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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oclc - 36852667
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: A gunman opened fire at a shopping mall leaving multiple deadE1 Pick of the Day
'04 Cadillac DeVille,
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PG CROWNS CITY CHAMPS
Pam Solinger and Bruce T. Smith won city of Punta Gorda
Golf Championship titles. SPORTS PAGE 1


EVERY DOG'S DAY THEWIREPAGE
The Westminster Kennel Club's decision to include an agility
course has dogs and their owners doing flips. A


AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY


SUNDAY JANUARY 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net $2.00


GOOD MORNING

Time for some

new inventions

Electronic wizardry is all well and good,
but what we need are inventions to get rid
of boring jobs.
It was a boring half-hour every mom-
ing sitting under a
streetlight on Mr.
.- Aylor's Gulf station
curb and folding
'( ". copies of the Miami
1 Herald. I dreamed of
an automatic folding
machine that would
allow shooting of
j A L the paper toward
Dere the front porch
Dere with an air cannon.
DUNN-RANKIN Some of my Surfside
customers who woke
CHAIRMAN ,,,
from the thunk on
the front door of a tightly folded Herald
tossed from my speeding '39 Ford may
have thought I already had invented the
cannon.
With all our advances in electronic
communication, many boring tasks are
still with us.
As a summer job when in college I tried
my skill as an Electrolux vacuum sales-
man. It was a tank on skids that could
be dragged about easily. Never mind my
sales pitch, vacuum cleaning is still a
boring job.
I'm waiting for a really good robot
cleaner to suck up the dirt and then steam
clean the carpet. It will need an electric
eye to keep from tumbling over when it
reaches the floor drop to the living room.
There is a high-end market for an elabo-
rate convertible edition that also will do
wood or tile floors, scrubbing, mopping
up and polishing.
Dish washing can be quite boring. I am
pretty happy with today's dishwasher. It
was 55 or 60 years ago that I gave Betty a
Christmas present of a portable dishwash-
er. Our kitchen resembled a small ship's
galley. No room to install a dishwasher.
Sears, where we had a credit account,
had a pre-Christmas sale on a portable
dishwasher that could be wheeled right
up to the dining-area table or next to the
sink if you did not want to use the stove at
the same time.
Refrigerators still leave much to be
desired. They are better than the appli-
ance we used to call an icebox, which was
just that. Automatic icemakers are a big
improvement over the hard-to-empty
trays of cubes. The shelves inside the
door are another improvement. Still, you
always have to move something out of the
way to get what you want. When it is time
to give the fridge a good cleaning, a boring
job, there are always surprises. In the
back, leftovers that have matured more
than you could wish always turn up.
Refrigerators should stretch out along
the wall. In my ideal refrigerator, you
would never have to move anything to get
what you want.
Dusting is another area to be reinvent-
ed. If we can send printed pages around
the globe in less than a second, we should
be able to get dust out of a room by just
reticulating the air with a dust atomizer.
Clothes washing has always been a
boring job. We have seen a lot of improve-
ment but have a ways to go. I remember
when we boiled the clothes and sheets in
galvanized tubs for washing and rinsing.
They sat on a foundation pile of bricks,
under which was kindled a fire. An old
wooden broom handle was used to stir
the wash and rinse water. To dry, they
were hung on a line stretched between
two trees in the backyard. Today's ma-
chines are a huge improvement, but the
finished clothes, towels and sheets still
need to be folded. Boring.
It has been years since performing
the boring job of shelling peas. The
microwave and frozen-food departments
have come a long way toward speeding
supper to the dinner table. If only it was
not necessary to unstack everything in the
freezer to plan dinner.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of the
Sun Coast Media Group. He can be reached
at derekdr@sun-herald.com.


Scott sells longer tax 'holiday


By PAUL FALLON
SUN CORRESPONDENT
Port Charlotte resident Jamie Grant
believes Florida Gov. Rick Scott's
proposed extension of the tax-free holi-
day would help families stretch their
money right when it is needed most.
Scott has written a 10-day sales tax
holiday into his budget proposal. If
approved, it would expand the three-
day holiday, which was held last year
from Aug. 2-4, right around the back-
to-school shopping rush.


"School clothes are expensive, and
that money just adds up," Grant said.
Grant, 27, has a 9-year-old and
a 5-year-old at Garden Elementary
School in Venice, she said.
"This would really help," she added.
Jeff Lustig of Port Charlotte has a
10-year-old son attending school in
Charlotte County. He estimated he
spent around $500 for clothes to send
his son Danny back to school.
Lustig also supports the tax holiday.
'Anything to help out families with
children would be great," he said.


Lustig believes the tax holiday not
only would help out families, but it
also can promote the state as a family-
friendly place to live.
"Tax holidays could get more people
to move down here," he said.
The sales tax measure, if approved,
also may encourage families to spend
more, Lustig added. That is because
they would have more time to shop if
the holiday were extended to 10 days,
he said.
HOLIDAY 113


ROUNDTABLE


A -


--~.u- ~T


SUN PHOTO BY CHRIS PORTER
Signs of recovery are everywhere,
including single-family home
construction in Punta Gorda.


SUN PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN
Jim Sanders of SandStar Homes.

