (:05) Shortcut toHappi
TM 3 3 3 3 3 5 Fate ('94) in Nazi Germany. (PG-13) (CC) physician becomes a patient. (CC) ness ('04) Ck=
TOM 6 (5:30) Baby Doll ('56, Drama) A Ten- Play Gir ('32) *1/2 The Tenderfoot *12 Man Wanted ('32) **1/2 Male sec- Tugboat Annie ('33) Ma-
TM 65 65 65 65 16 230nessee Williams tale. Woman gambles. Bankrolling play. Iretary tempts female boss. rie Dressier.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IHome Alone 3 ('97) A youth torments burglars. Godzilla
PINE 3 320 320 320 320 320 420 Jawbreaker Problem Child ('90) A yuppie couple (:15) Problem Child 2 ('91) A (:50) The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale.
lNE 3u 3u 3u 3 ,*1/2 adopts an awfu kid. hell-raiser moves. (CC) (HD)) Batman protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Wallace & Gromit ('05) (CC) IRumble in the Bronx ('96) 1Notes on a Scandal ('06) (R) Nothing to Lose ('97) (CC)
NO 1501501501010 ('20) Hop Springs (12, Comedy) **1/2 Married Hidalgo ('04) **1/2 A Pony Express rider and his horse Hitch ('05) A romance coach helps
ENC 150 15" 150 15 150 350 couple rekindles their romance. compete in a race across the Arabian Desert. men with women. (CC)
HBO 3020232323 2 (:15) Mortal Kombat (95, Action) **1/2 Martial Mars Attacks! Martians arrive and (:45) Warm Bodies ('13, Romance) Nicholas Presence
HBO 302 30 30 30 3002 400 artists fight mystical battle. (COC) meet the president. Hoult. A zombie falls for a human. 10
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Iron Giant ('99) (CC) |Dragonfly The spirit world. |The Wedding Date ('05)-k-k (:45) Night Roxbury ('98) **,
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Rain Man Little Manhattan First love. (:55) The Island ('05) Utopian society. Just Like Me ('10) Bachelor's daughter.
-SHOW 34 340 340 340 340 340 365 Diary ('05) (:45) The Color of Money ('86, Drama) **1/2 (:45) Turner & Hooch ('89, Comedy) **1/2 Case The Illusionist ('06) Edward Norton.
SonWv 0 3 3 3 3 (CC) Aging pool hustler mentors hotshot. of the slobbering witness. (COC) Magician finds love.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385( :15) Before and After ('96, Drama) A teen may (:05) Deceived ('91, Thriller) **-'/2 A widow Reunion (09) A group of close Man Train
TM h50 35u 3C 35( 35 8ave killed his girlfriend. (COC) learns her husband was lying. (COC) friends reunites. (NR) (COC) (02)
TOM 65 6565 65 1691230 Little Women ('49) Four sisters living in Civil War-era New Private Screenings: Child Stars (:15) Glory ('56, Drama) ** A young woman
TMv 5 5 5 130 England cope with love and tragedy. Former child stars. (R) wants to race horses. (NR) (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Reindeer Games ('00) **/2 A casino robbery. (CC) Crown
INE 320 320 320 320 320 420 (:15) Ruby Sparks (12, Comedy) *** A fic- Never Been Kissed ('99) ** Back (:50) A Good Day to Die Hard (13, Action) John Love
S320 32 32 32 32 20 420 ional character becomes real. (CC) to high school. (CC) (HD)) and his son try to stop a heist. Wrecked
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Blackout |The History Boys Gifted young men. City of Ghosts ('02) A con man in Asia. Big Miracle Saving whales.
FN 150 150150150 150 o3520) Sparkle ('12, Drama) ** Sisters try to (:20) Gung Ho! ('86) ** A Japanese company :20) Running Scared ('86, Comedy) Two retiring
_NC 15(] 5 15 5( 1 make it in Motown scene. (CC) takes over a factory. (PG-13) (COC) cops hunt down a dru czar.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302400 Pushing Tin ('99) **,/2 Hard Times: Lost on Life of Pi ('12, Adventure) SurajSharma. A man (:15) Brokedown Palace ('99, Drama) Tourists
HBO I3_ Air porttrouble. Long Island (R) is stranded after a shi wreck. unwittinglyI carry heroin. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Bee Season ('05, Drama) ,** 1(:45) Gasland Part II Dangers of mining. |The Place Beyond the Pines Life of stealing. (R)
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 (:15) The Negotiator ('98) Taking hostages. (COC) Love, NY ](:55) The Merchant of Venice (*04) ,*** Ocean's 12 ('04)
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 All In: Poker Inside Out ('11) Released convict (:15) Heavyweights ('95, Comedy) *1-2 Fat kids Swinging with the Finkels ('11) Joy Luck
SonW_ u 3( 34 34 3 w owes mob retribution, rebel against a fitness guru. (CC) -*1/2 Couple swap. (R) (COC) (93)
TMO 350 350 350 350 50 350 385 (:15) Joe the King ('99) ** Noah Fleiss. Teen A Beginner's Guide to Endings (:35) Dangerous Minds ('95) ** (:15) Cool Runnings (93,
T_3_ 35_3_ 3 35( 0 85 jg steals for dad's benefit. (R) (CC) (10 A ambler's sons. Ex-Marine teaches. (CC) Adventure
TOM 65 6565 65 169 230 Annie Get Your Gun ('50) *** Woman Blood on the Moon ('48, Western) Gypsy Colt ('53) **1/2 (:45) Wine, Women and Horses
TM 5 5 5 19 30shooter joins Wild West show. (CC) Stranger rides in. (COC) Horse's journey. ('37) Former gambler.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid |Stooges Stooges |Escape from New York ('81) *** (CC)
INE 320320 3 20 320 32 0 Mischief (:40) Anywhere But Here ('99) Mom and daugh- (:40) Backdraft ('91) Two conflicting brothers become Rebound ('05) Basketball
('85)320 ter battle over relocation. (CC) firefighters and must find a serial arsonist. (R) coach. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 The Out-of-Towners ('99) *1y2 Volcano Lava flows in L.A. (:20) White Noise ('05) Ghosts in static. Chamber ('02)
NO 15011501501 50350(5:50) Christmas with the Kranks (:35) Legend ('86, Fantasy) Evil over- (05) Johnny Be Good ('88) Teen (:35) Stranger Than Fiction ('06,
_N_ 1 ( 150015( 150 :0*('04) 1 lth-hour holiday. lord kidnaps princess. plays football. (COC) Drama) Life in a novel.
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302 40 Spy Hard ('96) *1-/2 Two (:20) Phenomenon ('96) A mysterious bolt of lightning trans- Behind the Candelabra ('13) ***, Account of Big Momma
HBO_ 3_ 3_ 3_ 3 3 0 secret gg ents. g forms an ordinary man into a enius. entertainer's relationship. (CC)*
HBO2 303 303 303 3033 303 303 402 Forever Young ('92) (CC) IMusical Chairs 1/2 Wheelchair contest. Beginners (11, Drama) (CO) Broken City (13)
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Network (76) Berserk broadcaster. (R) (:10) Pushing Tin ('99) Airport trouble. Manhunt (13) CIA seeks bin Laden.
c w SW 30 30 30 30 30 Phantoms (:45) My Week with Marilyn ('11) Blonde bomb- Uptown Girls ('03) Brittany Murphy. Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 365 ('98) shell gets away from it all. (CC) Nanny grows up. (CC) ]Events ('04) **1-/2 Greedy relative.
TMOP, 350 350 350 30 30 Mellen- A Simple Twist of Fate ('94) **,/2 A recluse is Swing Kids ('93, Drama) **, Three teens rebel The Rundown A bounty hunter
_TMC 350 350 350 350 35 350 385 camp transformed by a toddler. (CC) in Nazi Germany. (PG-13) (COC) seeks a mobster's son.
TOM 65 6565 65 169230 The Shining Hour ('38, Drama) The Ice Follies of 1939 ('39) ** (:15) Strange Cargo ('40, Drama) **1-/2 A con- Susan and God Religious
TM 5 5 5 6 169 30Husband's brother. (CC) Skaters' romance. (CO) vict leads his fellow prisoners. (CC) zealotry.