"Inventory levels
are significantly
down. People are
beginning to start
to look at new-home
construction as an
alternative."
Jim Sanders, SandStar Homes


Bryan Holland, a building
official from North Port.


building industry


All agree construction


on the rebound


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER
CHARLOTTE HARBOR
- Those in the trenches of
residential construction see
the long-awaited resurgence
in housing activity as a
welcome sign.
But they also worry that
a shortage of skilled trades-
men could scuttle its arrival.
That was the dual theme
reached by a group of decid-
edly upbeat building profes-
sionals and interested res-
idents during a roundtable
on the building industry held
at the Charlotte Sun office
Wednesday.
The group was composed
of leaders who maintain a
close watch over an industry
that greatly impacts the
overall economy and
nearly everyone in Charlotte
County.
Editor John Hackworth
opened up the lively
exchange by posing the
question: "Is the recovery in


"The recovery is
positively real, and it
appears at this time
to be sustainable."
Bryan Holland, North Port
building official


construction for real?"
"From the residential
arena, I am very excited,"
said Maryann Mize, senior
vice president at Charlotte
State Bank & Trust. "And I've
been waiting expectantly for
this moment for five years."
With a median single-fam-
ily home price of $140,000
and rising, Charlotte County
is well-positioned to offer
customers value, as well as a
good way of life, Mize said.
Comparatively, the median
home price stands at nearly
$190,000 in Sarasota County,
and just over $197,000
nationwide.
And the increased in-
terest in local housing is
spreading everywhere, said
Gary Trombley of DM Dean
Custom Builders.
"We're seeing activity on
inland lots, not just on the
waterfront lots," he said.
Another boost to home
prices comes with the
BUILDING 114


"From the residential arena,
I am very excited. And I've
been waiting expectantly for
this moment for five years."
- Maryann Mize, senior vice president at Charlotte
State Bank &Trust


Suzanne Graham of Massey
Services and past president
of the Florida Home Builders
Association.

"(Charlotte County
is) making changes.
T711, Y're trying to stay
true to their motto of
'Open For Business."
- Suzanne Graham, Charlotte-DeSoto
Building Industry Association


Maryann Mize of Charlotte
State Bank & Trust.


INDEX ] THE SUN: Obituaries 5-7 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 Police Beat 15 THE WIRE: Nation 2,5-6 State 3,51 World 6-101 Travel 71 Weather 10 SPORTS: Lotto 2 IASSIFIED: Puzzles 16-181 Dear Abby 17 TV Listings 19
Sunday Edition $2.00 6 High Low .- Look inside for valuable coupons A-- .1 CHARLIE SAYS
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Our Town Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


Trethewey a poet not to be missed


I 've been aware of U.S.
poet laureate Natasha
Trethewey's writing,
but in anticipation of her
reading Thursday at the
Hermitage Artist Retreat
on Manasota Key, I read
everything I could on
the Internet, listened to
podcasts and watched
YouTube videos to learn
more about her.
My admiration has
grown.
Trethewey, 47, now
is serving her second

nation's poet
r-^a^^Bterm as the

laureate.
She's the first
9 southern
poet named
to the po-
Tsition since
mothe Robert Penn
TRETHW Warren, who
was named poet laureate
in 1986.
In a Poetry Foundation
podcast, Dana Gioia said,
"What Natasha Trethewey
represents is the 'New
South,' the South that is
moving into the future."
Trethewey is the
daughter of a black
mother, Gwendolyn Ann
Turnbough, and a white
father, Eric Trethewey,
who is also a poet. In her
poem, "Miscegenation,"
Trethewey recounts how
Mississippi considered
mixed race marriages
illegal in 1965, and how
her parents had to travel
to Cincinnati, Ohio, to
marry.


Trethewey was 6 when
her parents divorced.
When she was 19, her
mother was murdered
by her second husband.
Her poem "Monument"
is a "lyrical monument"
to her mother, just one
of her poems evoking
memories of her mom.
Trethewey is not a
confessional poet, simply
drawing upon her own
experiences, but is a poet
who draws upon history,
especially forgotten
African-American expe-
riences, and life in the
South. Her book "Native
Guard," which won her a
Pulitzer Prize for Poetry
in 2007, includes a sonnet
sequence remembering
a forgotten CivilWar-era
black regiment stationed
in Mississippi.
In her poem "Elegy
for the Native Guard,"
Trethewey wrote:
"The Daughters of the
Confederacy
"has placed a plaque
here, at the fort's entrance

"each Confederate
soldier's name raised hard
"in bronze; no names


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* TODAY

American Legion Cafe,
Now serving breakfast/lunch 7 am-
2 pm. Thu-Sun. Public welcome.
Thanks for supporting our veterans
and community. 2101 Taylor Road.
639-6337
Marketplace @103, Local
fruits, veggies, plants, crafts, books,
fishing supplies & more! 2101 Taylor
Road. 639-6337

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

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

Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months IYear
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Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

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


Punta Gorda Elks,
Breakfast, 8 am-noon; Bar open at
noon; Wings and rings, 2-5 pm; Tiki
open at 1 pm; Music by Gary and Kerri
Farmers Market, History
Park, 9am-2pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Avenue and Henry
Street. 941-380-6814.
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11 am-2 pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8 pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-
9:30 pm. 23111 Harborview Road,
Charlotte Harbor. 941-629-1645
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Bingo 1-5 pm, open to the public,
Lunch with Peggy 1:30-5:30 pm.
Bridal Expo at CHYC,
noon-4 pm, 4400 Lister St., PC. Free
for local brides. Fashions, food, prizes
and more! Pre-register online: www.
charlotteharboryachtclub.com/
weddings. 941-629-5131.
CCJS Jazz Jam, Come jam
with Buck, Nims and more, 1-4 pm,
Port Charlotte Golf Club. 766-9422.
$5 non-members.
American Legion 103,
Dart Tournament 1-4 pm. 501 Soft
Tip $3 per rd. Win cash and meet new
friends! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor
Road, PG. 639-6337


carved for the Native
Guards -
"2nd Regiment, Union
men, black phalanx.
"What is monument to
their legacy?"
In an interview on "The
Poetic Voice" podcast,
Trethewey said of herself,
"I am also a native daugh-
ter of my South, and a
native guardian of for-
gotten and lesser-known
histories.
"Like the Native Guards
and the Confederate
soldiers who would
return (to) a version of
home unlike what they
left behind before the
war, I'm a kind of an exile,
a native Mississippian,
half white, half black,
born to a marriage which
was not recognized by the
state, thus making me, by
extension, illegitimate."
While she would be
expected to have mixed
feelings about the South
in light of Jim Crow, her
poetry often is rooted
in its history, rural
and other traditions.
Trethewey earned the
2001 Mississippi Institute
of Arts and Letters Book
Prize. In her poem,
"Pastoral," she imagines
herself posing for a pho-
tograph with the south-
ern Fugitive poets Robert
Penn Warren, Allen Tate
and others with them
wondering if she "hates
the South."
Trethewey's poems are
far richer and nuanced


Garden Tour, Guided tour
at History Park, 501 Shreve St., PG,
2 pm, $5 suggested donation; Q&A.
380-6814.

* MONDAY

Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy 11 am-2:30 pm;
Races with Peggy @ 3 pm; Dinner with
Linda 4:30-7:30 pm, burgers tacos and
more; Cornhole @ 6 pm
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11 am-2 pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8 pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-
9:30 pm. 23111 Harborview Road,
Charlotte Harbor. 941-629-1645
Punta Gorda Elks,
Light lunch,11 am-2 pm; Chicken
night,4:30-8 pm; Karaoke with Billy G,


U.S. POET
LAUREATE
HERMITAGE
READING
Tours of the historic
Hermitage House Artist Complex
begin at 4:30 p.m. Thursday,
and will be followed by a
5:15 p.m. beach reading
featuring the Poet Laureate
of the United States, Natasha
Trethewey; and two Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology
musicians, Evan Ziporyn
and Christine Southworth.
Trethewey will read from her
work and will talk about being
the nation's poet laureate.
Ziporyn will play clarinet and
electronics. Southworth will
play bagpipes before and after
the reading. Visitors need to
bring only their beach chairs
and any refreshments to enjoy
during this unique afternoon
performance.
The Hermitage House Artist
Complex is located at 6660
Manasota Key Road, Englewood.
For more information, call
941-475-2098, or visit www.
HermitageArtistRetreat.org.

than can be related here,
which is why I hope
people turn out for her
reading. This is not an
opportunity to be missed,
even if you have only a
passing appreciation for
poetry.
Steve Reilly is a staff
writer for the Englewood
Sun. Email him at reilly@
sun-herald.com.


6:30-10:30 pm; Tiki bar open 4 pm.
American Legion 103,
Veterans Appreciation Day, Riders
prime rib sliders 1-5 pm, 2101 Taylor
Road.639-6337
DAR Annual Meeting,
1:30 pm social, refreshments meeting
2pm, 401 W. Henry St., PG. RSVP:
505-5507

* TUESDAY

Charlotte Carvers, wood
carving and burning, Punta Gorda
Boat Club, W. Retta Boulevard,
8 am-noon. Bob: 391-5064 or stop by.
Sierra Club Hike, Prairie
Shell Creek Preserve, 8:30-11 am, led
by master naturalists. Reservations
required. 941-639-7468.


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


If you do not have the ability to enter your events via our
website, we can type them in on your behalf at the rate of
$5 per event, per community edition, but this fee does not
guarantee your event will make the printed version. Please
call 941-206-1180 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. weekdays to make a
payment or to have us enter your event
The Sun reserves the right to exclude any submitted
event that does not meet our specifications or that
requires excessive editing. There is no expressed or
implied guarantee that any free listing will be included
in any event calendar or run in any specific location.
This is on a first-come, first-served basis. Be sure to
review the"ImportantTips"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 atthe bottom of that email, follow the
provided instruction and then resubmit the event.


I WEEKLY RECORD


Charlotte County
births
Calvin Scott Giardullo, to
Amber Lynn and Michael James
Giardullo of Punta Gorda, at
7:09 pm. Dec. 30. He weighed
6 pounds, 8.5 ounces.
Landen Jais Jones, to
Leanna Willax and Brian Jones
of North Port, at 9:21 p.m. Jan. 2.
He weighed 6 pounds, 7 ounces.
Luke Benjamin Whispell, to
Lacie Jae Paye and Kevin James
Whispell of Port Charlotte, at
7:42 a.m. Jan. 17. He weighed
6 pounds, 1 ounce.