ABC 2 7 11 7 News INews Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC 2 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis Right This The View
ABC A 7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS I1 10 10 10 10 10 News, 6am CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS H 213 213 5 5 5 News INews CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC X] 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC 2I 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today _______NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
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CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Til Death Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
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COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Half Hour KrollShow
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid American Chopper Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Henry Mickey Chug Mickey Mick Mickey Jake and Doc Mc Sofia |Mickey Mickey Octonauts
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell The E! True Hollywood Story Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Queer Eye Queer Eye Queer Eye Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Christian Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda '70s 70s 70s '70s 700 Club Interactive The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Grill It! Cook Real Neelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Buffy Vampire Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Blockbust Press Luck Sale of lPyramid IPassword lPyramid
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HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Save Our History Caun Paw Cajun Paw Cajun Paw Cajun Pawn Cajun Paw Caun Pawn Cajun Paw Cajun Pawn
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Donna Selling NY Candice Canandice ndice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today Wardrobe Solutions HSN Today Household Helpers E.A.T. Innovations
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid ]Paid Balancing Balancing Unsolved Mysteries Frasier Frasier Frasier |Frasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 The Dr. Oz Show The Dr. Oz Show The Dr. Oz Show Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Gardening Easy Mornings Made Easy Gardening Easy Help @ Home Denim & Co.
SPIKE 575 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married ThereYet Browns Payne Prince Prince Full Hse Full Hse Wipeout
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 19&Counting FirstDay Multiples Baby Stry BabyStry 19 & Counting Pregnant Pregnant Extreme Extreme
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Variety Ext. Hme Variety Food Paradise
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Variety Variety Storage Storage
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith IGriffith Griffith Grffth
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 White Collar White Collar Movie Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117117117 117149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bridezillas Bridezillas
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Destined Creflo LifeToday Paid Walker Walker Law & Order
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 (3:00) Australian Mike & Mike ESPN First 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 Magic LIVE MagicLIVE UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Mornin Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid To Be Announced The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Paid O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Lightnin Lihtning Reel Fish Into the Supergirl Snow Pro Mountain
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Dad Run Dad Run Haunted Fairly Sponge PAW Patrol Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Bubble Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Gumball Gumball Universe Beyblade Pokimon Movie Garfield Garfield Tunes ITunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDay CNNNewsroom LegalViewwith
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington lWashington 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 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe Fs The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNN Good Morning SNN GoodMorning SNN GoodMorning SNN Good Morning Paid News News News
CMTV 47 47 447 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music
MTV 333333 3335 48 210 AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed |Dyrdek Dyrdek Dyrdek IDyrdek Dyrdek IDyrdek
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Basketball Wives

I L I I; = IM
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Scorpion King 2: Rise Vengeance. Die Hard: With a Vengeance ('95) *** Cop battles bomber. Mission: m.3
PINE 2 2 2 2 32 4 (11:30) ProjectX (12) Roll Bounce ('05, Comedy) Bow Wow. Talented BASEketball ('98) Two slackers (:45) Six Days, Seven Nights ('98)
CINE 320 32 32 32 320 **/2Huge pa skating brings popularity. (CC() invent a new sport. (CC) Stranded on isle. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Magic Mike (12) **1 2 Stripper's journey. Journey 2: Island ('12) (CC) (:35) Heist ('01) Caper goes awry. (CC) Parental
EN 1501501501501 50 3 Enough (:50) National Security ('03) ** (:20) Detroit Rock City ('99, Comedy) Teens pur- Ladder 49 ('04, Action) Joaquin Phoenix.
ENC 150 15_ 1 5 15( 15030 ('02) Security guards. (CC) sue KISS concert tickets. (CC:) Trapped firefighter reflects on career.
O 2 32 32 30 m 3 (11:00) Behindthe Cande- Life of Pi ('12, Adventure) Suraj Sharma. A man (:15) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) FBI agent in Million Dollar Baby A fe-
HBO 0 302 400 labra (13) is stranded after a shi wreck. disguise watches suspect. (CC:) male boxer.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 N. Drew Warrior (:10) The Siege ('98) Martial law. (CC) (:10) Diary of a Wimp (12) (:4s5) The Hurricane ('99) (R)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:10) Rock of Ages (12) Chasing fame. (:15) The Presence ('10) (CC) The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel (12) Ocean's 12
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 Stones (13) Dare ('09) **l/2 Three teens' last The Scarlet Letter ('95) A Puritan woman is scorned for hay- (:25) Slither ('06) Worm-like aliens
SHOW 34034343434 40365(R) year of high school. (CC) ing a child due to an adulterous affair. F_ invade a small town. (R)
TM 30 30 30 30 3 30 Legendary Kinky Boots ('06, Comedy) Linda Bassett. Drag Pieces of April ('03) Katie Holmes. The Three Musketeers ('11) **'1/2 A swords-
TMC 350350350350350 350385W queen rescues shoe factory. Dysfunctional feast. man joins the King's defenders. (CC)
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 Women (:45) Women in the Wind ('39, It's a Date ('40) Mom and daughter (:45) Play Girl ('40) **1/2 Women AllotmentWives Con
u('M \ 1338) *1/2 Drama) **1/2 Air race. (NR) vie for stage role. (C) try to get money from men. artists'scam.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 House 0 Brother, Where Art Thou? ('00) ***y/2 (CC) X-Men('00) *** Mutant superheroes. (PG-13) (CC) 4 Bros.
GPINE 00 2 4 (11:50) This ls40 ('12, Comedy) Paul Rudd. A (:10) Turbulence ('97, Thriller) Ray Liotta. Serial Sanctum ('11)** Storm seals di- Prome-
IN 3( 32( uu 4u u uunot-so-average American family. killer stalks a flight attendant. vers n unexplored caves. theus
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Company ('05) *** (:10) The Man with the Iron Fists ('12) Me, Myself & Irene ('00, Comedy) (CC) ICity by Sea ('02)
EN 1011010 150 350 (:10) Friday Night Lights ('04, Drama) High (20) Blade: Trinity ('04, Action) Two allies join the (:15) Raising Helen ('04, Comedy) **1/2 Girl
__ENC 150 15 _u 15 15 1 school football team's struggles. Daywalker's crusade. (CC:) must care for sister's children. (CC)
HBO 302302 302 302 i 40 Oblivion Two Weeks Notice ('02) **1/2 Mil- (:15) Snow White and the Huntsman ('12, Fantasy) Snow Will Warrior Admission (13) ** The
HB 302 30 30 30 30 02 400 (13) lionaire in love. (CC) (HD)) White pursues her evil stepmother. (CC) _(R() adopted son.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Sondheim (:45) L.A. Confidential ('97) Cops and corruption. (:05)The Lovely Bones ('09) *** A murder victim. Dodgeball
HBO3 304304304304 _304 404 Beautiful Creatures Family secrets. (:20) M. Hussein The Thin Red Line Men bond through the horror of war. (R)
Ow 30 30 30 30 30 35 Lemony Java Heat ('13) ** Manhunt for (:15) Sunset Strip ('00, Comedy) Simon Baker. A Mimic ('97, Horror) ** Mira Sorvino.
SHOW 340 34 340 340 340 40 365 (04) terrorist in Indonesia. (CC) day in the Hollywood scene. Man-eating bugs mimic human prey. (CC)
TMGP 350 30 30 30 30 (11:05) Shortcut to Happi- Meet Wally Sparks ('97) ** Host (:45) Love and Honor ('13, Romance) ** Sol- In the Name of the Father ('93)
TMC 350 35] 350 350 350 350 385 ness f04 finds scandal. (R) (CC) dier tries to win back ex-girlfriend. __ ***1/2 Wrongly imprisoned.
TOM 65 6565 65 1691 23 Tugboat The Nuisance Lawyer focuses on Lazy River ('34) ** Ex-cons try to Public Hero No. 1 ('35, Drama) Un- Mad Love (35) ***
MAnnie defrauding company, stop smug ing ring. dercover in gang. (CC) Murderous hands.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Godzilla ('98) ** Giant iguana attacks Big Apple. Four Brothers ('05) **/2 Mother murdered. (CC) Batman ('89 (CC)
GINE 320 320 320 320 320n 420 (9:50) Dark Vehicle 19 (13) *1'/2 Man fights to (:10) Chasing Mavericks (12, Drama) Training to (:10) Ace Ventura: Pet Detective Bowfinger
INE s333( (12) reveal police corruption. surf massive waves. (CC) ('94) Mascot kidnapped. ('99)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Swingers Single live in L.A. ISyriana ('05) Political intrigue surrounds oil deal. (:55) Lincoln Vampire (12) Snake Eyes
EN 150 150150150 150350 Hitch ('05) Sparkle (12, Drama) ** Jordin Sparks. Sisters :35) Postcards from the Edge ('90) (:20) Hope Springs (12, Comedy) **1/2 Married
C 1501515150 150 350(CC) try to make it in Motown scene. Actress' struggles. (R) couple rekindles their romance.
HBO 30202023232300 The Presence ('10) Ob- Sabrina ('95, Romance) Harrison Ford. Chauf- (:15) Taxi ('04, Comedy) *1k/2 Queen Latifah. Taxi Warm Bodies Zombie's
HBO 3 3 sesse g host, feur's daughter falls for rich man.3 3 driver has tips for bumbling cop. romance.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:15) Revolutionary Road ('08, Drama) Lethal Weapon Two cops partner up. (05) Lethal Weapon 2 ('89, Action) ***
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel (12) (:10) Les Miserables (12) Runaway prisoner. (CC) Dead Man and Happy (13)
SHOW 30 340 340 340 340 340 365 Illusionist Sellebrity ('13) *1/2 A look at how Billy Bathgate ('91) A mobster's (:50) Ed Wood ('94) A passion for filmmaking drives infamous
_HOW __ 34(]34C 4( 3( ]4 ('06) fame has changed. (CC) protege gets promoted. director Ed Wood to create movies.
TMO 350 350 30 30 (11:35) The Man on the (:15) A Good Woman ('06, Comedy) **'/2 Blos- Sling Blade ('96, Drama) ***'/2 A sim- (:20) Knife Fight (12) Polit-
_TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Train ('02) somining affairs threaten marriage. p1e-minded man befriends a boy. (R) (CC_) ical career.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Bad Bascomb ('46, Western) Wallace Beery. An Music for Millions ('44, Comedy) A woman The Canterville Ghost ('44, Comedy) ** A
M 5 5 5 19 30outlaw bonds with a little girl. takes care of her kid sister. (CC_) ,ghost is trapped in a castle. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Thomas Crown Affair ('99) (CC) Batman Returns ('92) Michael Keaton. Batman vs. Penguin lBatman ('05) (CC)
OINE 032320303203042Love Wrecked ('05)** Freeloaders ('11) Guys (:20) Fantastic Four (05, Action) Mutated astro- (:10) 8mm ('99) *** Nicolas Cage. A "snuff"
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Stranded love. stop sale. nauts fight an evil genius. (CC_) film is investigated. (R) (CC) (HD()
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Miracle Rushmore Love triangle. (R) The Revenant (12) Zombie and friend. Moonrise Kingdom Runaway love.
ENO 10101010 1 0) 0We Ownthe Night ('07, Thriller) Manager (10) Looper ('12, Action) Bruce Willis. Mafia hit (:15) Kindergarten Cop ('90, Comedy) A cop
ENC 150 15 15 15 150350 hides familyties to police. (CC) {man pursues his older self. (R) poses as a kindergarten teacher.
HBO 302 302 302 302302 302 400 Admission ('13) ** A woman's (:45) Rock of Ages (12) **r Julianne Hough, Diego Boneta. Date Movie ('06) *Alyson (:45) EDtv
HbO 3 3 3 3 3 Princeton career is at risk. Two kids chasing fame fall in love. (CC) Hannigan. Romantic mishaps. ('99)
HBO2 303 303 303 30330 303 402 The Lucky One Marine's luck charm. TheOut List (HD) Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy11 ('11CC) ( (:10) Diary ('12) **1/2
HBO3 304 304304304_ 304 404 Ocean's 12 ('04) lWinning Streak (12) ** Roulette scam. (05) The Horse Whisperer ('98) Cowboy aids victims. (CC)
Ow 340 340 340 34 0 3 (11.30) The Joy Luck Club ('93) Chinese mothers (:55) Far and Away ('92, Drama) A young Irish- (:15) The Perks of Being a Wallflower (12) A
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 365 with American daug hters. man escapes to America. (CC_) freshman befriends two seniors.
TM 3 350 350 385 (!11315) Cool Runnings Mean Creek ('04) A brother tries to The Third Wheel ('02) ** Dream Crossing the Bridge ('92) **'/2 Wa Back
TMC 35(350 350 3530 /8 93 ) 1Leon. prevent bullying. (CC) date becomes dreadful. Three men's choice. (CC) ('10
TOM 65 6565 65 169 230 The Story of Seabiscuit ('49) Pride of the Bluegrass ('39) A Annie Oakley ('35) A woman be- Montana Belle ('52) ** Lady ban-
TMv 5 5 5 1 30 **1/2 Jockeys dilemma. (CC) ockey trains a blind horse. comes a sharpshooter. dit joins the Dalton Gang.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mission to Mars ('00) **/2 Missions I and II. (CC() ICatwoman ('04) Vengeful hero. (CC) The Departed ('06) **** (CC()
OINE 320320n 320320 320 32 1420 Rebound Cleanskin ('12) An agent eliminates (:20) Argo ('12, Thriller) During the Iranian revolution, a CIA 25) Deep Impact (98) A deadly
S320 323 32 32 320 (05) a terrorist cell. (CC) specialist must rescue six Americans. (5)comet ourne ys to Earth.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Secrets Chamber ('02) (CC) IChronicle (12) Super kids. (:15) Kiss the Girls ('97) Killer stalked. New Year's (11)
EN 150 150 150 150 150 350 S. Fiction Donnie Brasco ('97, Drama) Al Pacino. An FBI (:40) Unbreakable ('00, Drama) *** Man un- The Ladykillers ('04) ** Thieves
N 1( 1u nu nu 1u 30 ('06) agent infiltrates the mob. (CC) covers extraordinary abilities. (CC) plot casino heist. (R) (C _
HBO 302 302 302302 302 32 (11:45) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) Rise of the Guardians (12) Chris (:15) Education M. Les Miserables ('12, Musical) Life of runaway
HB 302 30 30 30 30 302 400 Disguised FBI agent. Pine. Mythical beings. IHussein (R) (HD) prisoner in 1800s Paris. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Broken City (13) 1(:05) Beach Kings ('08) (CC) (:45) Madagascar ('05) (CC) (:15) Won't Back Down (12, Drama)
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 Life of Pi (12) ***/2 Shipwreck. (CC) Only the Lonely ('91) A cop finds love. [:55) Promised Land ('12) (R) Karenina
cSHOW 30 340 340 340 340 340 365 The Scarlet Letter ('95, Drama) *1/2 A Puritan (:15) Stir of Echoes (99, Thriller) **1/2 Hypno- Mimic ('97, Horror) ** Mira Sorvino.
SHOnW u 3( 3C 34 3( ] woman has her lover's child. (CC) sis opens the supernatural to Tom. Man-eating bugs mimic human prey. (CC)
~55TM 33 3 0 350 385 QBRundown The Brothers Bloom ('09) *** Swindling Inescapable (13) *1/2 Alexander (:05) Pieces of April ('03) *** A Film ('10)
TMC 35 350 350 350 3550 385 ('03) brothers pick the wrong mark. ( CC) Siddi g. Missing daughter. LDysfunctional feast. (CC)**
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Susan and God ('40) Woman be- Reunion in France ('42, Romance) ** A Above Suspicion (43, Drama) Hon- (:15) Hollywood Canteen
comes a religious zealot, woman fears her beau is a Nazi. (NR( evmoonspies. (CC) (44 (CC)