Charlotte County
marriages
Roger Lee Eversole Jr. of Port
Charlotte, and Colby Lynn Okenka of
Port Charlotte
Nicholas Allen Salmen of Port
Charlotte, and Kelly Mcgrath Teeple
of Port Charlotte
John Edward Anderson
of Punta Gorda, and Lori Beth
Anderson of Arcadia
Timothy Jason Beavers of Cape
Haze, and Lauren Jill Green of Cape
Haze
*Tyrone Hamilton of Punta
Gorda, and Connie Jean Monroe of
Punta Gorda
Frank Joseph Statscewich of
Punta Gorda, and Rebecca Sue
Bonjour of Punta Gorda
Jhan Carlos Almanzar of Port
Charlotte, and Wendy Jaqueline Paz
of Port Charlotte
David Elmer Chandler of Port
Charlotte, and Elizabeth Johanna
Smith of Port Charlotte
*William Coburn Moulton of Port
Charlotte, and Melanie Lynn McCall
of Punta Gorda
Harvey Lynn Emmel of
Englewood, and Jing Jin of
Englewood
Eric Lee Butler of Port
Charlotte, and Lucille Robin Acken
of Port Charlotte
John Gregory Freeman of
Port Charlotte, and Alicia Eudelia
Hechavarria Alvarez of Port
Charlotte


*John Kevin Oswalt of Punta
Gorda, and Danielle Nicole Hennrick
of Punta Gorda
Juan Carlos Hernandez Huerta
of Port Charlotte, and Enid Santiago
Santos of Port Charlotte
Anthony James Panipinto of
Punta Gorda, and Laura Ann Marie
Barb of Punta Gorda
Richard Carl Geer of Port
Charlotte, and Cassandra Marie
Heyveld of Port Charlotte
L. Rennie Ballagh of Punta
Gorda, and Helen Marie Root of
Punta Gorda
Thomas Richard Keough of
Punta Gorda, and Amanda Grace
Popham of Punta Gorda
Chad Jay Amherst of Punta
Gorda, and Keda Geffrard of Punta
Gorda
Amgad Antoun Abdelmalakof
Port Charlotte, and Esneda Varon
Giraldo of Port Charlotte
Robert Allen Giacomo of Port
Charlotte, and A. Lee Rice of Port
Charlotte
Durwood Chester Yates III of
Punta Gorda, and Shamika Ariceles
Cheney of Punta Gorda
Peter Dominic Picca of Punta
Gorda, and Linda Carolyn Scagnelli
of Punta Gorda
James Barnes Lewis III
of Englewood, and Phatrada
Butseetha of Bradenton
Eduardo Carril of North Port,
and Tanika Marie Brooks of North
Port
Isaiah Emanuel Simpson of Port
Charlotte, and Shaneika Roberta
Campbell of Port Charlotte
Sean Bradley Marek of North
Port, and Christy Nicole Parks of
North Port

Charlotte County
divorces
Robert Lukas Clim v. Whitney
Clim
Rachel Marie Kirkpatrickv.
Gerold Paul Kirkpatrick
Nawana J. Little v. Chad J.
Little Sr.
Lani J. Peyton v. Ronald W.
Peyton
Aija Berzins Stremming v. John
P. Stremming


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


Golf tourney
to benefit wildlife
The Peace River
Wildlife Center has
partnered with Twin
Isles Country Club to
hold its second an-
nual Eagle Open Golf
Tournament at 7 a.m.
Feb. 8 at the club,
301 Madrid Blvd.,
Punta Gorda.
Registration will begin
at 7 a.m., with a shot-
gun start at 8:30 a.m.
The cost is $75 for
individuals, or $300
for a team of four.
Registration includes
a continental break-
fast, 18 holes of golf,
a golf cart, snacks, a
buffet lunch, prizes,


and the opportunity
to win a new Ford.
For a $100 do-
nation, businesses
and individuals may
advertise their sup-
port on either a tee
or a green during the
event. Guest spon-
sors are entitled to
the Twin Isles lunch
buffet and admission
to the silent auction
for a $40 donation.
Proceeds will benefit
the PRWC.
Registration and
sponsorships are avail-
able at www.peaceriver
wildlifecenter.org, or
call Jacanne Duffy
at 941-505-6600. For
more information, call
941-637-3830.


SUN NEWSPAPERS'
-____Member oftheAuditBureau of Circulation 3
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

I BREAKING NEWS! U
Log onto www.sunnewspapers.net for the latest updates.


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


Thomas Quigley, M.D.
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
2529 TAMIAMI TRAIL
PUNTA GORDA
941-639-2020
20600 VETERANS BLVD. 330 NORTH BREVARD
PORT CHARLOTTE (NEXT TO FARM CREDIT), ARCADIA
941-766-7474 863-993-2020
www.doctorquigley.com


4- complete medical exam with one of our board certified
P- R Eeye 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 EXA h Offer Does Not Apply To Freedom And Optimum Health Plan Participants.
E E E A V Coupon Expires 1/14/2014
u: FOR NEW PATIENTS
-- -ode: -SOO-


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


PAID ADVERTISEMENTS


Featured Events
Republican Mixer at Wyvern Hotel, 101 E. Retta
Esplanade, PG, Mon., Jan. 27,5-6:30 p.m. Wine, beer, hor d'oeurves
- all for $6 admission. Featured guests: City Council. All Republicans
invited. For info, call 916-3540.
Swingin' On Mondays, presented by the Charlotte County Big
Band, Jan. 27,7 p.m., Cultural Center of Charlotte County theater,
2280 Aaron St., PC. Features"The Decade That Was 1950s." Reserved seats
$12. For tickets/info, call 941-625-4175, ext. 221.


- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -


OurTown Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014




:The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net


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LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


I WINNERS CIRCLE


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners
Jan. 19: Round 1:1-Marion Goodman,
Billy Baldwin; 2-Nancy Gant, Roy Hill;
3-Harriet Ratynski, Mike Matthews.
Round 2:1-Christy Buzzell, Paul
Martin; 2-Marion Goodman, George
Stern; 3-Kim Hill, Bill Kirkaldy.


Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners
Jan. 16:1 -Marty Stikkers, Geri
Dempsey; 2-Diane and Chuck
Floramo; 3-Louise and Lyle Rea.
Ladies Bridge winners
Jan. 21:1-Shirley Bua; 2-Harold
Clark; 3-Cleta Clark.
Slam Bridge winners
Jan. 22:1-Colleen Shoemaker, 4190;
2-LaQuita Morris, 4160; 3-Diane
Floramo, 3680; 4-Jerry Shoemaker,
3610.
Mahjong winners Jan. 21:
1-Bette Albarran; 2-Bobbye Waksler;
3 Carole Giarrante.


LI.' l Charlotte Square
iiv< J .* u^1 Condominium
I Yo SpendHere ItStaysHere Condominium
Spudr.com Complex
www.punbp&6ld~nberoifi n
SCharlotte County Bridge

rDnflmORK
I IflTefRORS
PORT CHARLOTTE FORT MYERS NAPLES


Group winners Dec. 21: Jay
Oberlander, 7350; Connie Oberlander,
6260; Rachel Beck, 5390; Ro Johnson,
5320. Jan. 4: Bert Rockower, 5800;
Lila Jameson, 5680; Jay Oberlander,
5380; David Cain, 5040. Jan.11:
Marty Lauer, 6880; David Cain, 5340;
Paul Stroop, 5120; Bert Rockower,
5110. Jan.18: Cheryl Jakubowski,
6170; Jane Cain, 5720; Rachel
Cavanaugh, 5440; David Cain, 5180.

Chubbyz Tavern
SBig Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners Jan. 22:1-The
Cat's Meow, $50; 2-It's Only A Game,
$25; 3-The Other Side of the Bridge,
$25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Jan.14: N/S: 1-Akemi and Ari
Odamura; 2-Judith Parker, Robin
Worcester; 3-Brad Steele, Helen
Sullivan. E/W: 1-Ken and Patty Earl;
2-Pat Betts, Earl Lewis; 3-Warren
Prince, Zenon Shpon. Jan. 16 (a.m.):
1-Bill Murphy,Yoshi Lapo; 2-Jim King,
Maurice Raymond; 3-Jerry and Pat
Lieb. Jan.16 (p.m.): N/S: 1-Jackie
Papineau, Denis Leduc; 2-Doug
Brenner, Darlene Mallen; 3-Brad
Steele, Dottie Harrop. E/W: 1-Zenon
Shpon, Warren Prince; 2-Ken and
Patty Earl; 3-Joe and Ramona Marrier.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle
winners Jan. 19:1-Mary Lewis,
1606; 2-Linda Boczylo, 1530; 3-Paul
Day, 1504.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners Jan. 20:1 -Mary Lewis,
745; 2-Jan Howard, 685; 3-Bonnie
Weithman, 654.
Contract Bridge winners
Dec. 20: Jug Gogia, 5090; Evelyn
Lauer, 4820; Marty Lauer, 4750.
Jan. 3: Mid Noble, 4640; Virginia
Clayton, 4580; Marty Lauer, 4340; Jug


Gogia, 3630. Jan. 8: Ernie Kamaitis,
6290; Barb Allore, 5610; John Noble,
5100; Nick Forte, 4900. Jan. 10:
Blanche Thum, 5460; Bennett Case,
5280; Afifa Yanchik, 4510; John
Noble, 4420. Jan. 15: John Noble,
6810; Leigh Adams, 5910; Tom
Adams, 5800; Marty Lauer, 5560.
Jan. 22: Tom Adams, 7250; Shirley
Bua, 5970; Ann Lewis, 5720; John
Noble, 5670.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Jan. 16:1-Mary
Lewis, 1728; 2-Paul Day, 1596;
3-Linda Boczylo, 1566.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
Jan. 17:1-Harold Clark, 6340; 2-Sue
Spellman, 6170; 3-Cleta Clark, 6010;
4-Marty Lauer, 4500.
Friday Night Euchre winners
Jan. 17:1-Anne Bueher, 77; 2-Mary
Lewis, 75; 2-Chuck VanCamp, 75.
Pinochle winners Jan. 18:
1 -Joe Lupton, 682; 2-Jan Howard,
663; 3-Paul Day, 654.Jan. 21:
1-Wanda Tamulewicz, 673; 2-Alice
Tautman, 671; 3-Ross Spicher, 654.

Deep Creek Elks
Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
Jan. 20:1-Georgia Klemm, 4880;
2-Fred Kuss, 4510; 3-Barbara Lutz,
4430; 4-Ray Eisenbaugh, 3990.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Jan. 17:
Diana Lehr, 256,160; Ann Peerless,
200,182,143.
Duplicate Bridge winners
Jan. 22: N/S: 1-Jackie and Bob
Whitaker; 2-Marilyn and Lance Kemp.
E/W: 1-Cynthia and Dale Swope;
2-Pat Slaughter, Jan Savino.

Kingsway Country
Club
Ladies Bridge winners Jan. 17:


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THE 19TH ANNUAL VISION RESEARCH SYMPOSIA ,.


1 -Nancy Anderson; 2-Linda Bellmore;
3-Lois Purcell. Jan. 22:1-Dee Nutt;
2-Bev Bossert.
Partners Bridge winners
Jan. 22:1 -Bob and Carol Niemann;
2-Bev Bossert, Richard Bryson; 3-Dale
and Judy Strub.

PGI
Duplicate Bridge Club
winners Jan. 13: N/S: 1-Marilyn
Grant, Chuck May; 2-Mary and David
Atwood; 3-Jim Vail, John Noble.
E/W: 1-Mary and Stephen Chupak;
2-Doug Brenner, Pat Betts; 3-John
and Sharon Curley. Jan. 15: 1-Mary
and Stephen Chupak; 2-Jarmila Taud,
Peter Hannak; 3/4-Doug Brenner,
Ernie Bourque; 3/4-Donna Davis,
Goran Hanson. Jan. 17: N/S: 1-Chuck
Skarvan, Zenon Shpon; 2-Ginger
Smith John Avery; 3-Clifford and
Barbara Reitz. E/W: 1-Pat DeNapoli,
Rachel Cavanaugh; 2-Bonnie Elliott,
Mary Ann Baird; 3-Joan and Ted
Walbourn.
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners
Jan. 20: N/S: 1-Laura Heine, Terri
Leavy; 2-Susan Sanner, Shirley
Smith; 3-Audrea Trumpey, Barbara
Henry, E/W: 1-Peggy Headley, Anne
Headley-Ziska; 2-Maggie Kessler,
Sherry Lane; 3-Marcia Ling, Pat
Slaughter.

Port Charlotte
Golf Club
Marathon Bridge Club winners
Dec. 9:1-Doris SchmitendorfJudy
Aljibouri, 5850; 2-Delores Johnston,
Jo Brumfield, 4200. Jan. 9:1-Joyce
Weibel, Kay Nay, 3940; 2-Jean
O'Connor, Lois Purcell, 3760.
Monday Bridge winners
Jan. 20:1-Barbara Hargrove; 2-Mary
Price; 3-Peggy Darland.
Game Day winners Jan. 15:
Bridge: Hilda Schnare; Marilyn
Gilbert. Duplicate Bridge: 1-Marilyn
Carlson; 2-Doris Schmitendorf;
2-Jean England. Dominoes: Kay Nay.
Mahjong: Gretchen Stoughton; Jean
Blume. Euchre: Sharon LaCognota;
Mary Ellen Ryder.


COMMUNITY
NEWS BRIEF

Local author
to hold
book-signing
Local author Dedeth
Ford will sign her book
from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Feb. 9 at the Cultural
Center of Charlotte
County, 2280 Aaron St.,
Port Charlotte. Ford's
book, "Life of Love
for Atema & Atepa,"
tells her personal, true
love story of how she
and her late American
husband Patrick fell in
love while correspond-
ing from her home in
the Philippines to his
in the U.S. Attendees
may bring their own
books for Ford to sign,
or purchase copies at
the event.
Festivities will
continue after the
official signing with
dinner, entertain-
ment and giveaways.
Tickets are available
for this portion of the
event at $35 each,
with portions of the
proceeds going to the
Mahayag Elementary
School in Ford's native
Philippines, and to the
Animal Welfare League
of Charlotte County.
Dinner will be served
from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m.,
followed by a perfor-
mance from Punta
Gorda singer, song-
writer and entertainer
Michael Hirst from
5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
For more infor-
mation, or to make
a reservation for
the book-signing
or the dinner, call
Sherry Mearns at
941-258-5997.


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1 pE WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS!!! C E ON

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Monday, Feb. 3rd -

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GREAT CHAIR!