ABC 26 11 T 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_ 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon The Chew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS IM 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS ff 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 2WI 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOXM 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13News TMZ Dish Bethenny F TMZ Live Judy IJudy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX X 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Paternity The Test Maury Jud Judy
PBS a:) 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Masterpiece Variety Thomas Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS M6 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Travels Travel Globe Trekker Greek Odyssey Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBSJM 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Landscape Sew It All Kratts |Arthur Clifford Kratts Arthur WordGirl Cat in Hat DinoTrain
CW M 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW I 9 9 9 4 America jAmerica Paternity Paternity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 38 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard TheTest JudgeMathis Maury The People's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
IND R 12 12 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer SteveWilkosShow Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION E 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
W ULF I 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM] 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Mission Salvation
TLF Ni 23 23 23 95 5 (11:00) Pasi6n Laura Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Laura El Chavo
UNIV6Z 15 15 15 6 Hoy Larosade Lamujerdel El gordo y laflaca Primerimpacto
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls Pit Bulls Fatal Attractions Infested! Gator Boys Xtra Finding Bigfoot
BET 35 35 3535 40 22 270 Movie Movie IMovie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Kroll Show IKroll Show Tosh Tosh Tosh ITosh Tosh Tosh Sunny Community Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136136136136 99 45 250 Jakeand |DocMc Gravity Austin Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Austin Jessie Liv Liv Liv
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex&City & CSex&City Sex & Ci Se & C Sex & City Kardashians Kardashians Kardashian
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Jimmy Fallon
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Catholic Children Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46199 The Fosters Baby Dad Baby Dad Baby Dad Baby Dad Baby Dad Baby Dad Babya Dad B Dad BaDad Baby Dad
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer lBarefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30 Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men Movie How I Met
GSN 179 1799 19 179 34 179 184 Shop |Shop Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Catch 21 Pyramid Chain Chain Shop Shop The Chase
HALL 5 5 517 73 240 Home& FamilyoldGirl Go ld Girl God ldGi Girl GoldGirl ldGi Home Home Home Home
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 American American American American American American American American American American Cars Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Innovations Designer Gallery Designer Gallery Designer Gallery Kitchen Time Fresh Kitchen Ideas
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Charmed Charmed Kim of Queens
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Q Check Ultrafine Silver Nickel-Free Jewelry Bright Ideas Trafalgar WEN by Chaz
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Nightmares Nightmares Movie Movie Movie
SYFY 67 67 67167 253 64 180 Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Wipeout Cleveland Dad Dad Dad Cougar Friends Friends Friends IFriends Queens Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19 & Counting Little Little Gown Gown Four Weddings LI Medium LI Medium
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Food Paradise Food Paradise Bourdain Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Storage Storag e Storage Storae Storage Storage Container Container Container Container Container Container
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Gunsmoke 1:10) Gunsmoke 1:20) Gunsmoke Bonanza :36) Bonanza Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 5250 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117 117 117 117 149 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace CSI: Miami CSI: Miami
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Law& Order WGN Midday News Law & Order Law & Order Law & OrderCl Law & OrderCl
CSS 28 2828 2849 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter NFL Insiders NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take 2014 Australian Open Tennis
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCAR Hall of AMA Supercross Series NASCAR Race Hub Crowd Goes Wild
FSN 722 72 7272 56 77 NBA Basketball Game365 |Burton Sailing World Poker Tour TheFinsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix European Tour Golf
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 BoxScore |Blue Blue NAHunter DeerHunt LoveHunt ONTV Winkelman Americana Americana Pro Football Talk
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 NHL Hockey MLB Baseball Game 365 Inside UCF Sports Unlimited
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Dora Peter Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly Sanjay Invasion Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 8012412446 20 257 TomJerry Tom Jerry TomJerry Tom Jerry Codenme Codenme Gumball Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Regular
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America's News HQ Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Cycle MSNBC Live The Ed Show
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News |Paid SNN News Daytime Paid |News Paid News News News Live @5 News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Dukes Hazzard Movie Extreme Makeover Yes, Dear Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Dyrdek Dyrderd eyrdek Ex-Plosion FTeen Wolf Teen Mom 2 Snooki Snooki Snooki
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 TI&Tiny Black Ink Crew Tough Love: Co-Ed Miami Monkey To Be Announced Basketball Wives Hollywood



The Real Housewives
of Beverly Hills
8 p.m. on BRAVO
"Luaus and Lies" Kim
throws a festive luau for
her daughter Kimberly, who
is headed off to college,
meanwhile Carlton and
Brandi go to a pole-dancing
class; Ken is forced to get
involved in the latest argu-
ment after Lisa is attacked;
mending fences.

How I Met Your
8 p.m. on CBS
"Slapsgiving 3: Slappoint-
ment in Slapmarra" Mar-
shall explains to Barney
how he mastered the
deadly Slap of A Million Ex-
ploding Suns in an attempt
to deliver the final, devistat-
ing slap. (HD)

Hart of Dixie
8 p.m. on CW
"Something to Talk About"
Zoe intrudes on Wade's love
life when she finds that
he has feelings for some-
one close to her; Joel and
AnnaBeth are thrown into
a scandalous ploy to keep
people from hearing about
a potential merger with
another town; Brick begins
to date again. (HD)

Almost Human
8 p.m. on FOX
"You Are Here" While Det.
Kennex and Dorian probe a
crime scene for information
on a self-guided bullet that
has the ability to route, aim
and kill people at any given
moment, Captain Maldona-
do revisits the scene of the
deadly ambush that nearly
killed Kennex.(HD)

2 Broke Girls
8:30 p.m. on CBS
"And the Big But" Max finds


Bill and Liam commiserated
about the similarities of their
personal lives. Ridge questioned
Brooke's motives about why she
wanted Katie to reunite with Bill.
Katie was caught off-guard when
Ridge came to tell her about his
plans. Bill stormed into Brooke's
house hoping to get back into her
life and her bed. Eric and Donna
reminisced about their marriage
and the good times they shared
through the years. Brooke turned
down Bill's advances. Quinn made
an attempt to right her wrongs
with Hope. Ridge was still having
a difficult time wrapping his head
around Brooke's betrayal of her
own sister. Hope was put on the
spot when Liam asked her about
her relationship status with Wyatt.
Wait to See: Katie is suspicious
of Bill's sudden change of heart.
Wyatt discovers the benefits of be-
ing a Spencer. Quinn goes to great
lengths to keep a secret hidden.

JJ feared that he was about
to be caught with drugs. Hope
realized that Ciara was having
problems at school. Kate was

eager to get information about
Jordan from Sheryl, but Lucas had
reservations about using Jordan's
innocent friend. EJ feared that he
made a terrible mistake. Nicole
conducted an emotional interview
with Eric. Daniel had a break-
through with Eric's blood work
and believed that he was close to
exonerating his friend. Abigail
made a difficult confession to Jen-
nifer. Stefano ordered Dr. Chyka
to make sure that Daniel did not
uncover the truth about Eric.
During their interview, Nicole
was rattled by Eric's admission.
Kate eavesdropped on Jordan and
Sheryl, waiting for something
incriminating about Jordan's past
to come up. Marlena didn't accept
Victor's apology. Wait to See: Eric
makes a shocking admission to
Nicole. A drunken Brady lashes
out at Theresa. Julie is determined
to find Nick.

Heather made it look like
Carly had left town -- and Franco
-- behind forever. Silas revealed
his dark past to a shocked Sam.
Meanwhile, Nathan believed that
Silas' story was just a convenient
lie. To protect his loved ones,

that she is beginning to
grow feelings for her pastry
school partner; Caroline
still wants to get close to
Max's pastry teacher, Chef
Nicholas. (HD)

Mike & Molly
9 p.m. on CBS
"What Molly Hath Wrought"
Molly decides to take a
break on her novel after
finding that she hates the
first draft, and begins to try
and find something else to
occupy her time. (HD)

Beauty and the Beast
9 p.m. on CW
"Don't Die on Me" In an ef-
fort to keep Vincent from
trouble, Cat protects Tori
after a threat is made on
her life; Vincent's persistent
attempts to come between
Gabe and Cat ultimately
backfires when the two
grow closer, which subse-
quently affects a course of
events. (HD)

Morgan reluctantly became a mole
for Julian in Sonny's organization.
Michael accused Franco of foul
play in his mother's disappear-
ance. Carlos told Sabrina that he
wanted to be a significant part of
her future. Sonny caught Ava and
Morgan in a compromising posi-
tion. Heather forced Carly to write
a goodbye letter. Felix revealed to
Patrick and Robin some stagger-
ing news about Sabrina. Anna
discovered the whole truth about
the warehouse shooting. Wait to
See: Lucas returns home to Port
Charles. Julian tells Ava about his
long-lost heir. Patrick confronts

Noah was shocked to dis-
cover a bag of pills in Courtney's
handbag. Summer thanked Nick
for being a good father to her.
Michael received a mysterious
package outside his door. Nikki
was worried that Dylan would be
easily manipulated when he met
Ian. A witness stepped forward in
Delia's hit-and-run case. Someone
put a stop to Jill's plan to find the
owner of the music box. Kelly was
shocked to see Stitch at Billy and
Victoria's home for dinner. Chloe
was surprised that Chelsea said
yes to Adam'sn proposal. Devon

Stuntman, acrobat, free-
runner and obstacle course
trainer Brent Steffensen is
among the five top American
competitors from "American
Ninja Warrior" competing
against five of the most
accomplished Japanese
contenders from "Sasuke"
on "American Ninja Warrior:
USA vs. Japan," a high-
stakes battle for internation-
al dominance airing Monday
at 8 p.m. on NBC.

learned that the charges against
him had been dropped. Dylan met
with Ian's wife, but she wasn't very
forthcoming with information.
Sharon admitted to Noah that she
had been talking to Cassie. Wait
to See: Kelly addresses the tension
between Billy and Victoria. Jack
tries to outfox Victor. Dylan takes
Stitch's advice.


ABC7 News @IABC World The 7 Entertainment The Bachelor (CC) (N) (HD) (01) Castle: Deep Cover The
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) team investigates the death of a
2 6newsofthe Diane Sawyer News(N)(HD) (HD) young video store clerk. (CC) (N)
______ ~day. (N) (HD)__ _______________________________________
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FAM 55551555510461 700 Club Switched Fosters Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37 37 37137 761 Diners Diners Rachael Mystery Mystery Diners Diners Rachael Chef (R) Paid Paid
FX 51515151 5849 53 Archer Chozen Archer Archer Archer Chozen Wilfred Wilfred Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 1779171 3417 Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Mind Mind Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Baggage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 732 Frasier Frasier GoldGiru Gold Girl Gold Girl GoldGirl Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 33 651 American American Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn American American Paid Paid Paid Paid
HOME 41414141 534216 Love It Love It Hunters Hunters Love It Love It Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 411 Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TNT 61616161 285551 Crimes Justice Justice Justice Closer Closer S'ville
TRAV 6969696926611 Hotel (R) Bizarre Hotel Hotel Hotel (R) Bizarre Paid |Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 3018: Saloon Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lie Saloon Saloon Black Gold Stings Paid
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WE 11111111 1114 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 161616194111 9 How I Met Rulules Rles Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Paid Paid Paid Paid
CSS 2828282849 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29112 581701Sports Sports Sports ISports Sports Sports Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 659 74 2014 Australian Open Tennis: First Round OXSot Australian Open: First Round
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports Football |FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX SpX Ss FOX Sports FOX Sports
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 gic LIVE Inside NBA (Replay )(HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Premier To Be Announced Countdown Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 33B401401455 76 Lightning 3Wide NHL Hockey ()HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3810 Erin Burne P. Morgan 3600 (R) Anderson P. Morgan 3600 (R) Earl (N)
CSPN 18181818371210 Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington________ Today in Washington
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Marvel's Agents of
8 p.m. on ABC
"Seeds" Coulson and May
discover startling informa-
tion about Skye's mysteri-
ous past while the team
find themselves in the
middle of a storm at the
S.H.I.E.L.D. Academy. (HD)

The Originals
8 p.m. on CW
"The Casket Girls" While the
French Quarter prepares
for the annual Casket Girls
Festival, Davina helps free
Cami of Klaus' compulsion,
and Elijah and Marcel form
a united front against a
vengeful Klaus; Rebekah
goes rogue and seeks help
from a source of Marcel's
past. (H D)

8 p.m. on FOX
"Eli Nightingale" Eli at-
tempts to cure a sick
Veronica with the hope that
she will sleep with him after
a germophobic Warner
sends her home to get bet-
ter. (HD)

Dance Moms
8 p.m. on LIFE
"Dance Moms Cares Spe-
cial" Abby Lee Miller pre-
pares her dance troupe for
a performance that benefits
a cancer non-profit, but
it's their first competition
since failing to win Nation-
als; Abby is forced to face
cancer when her mother is
diagnosed with the disease.

Brooklyn Nine-Nine
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"The Bet" Jake and Amy's
bet to see who can make
more arrests is settled;
while dosed up on pain


Ellen Burstyn, Heather
Graham and Kiernan
Shipka star in "Flowers
in the Attic," a new
movie adaptation of

Kiernan Shipka

Virginia C. Andrews'
controversial novel,
debuting Saturday, Jan.
18, at 8 p.m. on Lifetime.
The Dollangangers' lives
are changed forever
when their father dies
unexpectedly. Their
mother (Graham) takes
them to her wealthy
parents to live. There's

just one problem they
have to stay hidden
in the attic until she
can get the family
fortune. But she turns
to another man, and the
children are ignored.
Without their mother
to protect them, they
are subjected to their
ruthless grandmother's
(Burstyn) brutal
behavior. The children
turn to one another
for comfort. It isn't an
easy story to show on
screen, and viewers
should be prepared. It's a
disturbing movie.

Author Kelly Armstrong's
book "Bitten" comes
to life on the small
screen when the series
debuts Monday, Jan.
13, at 10 p.m. on Syfy.
Elena Michaels (Laura
Vandervoort) has
escaped her past and
built a new life in the
city as a photographer.
But her pack needs her,
and the shape-shifter is

medication, Charles tells
his colleagues what he
really thinks of them as he
receives his Medal of Valor
for getting shot during the
line of duty. (HD)

NCIS: Los Angeles
9 p.m. on CBS
"Allegiance" After discov-
ering that the murder of a
federal agent in Los Angeles
is tied to an ancient system
of money transfer known as
Hawala, Kensi and Granger
reunite with the NCIS Los
Angeles team from Afghani-
stan to thwart a possible
terrorist plot. (HD)

New Girl
9 p.m. on FOX
"Basketsball" Nick becomes
defensive when Jess and
Coach bond over his oppos-
ing basketball team during
their full-court press;
Schmidt mentors an older
new hire while at work;
Winston stumbles upon

soon torn between her
old life and the new one.
While she wants to be as
far away as she can get
from the man who turned
her into a werewolf, she
can't turn her back on
her pack.

The new animated
comedy "Chozen"
debuts Monday, Jan.
13, at 10:30 p.m. on FX.
Chozen (voiced by Bobby
Moynihan) is an ex-con
trying to make it as
rapper. It doesn't matter
to him that he has no
industry connections
or that there isn't a lot
of need for a gay white
rapper. For now, he
needs a lot of help from
his family and friends.
Ricky (Michael Peia) is
a D.J. who has a tough
time keeping a job. He
is Chozen's best friend.
Crisco (Hannibal Buress)
and Chozen have been
making music together
since Junior High. Troy
(Nick Swardson) is a
college freshman who
provides tech support
for the musicians, in

The contestants are off on
the adventure of a lifetime,
headed to Utah Olympic
Park in Park City, Utah,
where trainer Dolvett Quince
will introduce them to
Olympic gold medalist Apolo
Ohno, who talks about his
own "Second Chance" this
season's theme on "The
Biggest Loser," airing Tues-
day at 8 p.m. on NBC.

what he believes to be his
life's calling. (HD)

exchange for other
favors. Tracy (Kathryn
Hahn) is Chozen's much
put-upon sister. Her
dorm room has become
his pleasure palace. She
can't kick him out, but
she is the voice of reason
in a world of crazy.

TNT has announced the
new drama series "The
Last Ship" from filmmak-
er Michael Bay. There's
a global pandemic that
destroys most of the
world's population. The
Navy destroyer U.S.S.
Nathan James is one
of the few remaining
vessels with humans.
Its crew must find their
way in this post-apoca-
lyptic world. Eric Dane
plays Capt. Tom Chan-
dler. Rhona Mitra plays
a strong-willed paleomi-
crobiologist assigned to
the ship to investigate
the cause of more than a
billion deaths worldwide.
Adam Baldwin and Tracy
Middendorf also star.
The series premieres on
TNT in the summer.

JAN. 14
SABC7 News @ ABC World The 7 Entertainment Marvel's Agents of (01) The Trophy Wife: Killer Women: Some Men
ABC 711 7 6:00pmThe Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CO (N) S.H.I.E.L.D.: Seeds Informa- Goldbergs: ThePunisher Need Killing Molly is on thetrail
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_____ day. (N)(HD) ______(___ D)__________D) Smother (N) ______husbands.
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32 2 (NN) mishap. (HM (H Unit: Greed (N) Unit: Clock (NN)) Dundies Ultimatum
ION 2 2 2 1 8 17 ASaeoCriminal Minds: Aminal Mnds The Big Criminal Minds: The Gathering Criminal Minds: Pay It Forward Criminal Minds: Alchemy
II ray Missing boy._____ Wheel Killer's videotape. Documented lives.__ Timecapsule. (1H)an) Ritual murders. (C (141)
WCLF 222222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Rhema Praise Great Awaken Tour Henry Babers, Richard Rob- Hannah (CC) Perry Stone Life Today
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TLF 223 23 95 Fuego en la sangre Seduccion Pequefios Gigantes Talento Conspiraci6n entire espfas ('09) Un operativo Desafio final ('96) **Agente
50-------- 1 1vengadora. (VPG) ______ infantil. (CC) (141) paramilitary descubre una conspiracion terrorist. (R) (CC) tras asesina. (R) (CC)
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2 1 1 1 6 (N) IUnivisi6n (N) cambiasuidentidad. (N) ymaldad. (CC) () sin amor. (CC) (N) Humilde hoqar.