Ekornes Stressleis'
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18700-9 VETERANS BLVD
PORT CHARLOTTE, FL 33954
941.235.7711


is proud to host the

.. .. 6h Annual

Run 4 A Reason 5k Family Fun Walk/Run

Saturday, February 1, 2014 Entry Form

FIRST ALLIANCE CHURCH First and Last Name:
Age on race day: Gender: M_ F
20444 Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL 33952 T Shirt size: S M ,L ,XL ,XXL
REGISTRATION/CHECK-IN: 7:00 7:30 AM Address:
City: State: Zip:
Starts at 8:00 AM Phone: Email:
Trophies Will Be Presented To The Top Male And $25.00 AdvanceRegistration $30.00 RaceDay
Make checks payable to First Alliance Church (memo 5k Run 4 A
Female Overall As Well As: M/F Master, Grand Reason)
S Sr aster, Veteran, 14 and under Participants may also register online at www active corn
Maltfei\l St'. Master, Veteran, 14 and under
A 5k race is a potentially hazardous activity and the participant should be
DIVISIONS: 9 & UNDER, 10- 14, 15- 19, medicallyable and trained to completethe course Theundersignedagreesto
abide by any decision made by the representatives of the Zoomers Running
20 24, 25 29, 30 34, 35 39, 40 44, 45 -49, Club, includingbutnot limitedtotheparticipant's abilitytosafelyfinishthe
race and the race results The undersigned assumes all nsks associated with
50 54, 55 59, 60 64, 65 69, 70 74, 75+ this 5k race and releases fromtheir own negligence representatives ofFirst
Alliance Church, Zoomers Running Club, all sponsors of this event and each
$25.00 Pre-Registration $30.00 Race Day orgain action to benefit from this race and each ofthe said organ nations from
any injury or illness that may be sustained due to participation in this event
Participants May Register Online At WWW.ACTIVE.COM The undersigned is attesting to knowledge as to the dangers of racing in hot
R L O and/or rainy weather The race will go on rain or shine All entries are final
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CONTACT: with.no.refunds
Jenny Koor at jjkoor@comnicast.net NOENTRYWILLBEACCEPTEDWITHOUTSIGNEDRELEASEANDWAIVERFORM
Awesome running shirts, Chick-Fil-A breakfast, goodie Signatlulre date
bags, and prize raffle are included in the registration fee. _____________
Proceeds from this event will benefit The Virginia B. Andes free clinic that cares for the uninsured of Charlotte County and surrounding areas. ii staffed by
volunteers from the local medical community, the clinic is in dire need for funds to provide this care to the homeless, migrant workers, and many others that are unable
S to pay for necessary medical care. The need is especially acute due to recent cutbacks by the local health department. This a local cause that deserves our support.


11 1


1A
iL





The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 5


I OBITUARIES


Richard Charles Capek
Richard "Dick" Charles Capek, 78, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., passed away Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014.

Rose (nee Rada) and Charles Capek.
0 lll Dick served in the U.S. Marine
t ,Corps as a First Lieutenant. He
earned a B.S. degree in engineering
-from the University of Illinois,
and an MBA from Northwestern
University. Dick worked for
9 Symonds Manufacturing and
Reynolds Metals. He and his
^i__ partner, Andy Ballestra, founded the
'5 Engineering Firm, Intech Consultants,
S in Downers Grove, Ill1., where he
worked until his retirement. He was
known for his unending energy and sense of
adventure. At age 14, he attained the rank of
Eagle Scout in the Boy Scouts. There he began
to develop a love for cooking and bird watching.
After high school, he took an 800-mile solo
bicycle trip to Sioux Narrows, Ontario, Canada.
He loved water sports, such as swimming,
fishing and boating. Dick also became a scuba
diver and a dive master. While diving, he met his
wife Brenda. For two years he planned to cruise
"The Great Circle," which he and his wife accom-
plished in 1994 and 1995. On this adventure, each
of them wrote a book about their personal view
of the trip. To be sure it was a safe adventure,
he took classes and became a U.S. Merchant
Marine Captain. Dick was a member of the U.S.
Power and Sail Squadron, where he assisted in
safety classes. When the couple retired to Punta
Gorda in 2002, they joined the Platinum Point
Yacht Club, where Dick was the Commodore for
a year. The couple became world travelers, which
included tours to 89 countries around the world,
trips to all seven continents and all 50 U.S. states.
On these trips, Dick took beautiful photos and
Brenda kept journals of their experiences and
the people they met. Many of these trips were
enhanced because good friends and dear rela-
tives shared the journeys with them. Dick will be
remembered for being driven, conscientious, fair,
generous, wise and fun. He will be greatly missed
by many friends and relations.
Dick is survived by his wife, Brenda Capek; her
son, Dr. Jason (Dr. Melissa) Wanner, and their
children, Blake, Katherine and Grant; son, Ray
(Beth) Capek, and their children, Dan and Meg;
daughter, Laura (Phillip), and daughter, Jennifer;
father, Charles Capek; sister, Nancy (George)
Goyette; sister-in-law, Sharon (Steve) Cuchel; and
several cousins, aunts, nephews and nieces. He
was preceded in death by his mother.
A Service of Witness to the Resurrection in
loving memory of Richard Capek will be held at
11 a.m. Wednesday Feb. 12, 2014, at Burnt Store
Presbyterian Church. In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be made to the Mesothelioma
Research and Treatment Center at Moffitt Cancer
Center, 12902 Magnolia Drive, Tampa, FL 33612.