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(14D) (HD) (lD) (14D) kitsch. (HD)) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (N)(HD)
AMC 5 5 5 5 1 (5:30) Four Brothers ('05, Action) Four men revert to their Judge Dredd ('95, Action) *12 In a domedcityofthefu- (:01) Batman('89) A masked
AIMC 56 56 56 56 3 53 31 criminal roots to get their foster mother's killers. ure, a respected Street Judge is framed for murder. vigilante battles evil.
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0 Wild Russia: Arctic Sub-zero Wild Russia: Siberia North- Wild Russia: Kamchatka Vol- Africa: Sahara Silver ants Africa: Africa: The Future
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 tundra. (CC) (NN) ern Asia. (CC) (NN)) canic peninsula. (NN) & more. (CC) Change; challenges. (CC)
BET 35 35 35 35 4 22 70 106 & Park Top music vid- Why Did I Get Married? ('07 Comedy) *1/2 Tyler Perry, Sharon Leal. A reunion turns Being Mary Jane: Girls
BET 3 3 3 3 22 eos. (C) (N) (NN)) somber as one of the couples attending confronts infideity. (PG-13) (CC) Nightln (N)
BRAVO 68 68 68 6825451 185 oShahs of Sunset House- Shahs of Sunset Water The Real Housewives of At- Shahs of Sunset Reunite. 100 Days of Summer Party
BAV6 68 6 6 warming. (R) launch. (R) lantaJewelry show. (N) preparation. (N)
COM 66 66 6666 152 7 190 nSouth Pik (R) Tosh.O (CC) (R) Colbert Repo Daily Show (R) Kroll (R)(HD) Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Tosh.O (CC) (R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Kroll (N)(HN)
COM)66 66 66 66 15 27 190 (D (R (HD) H) H) (HD) (HD)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43120 Moonshiners: Rival Shiners Moonshiners: Bootlegging Moonshiners: Outlaws Moonshiners (CC) (N) (HD) Moonshiners Secret Summit:
DISC40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Tim's milestone. (R) Blowup Newrisks. (R( Cuts (N) ________ Secret Summit #1
4 1 4 1 7 2 1 (530) Keeping with the E! News Entertainment Giuliana & Bill Starlet cou- Tia & Tamera Twins work to Total Divas Professional female
E! 46 46 46 46 2 26 Kardashians (HB) news. (HD) pie. (H1D) stay connected. (HD) wrestlers. (HD)
ESO 8282 82 82 1181181 Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps Risky Listing NYC real es- Risky Listing NYC real es- White Collar Brawlers
S 8 8 8 8 1 118 others. (CC) (H1D) others. (CC) (HD) ate. (HD) tate. (HD) Worker boxing. (HD)
EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Culture Jour- Mother Daily Mass Celebration of the Mother Angelica Live Clas- Evangelizatio Holy Rosary Threshold of Hope Pope
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FAi 5 5 5 55 10 46 199 Baby Dad(R) Baby Dad(R) Pretty Little Liars Girl is still Pretty Little Liars Ali's diary de- Ravenswood Find investi- Pretty Little Liars Ali's diary
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FOOD 337 37 37 17 Chopped: Teen Invasion Tuna; Chopped Bacon; prune juice. Chopped: Take Heart Pep- Chopped: Chopped Famly Chopped: Firefighter Chefs
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S51 51 51 51 589 10 How I Met 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2Men(CC) Rise of the Planet of the Apes (11, Action) Andy Serkis. An ape with ge- Justified Young friend's
X 11 4 3 14(HD) (HD) (HD) netically enhanced intelligence starts a war against humans. mess. (CC) (N) (HM)
GSN 179171917191719 1791841 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud The Chase Challengers take The Chase Challengers take Family Feud Family Feud
(GSN 179171717 34 179184 P() (P) on daunting foe. on daunting foe. (IVPG) (FVPG)
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HALL 5 5 5 1 73 40 Client confession. Class action suit. (H#) lionairesues.(H#) Sued for testimony. Bla-Z-Boy (CC)
IT 801 8 8 8 3 5 12 Counting:Van Counting: Old Cars Direc- Cars(CC) (R) Counting Cars Offer shocks; Counting Cars Counting Cars American (N) (:31)American
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HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 (14 (1D) (1D) (HD) (HD) (HD) gins (N) gins(N) Hunters (N) (HD)
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IF 3 36 3 6 2 Kim of Queens Disap- Dance Moms Candy Apples. Dance Moms Cancer Dance Moms (CC) (N) (HD) Kim of Queens Tomboy's
LIFE 36 336 652 41 140dproving. (CC)(R)(HD) (CC) (R) (H1D) fundraiser. (CC) (N) (HD) makeover. (CC) (N) (HD)


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SPIKE a/ 5717 57 63 54 traveM s acK g in time by reading journal. (R) (HD) sent to live in Tokyo and is introduced to drift racing. (PG-13) Effect
SYFY 61 61 61 6253 180 Face Off: Dark Magic Dark-elf Face Off: Rights of Fantasy Hu- Face Off: Swan Song Sorcerer Face Off: Sexy Beasts ((OC) (N Helix: Pilot (R)
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TM 65 6565 65 169 230 (:15) History is Made at Night ('37, Romance)*** The Children's Hour ('61) A spiteful student spreads ru- Bad Day at Black Rock ('55) A
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The Middle
8 p.m. on ABC
"War of the Hecks" Sue
and Axl kick off a war of
ultimate pranks after Sue
finds out that Axl stole the
Thundering Hens mascot
head, leaving her with an
embarrassing alternative;
Frankie is invited to after-
work social gatherings and
she agrees reluctantly. (HD)
8 p.m. on NBC
"Mis Dos Padres" Monroe
finds himself in a difficult
position where he must
make a choice about his
son, Connor; Neville and
Julia continue to duke it out,
much to Jason's dismay;
Gene and Charlie make an
uncomfortable discovery.


8:30 p.m. on ABC
"No Me Gusta, Mami"
George tries to rebuild his
relationship with Tessa
after Alex leaves; Sheila
Shay gives herself a mis-
sion in tracking down a
stray dog in Chatswin, but
Tessa and George protect
it; Dalia shuns Dallas after
her breakup with Daddy Alt-
Modern Family
9 p.m. on ABC
"Under Pressure"The high
school open house is put-
ting the parents on edge
when Claire finds the pres-
sure too much for her to
handle, Gloria encounters
a 'mean girl' mom and Jay
show Phil how to play a
little hookie; Mitchell meets
a judgemental neighbor.
Criminal Minds
9 p.m. on CBS
"The Black Queen" A San

i 9 z
6 9

9 E
B 6
s e 9
a L V~a

Diego murder investigation
leads Garcia to delve into
her hacker background and
reconnect with a former
love interest to help the
BAU solve the case. (HD)
Super Fun Night
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"Hostile Makeover" Kendall
takes all of her anger from
her break-up with Richard
out on Kimmie and it starts
a conflict that neces-
sitates meeting with the
firm's head of HR; Marika
and Helen-Alice let two of
Jazmine's friends give them
CSI: Crime Scene
10 p.m. on CBS
"Keep Calm and Carry-On"
A petty crime becomes a
murder investigation after
a theft onboard an airplane
leads to the discovery of a
dead passenger. (HD)

Dystopian Visions

1. Literature and
screen works have
envisioned the future
in which civilization
took a wrong turn to
form a dysfunctional or
nightmarish world, such
as this current TV series
in which a worldwide
blackout led to the
collapse of government
and public order.

2. This 1976 film (and
a short-lived TV series
of 1977) imagined
the prevention of
overpopulation by
ceremoniously killing
everyone when they
reached the age of 30.

3. Although quite
"dated" now, this classic
1949 novel by George
Orwell and its two
film adaptations look
ahead to a time when
a totalitarian political
state prosecutes
"thought crimes" and
routinely rewrites the

Harry Connick Jr. joins Jen-
nifer Lopez and Keith Urban
on the judging panel, while
Randy Jackson begins his
new stint as the in-house
mentor for season 13 of
"American Idol," returning
with an exciting two-night,
four-hour premiere, begin-
ning Wednesday at 8 p.m.
on FOX.

past in order to shape
the future.

4. Machines have
become the overlords
of humanity in this
1984 action film that
launched three sequels
and a TV series.

5. This 2006 comedy film
looks 500 years into the
future, after which time
rampant advertising,
commercialism and
have dumbed-down
society to the point of
using sports drinks for
the irrigation of crops.

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_____ day. (N) (HD) __________
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2N est news. News (N) (HD) (1(VG) (HDN) (HD) (HDN1) (N) (CC) (N) (HD))
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News(N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Middle (CC) (N) Suburgatry(N) Modern(CC)(N) (31)FunNight Nashville: I'll Keep Climbing
7 7 News(N) (CC) (N) (CC) (R) (HD)) (HD)) (HD)) (N) (CC) (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) Two and a The Millers: Criminal Minds: The Black CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pmLocal Newswith tune (CC)(N) (N) (H) Half Men You'reinTrou- Queen Garcia delves back into ion: Keep Calm and Carry-On
1 0 0 news report. Scott Pelley (N) (HD) Walden'sage. bleFavorite her hacker past during an inves- )ead passenger found on air-
______(N) (H)) (R)(H) child. tigation. (N) plane. (N)s
CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HN) Inside Edi- 21/2 Men (R) Millers Favorite Criminal Minds: The Black CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
1 (N) (HD) tNLion (N) (HD) Ichild. Queen Garcia hacker, tion Dead passenger.
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment Revolution: Mis Dos Padres Law & Order: Special Victims (01) Chicago P.D.: Wrong Side
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News;Tonight (CC((N) Monroe must make a choice Unit: Amaro's One-Eighty Sus- oftheBars Adruggang issus-
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suit. (N)
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L 44 44 44 44 6 60 deaths examined. treehouses. (R) (H)) treehouse. (R) (HD)) cottage. (R) (HD)) treehouse. (R) (HD()
ET 5 35 35 35 2 106& ParkWild-OutWednes- Husbands (CC) Husbands (CC) Being Mary Jane: Girls Scandal Crisis management. Scandal Crisis management.
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 70 day. (CC)(HN () ( (R) R) Nightln (R) (CC) (HD)) (CC) (HD))
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BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25 51 185 launch. (R) lanta Jewelry show. -waiian party. (CC( (R) Spanish and French. Orleans staple. (N)
COM 66 66 6666 152 127 10 South Pik (R) Tosh.O (CC) (R) ColbertRepo Daily Show (R) South Park: South Prk(CC() South Prk(R) South Prk Workaholic (R) South Prk(R)
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Deserted island. (R) Anti-poacing group. Unit. (CC) (R) (HD) survivalist. (CC) (N) (HD)) Rangers. (CC)(N) (H1))
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FX 51 51 51 51 5 49 53 (5:00) Planet of the Apes ('01) ** An as- Rise of the Planet of the Apes ('11, Action) Andy Serkis. An ape with ge- American Horror Story Myste-
tX 1 1 1 1 4 3 ronaut battles intelligent apes (PG-13) netically enhanced intelligence starts a war against humans. rious house. (HD))
GSN 179 179 179 1719 179184 FamilyFeud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Mind of a Mind of a FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud
pGSN 179(V 17W 17(17 9VPG Man Man (VPG( (MV (W VPG) (VPG)
ALL 5 5 17 71 240 The Good Wife Social network The Good Wife: Ham Sand- The Good Wife: Killer Song The Good Wife Class action Frasier Martin Frasier(IVPG)
cALL n7 case. (CC) (HD(1) wich Kingpin's divorce. Murderer gets sued. suit. (CC) (HD)) bullied. (CC)
IT 81 1 1 1 o 61 American Pickers: Fast Eddie American Pickers: The Doctor American Pickers New store American Pickers (CC) (N) American Pickers Hospital
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Antiques; bikes. (R) is In General store. addition. (R) (HD)) (HD)) reopens. (CC) (R) (HDP)
OME 4141 41 4 5 4 1 Buying and Selling A larger Buying and Selling Brimming Property Brothers Budget Buying and Selling A couple House Hunters (CC)(R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 5 42 165 home.iCC) (R) (HD)) home.C) (R)()(HD)) dream home. (R) (HD)) needs o move. (N) Hunters (N) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Fashion Fashion Fashion Fashion Fashion
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58 8 8 8 7 1 161 Sharing partners. (R) ,(R)(HD) (RN)(HD) (R)(HD) I(R)(HD) (N)(HD) (R)(HD) (R)(HD) (R)(HD)
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SYFY 67 67 67 6 253 M 180 Ghost Hunters The TAPS Ghost Hunters The TAPS Ghost Hunters The TAPS Ghost Hunters The TAPS Ghost Hunters The TAPS
team's ghost hunts. (H1) team's ghost hunts. (H1) team's ghost hunts. (H1) team's ghost hunts. (H1) team's ghost hunts. (H1)
T 59 5959 59 2 52 Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld(CC) Fam. Guy(CC) Fam. Guy(CC) Bi Bang (CC) Bi Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Men Woik: Big Bang (CC)
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63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Power issue. Tow (R) Tow (R) Tow(N) Repo(N)
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NMN 32 3 3 3 8 3 100Room (N) (N) ,yond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N) ((H) H)) Later (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
N 18 18 18 18 37 1 Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
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MSNB 83 838383 185 40 103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB_ 8 8 8 8 Sharpton. (N) (H4D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (lD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News(N) Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) NPaid -News (N) News (N) INews (N)
CMTV 4 4 4 141 2324 221 RebaBrockin Reba(HD) Reba(HD) Reba(HD) The Dukes of Hazzard Fighting Shanghai Knights ('03, Comedy) Chon and Roy got to
CMV 7_ 7 47 3 24 221 garage. corruption. (HD) London to findthe man who killed Chon's father.
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Girl Code Girl Code To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Miley Cyrus Unplugged (N)
VH1 50 5050 5043 2 7 Hollywood Exes Exes rein- Movie Miami Monkey Miami bar rough Love: Co-Ed Love
V1 0000337vented. (4D1) opens. (HN)) pros & co-eds. (HlD)
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CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Steve Martin. Star unwittingly Galifianakis. An unlikely candidate challenges a long-time Comedy) A hip action hero
___ __- -appears in film. congressman in North Carolina. (R) (CC) (HP)) battles squares. (CC)
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CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 ** Crooked officer uncovers Willis, Jai Courtney. John travels to Russia to work with his Davis, Samuel L. Jackson. An amnesiac housewife learns
___ __ _____ conspiracy. (COC) son, who turns out to be in the CIA. (R) (CC) (H1D) she was once a government assassin. (R) (CC)
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___ _____ his own problems. (PG-13) (CC) to California's sovereignty. (PG-13) (CC) Vietnam War. (CC)
Warm Bodies (:45) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) -k-k' The mastermind of a Las Girils Hannah's Girils: Truth or True Detective: The Long
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Zombie's Vegas casino robbery reconvenes his gang to pull off another huge heist in dinner. (R)(HD) Dare Road trip. Bright Dark Past case
___ __ ____ romance. Europe after his previous vctim demands his money back. (R) discussed. (CC) (R) (HlD)
Jack the Giant Slayer ('13, Adventure) 2kk Nicholas First Comes Love ('13, Drama) Nina Davenport. A candid Girls Hannah's Girls: Truth or
HBO2 303303303303303303402 Hoult, Eleanor Tominson. A war between humans and glimpse into the complexities of motherhood in today's dinner. (CC)(HD) Dare Road trip.
___ __ giants erupts when a boy opens an entryway. (COC) society. (NR) (CC) (HD) 1I,__ ___
(:20) Big Momma's House 2 ('06, Comedy) Martin The Sopranos: University The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel (12, Comedy) Dame Judi
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Lawrence. An FBI agent repeats his disguise as "Big Ralphie and Tonyfight; Meado' Dench, Bill Nighy. Believing it to be an upscale hotel,
___ __ _____ Momma" to work undercover as a nanny. (PG-13) (COC) & Noah. (H1D) retirees land in a shabby Indian palace. (CO)
Sleepy Hollow (99, Horror) **,/2 Johnny Depp, Christina Shameless: Simple Inside the NFL: 2013 Week Jim Rome on Showtime (CC)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Ricci. An 18th-century town is terrorized by a rash of Pleasures (CC) (R) (HID) #19 (CC) (R) (HD) (N) (HD)
_____W-- gruesome beheadings. (R) (CC) (HD) 1__|______ ___
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JAN.15 i i -i 1
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CBS 1 1010101 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) News News News
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FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports Football IFOX Sports FOX Sports Fighter FOX Sports FOX Sports
FSN 72 72 72 72 5677 Wrld Poker NBA (Replay) (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 49 49 49 49 5560 GolfCntid PGATour Preview Feherty PGA Tour Golf Acd Golf Cntrl GofCntrl European Tour Golf
NBCS 71 71 71 71 5461 90 Hooked Hooked Shark Shark Saltwater Intothe Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid NAHunter
SUN 3838401401455776 Heat Heat Golden Boy Live Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 3710 Money Fugitives Fugitives Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Exchange
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3810 Erin Burne P. Morgan +3600 (R) Anderson P. Morgan 3600 (N) |Early (N)
CSPN 18181818371210 Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington________ Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 8383838318 4010 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball JHayes (R) Maddow First Look TooEarly
SNN 6 6 611 11 News News News Paid News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 32 32C 3 0 4Brother Banshee CoEd Conf. Lingerie Dark Knight Rises ('12) (:15) Zero Effect ('98)
CINE2 32321323213213214 Top Top Go Hedonism in L.A. Zanes SexZanes SexlJoyful Noise (12) ** *Blackout
DISN 13 13613 136 99452 AN.T. Good Lck Minutemen ** Phineas OnDeck OnDeck Wizards Wizards On Deck On Deck FishHks Phineas
ENC 15 15015 1 1 3 Full ('87) (:15) Raw Deal ('86) (05) Mr. Jones ('93) Legend Zorro ('05)
HBO 30 30230 40 Detective Girls Girls |Safe House (12) *** Extreme ('87) |Push Tin ('99)
HB02 30 30330 40 Stoker ('13) *** Sherlock Holmes ('11) *** (:15) Primal Fear (96) (CC) IConchord
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TMC 3 3 3 3 35 3 35 About Cherry ('12) '*12 Burning Palms ('11) IDick Tracy **12 Late Bloom



The Dark Knight
8 p.m. on AMC
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. (HD)

Wild West Alaska:
Grizzly Sized
8 p.m. on APL
Ken and Phred remember
holding a mustache and
beard contest as a market-
ing tool to promote the
store; Jim's recalls getting
an order to build a custom
rifle for a river guide which
involved a very dangerous
delivery by plane.

D T C J 0 T H R O WD K

The 19th Annual
Critics' Choice Movie
8 p.m. on CW
Live from the Barker Hanger
in Santa Monica, Calif., host
Aisha Tyler of "Whose Line
Is It Anyway?" honors the
biggest stars in film for the
year 2013 who were nomi-
nated for a series of awards
chosen by the Broadcast
Film Critics Association.
Project Runway
All Stars
8 p.m. on LIFE
"Season 3 Reunion Special"
Alyssa Milano sits down
with everyone from season
three to discuss the ups
and downs from the com-
petition; never-before-seen
footage unveils even more
drama from each challenge;
Debbie Harry stops by the
speak with the group. (HD)
Wild West Alaska
9 p.m. on APL
"The Curse" Ken believes

1. Slow
6. _______

the shop is cursed after a
mirror breaks, so he franti-
cally works to set things
right to assure that karmic
balance is restored; Mitch
feels threatened by the
yes-sir no-sir attitude of the
impressive new employee
that Jim hired. (HD)

Under the Gunn
9 p.m. on LIFE
The mentors are introduced
the their potential teams;
during a six-hour challenge,
the hopefuls work feverish-
ly to impress the coaches
before teams are chosen;
just after settling in, the
mentors learn that they too
are under scrutiny. (HD)

The Assets
10 p.m. on ABC
"Trip to Vienna" Yurchen-
ko's disclosure prompts
the CIA and FBI to mobilize
in bringing in Edward Lee
Howard, but Sandy feels
that there still is a chance
the agency has leaks and
tries to prove that her as-


Top 10 Video
1. Man of Steel
(PG-13) Henry Cavill
2. The Heat (R)
Sandra Bullock
3. Red 2 (PG-13)
Bruce Willis
4. The Internship
(PG-13) Vince Vaughn
5. White House
Down (PG-13) Chan-
ning Tatum
6. R.I.P.D. (PG-13)
Jeff Bridges
7. The Smurfs 2 (PG)
8. The Mortal Instru-
ments: City of Bones
(PG-13) Lily Collins
9. Grown Ups 2
(PG-13) Adam Sandier
10. Turbo (PG)

After the unexpected pass-
ing of Pierce Hawthorne
(Chevy Chase), a team of
investigators headed by the
no nonsense Mr. Stone ar-
rives at Greendale to submit
the study group to lie detec-
tor tests, a necessity to de-
termine whether they can be
considered for distributions
under the will on "Commu-
nity," airing Thursday at
8 p.m. on NBC.

set, General Polyakov, is try-
ing to contact the agency.

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. Despicable Me 2
(PG) Universal
2. Fast & Furious 6
(PG-13) Universal
3. The Wolverine
(PG-13) FOX
4. Turbo (PG) FOX
5. Monsters Univer-
sity (G) Disney
6. The Smurfs 2 (PG)
7. Man of Steel
(PG-13) Warner Bros.
8. The Hobbit: An
Unexpected Journey
(PG-13) Warner Bros.
9. Disney's Planes
(PG) Disney
10. Red 2 (PG-13)


In tie gQd below, twenty Manswers can be found tat fit e category for
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the right of the glid. Answers can be found k[ al directions forwards,
backwards. horizontally, verically and diagonally. An example is given to
get you stialted. Can you find the twey answers in tis puzzle?
Todays Category' Words (of 3 or more letters) that Rhyme with -Go-

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ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC)O (N) Sandy still worried about her
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ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Taste: Guilty Pleasures (CC) (N) ([HD) The Assets: Trip to Vienna
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10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) The Big Bang The Millers: (01) The Crazy Two and a :01) Elementary: Solve For X
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8 and weather, events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) (CC)(N)(HD) Leslie's new Sean's life. (CC) turning to work. party. (CC) (N) (HD)
I .job. (N) (HD)
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20 News () tune (N) (HD)) (HD) (HD) (CC) (HD) (HD) omehome party. (N)
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FOX 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC)(N)(HD) ries of the news day are up-
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204 2m04__ trouble. (CC) (N) (HD)) HD) (R) rare cubs. (R) (HD) (R) (1HD) Aardvark; more. (R)
PBS 3 BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) The This Old House Hour Doc Martin New doctor. (CC) The Life of Muhammad Life
30 News (CC) port (N) (HD)) Foundation; fence. (N) and impact. (CC) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Modern: Bad Modern: Dude Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) The 19th Annual Critics' Choice Movie Awards The News @1Opm (N) (HD)
C Hair Day Ranch (HPW (HD) award-winning film stars of 2013. (CC) (HD)
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AMIVC 56 56 56 56 30 53 a231 dual personality to fight crime in Gotham City. tacks Gotham City and develop psa personal enmity for Batman. (PG-13) (HD)
S44 44 44 44ndig oot: Furthe361r Big- Swamp'd(CC) Swamp'd(CC) Wild West Alaska: Grizzly Wild West Alaska: The Curse Cold River Cash Using voo-
AP 44foot an4 ba y.(R3 )R) (HD) (HD) Sized (CC) (N) Fixing bad karma. doo to win. (N)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 27 106 & Park Top music vid- Game(V14)(R) Game(V14)(R) Being Mary Jane: Storm Advi- The Good Life (07, Drama) **** A social outcast in a
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BRAVOl 68 68 68 8 2551 185 iThe Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker CourtneyAu- Toned Up (N)
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COM 666 6 152 1% c South Pik (R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Colbert Repo Daily Show (R) Chappelle's Chappelle's Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Sunny (CC) Sunny: Mac
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UU (CC) (R) (1HD) treehouse. (CC) (HD) treehouse. (CC) (HD)) honeymoon. (CC) (HD) Pretreat. (CC) (HP4)
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SI Kardashians (HD) news. (HD) IKardasnians (HD) Kardashians (HD)
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 16011 Brew Dogs Celebrating Brew Dogs Celebrating Brew Dogs Celebrating Best Bars In America Best Best Bars In America Best
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EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Culture Jour- Mother Daily Mass Celebration of the The World Over News from CrossingGoal Holy Rosary Life on the Rock Friars inter-
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FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 The Middle: Middle (CC) Stick It ('06, Comedy) A rebellious gymnast becomes a The Last Song (10) *** An angry and rebellious teen-
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FOOD 317 37 37 37 76 164 Cupcake Wars Music festi- Donut Culinary Donut Student Chopped: Waste Not Juicer Chopped Canada Pork Cutthroat Kitchen Deviled
val. (R)(HD)) battle. dining. pulp. (R) (HD)) shoulder. (N) egg. (R)
FX 51 51 51 51 49 53 How I Met 21 Men 1/2 Men (CC) Anger (CC) (H) Transformers: Dark of the Moon ('11, Action) **-1/2 Hugo Weaving, Peter Cullen. Sam
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