Philip E.Ward Jr.
Philip E. "Phil" Ward Jr., 80, changed his
residence from Port Charlotte, Fla., to his
permanent residence at his Heavenly Home,
Friday, Jan. 17, 2014.
He was born Dec. 3, 1933, in
SPortsmouth, N.H., the son of
1 Philip E. Ward and Dora M. (nee
Hutchins) Ward.
Tl J Phil attended Portsmouth
schools, and served in the U.S.
Navy during the Korean War. While
in the Navy, he married Ruth A.
i *. Pearson on Nov. 1, 1952, and they
,;' -: ;, moved to Jacksonville, Fla., where
Phil served in Fighter Squadron
VF-14. Phil furthered his education
and received a Bachelor of Science degree from
John Brown University.
He taught school in Arkansas, Maine and
New Hampshire; he also completed studies in
Education and Administration at Farmington
State Teachers College, Boston University and
The University of Wisconsin. Phil received two
National Science Foundation Fellowships, one
to Central Missouri State College and the other
to Bradley University. He became the Executive
Director at the Great Bay School and Training
Center in Newington, N.H., and then served as
the Executive Director of the Bangor Regional
Rehabilitation Center in Bangor, Maine. BRRC
attained accreditation by the Commission on
Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities.
Phil was an instructor for Keene State Teachers
College and the University of Hartford. He was
a consultant and a surveyor for the Commission
on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities for
20 years. Phil served as President of the Bangor
Camp of Gideons International, and also as the
Maine State President of Gideons International.
He was a former member of Rotary International
in Portsmouth, Bangor and Port Charlotte; was
President of S&W Associates Inc.; and was a for-
mer president of the Greater Bangor Association
of Owners & Managers. He served as a deacon,
treasurer and senior adult ministries director
in several churches, and most recently was a
member of Suncoast Baptist Church in Port
Charlotte.


Carol Wass Cox
Carol Wass Cox, 84, passed away Thursday,
Jan. 16, 2014.
She was born in Berlin, N.H., and raised in
Hamilton, Mass., and Newton,
%t Mass.
S Carol attended Newton High
School, where she was captain
of the women's basketball team,
and she met her husband-to-be of
63 years. She graduated from both
Lasell College (A.A.) and Skidmore
College (B.A.), with majors in
biology, although her lifelong love was the visual
arts. Carol raised her children for the most part in
Topsfield, Mass., where she and Don built a home
between two huge old trees on a hill on 7 acres.
They were members of Trinity Episcopal Church,
she was in the garden club, and they both were
very involved in Scouts and the raising of their
four children.
Later, they moved to Hollis, N.H., where Carol
became President of the Hollis Women's Club,
joined the DAR, the Hollis Historical Society, was
a Granite State Ambassador, and was active in
Church of the Good Shepherd in Nashua, N.H.,
and the local art club. After leaving Hollis, they
lived between Englewood, Fla., and various
homes in New Hampshire until 2012, when they
became residents of The Birches in Concord, N.H.
Carol leaves a legacy of caring in raising four
children, being a partner to her husband, and a
myriad of leadership positions as a volunteer in
service to the communities in which she lived her
life.
She was the loving wife of Donald Hoyt Cox;
mother of Donald Hoyt Cox Jr. of Londonderry,
N.H., Stephen Wass Cox ofWindham, N.H.,
Betsey S. Cox-Buteau of Hollis, and Andrew
Wheaton Cox of Pelham, Ala.; and leaves behind
11 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren,
who will miss her very much.
After cremation, a celebration of her life will
be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday Feb. 15, 2014,
at Church of the Good Shepherd, 214 Main
St., Nashua. Her ashes will be buried in the
family plot this spring at Pillsbury Cemetery in
Londonderry. Donations in Carol's name to the
Alzheimer's Foundation of America are encour-
aged. To send a condolence, or for more informa-
tion, please visit www.peabodyfuneralhome.com.
Arrangements are by The Peabody Funeral
Homes and Crematorium of Derry, N.H., and
Londonderry.


CHARLOTTE

Dorothy M. Ackley
Dorothy M. Ackley,
84, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Wednesday, Jan. 22,
2014. Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Alice Beachler
Gordon
Alice "Jean" Beachler
Gordon, 88, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., passed away

Dec. 19,
^^^,^^_Thursday,

2013.
She
was born
June 4,
1925, in
Toledo,
Ohio,
to Ralph and Bertha
Beachler.
Alice graduated from
Scott High School in
Toledo in 1938, and
received her degree in
Sociology in 1947 from
the American University.
She married Robert L.
Gordon in 1950, and
through his job, traveled
the world. Their first post
was in Tel Aviv, Israel,
then Morocco, Europe
and the Philippines,
keeping permanent resi-
dence in Arlington, Va.
She and her husband
retired to Punta Gorda
in the mid-1970s. Alice
was an active member of
First United Methodist
Church of Punta Gorda,
Delta Gamma (her
college sorority), and
the Isles Yacht Club. She
loved to play tennis, and
was a life master bridge
player.
Alice is survived by her
two sons, Peter Gordon
and Christopher Gordon;
and two grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Robert.
A Memorial Service
will be held at 1 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2014, at
First United Methodist
Church of Punta Gorda,
809 W Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda. Please
visit www.kays-ponger.


com to leave the family
condolences and to sign
the online guestbook.

Bernice L. Hanns
Bernice L. (nee
Chaffee) Hanns, 90, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away
Tuesday,
Dec. 31,
2013.
She
was born
S Sept. 6,
S1923, in
Talbot, Ind.,
to Minor J. and Ella (nee
Metzinger) Chaffee.
Bernice graduated
from Oxford High
School in Oxford, Ind.,
in 1941. She worked in
the banking industry for
11 years, before retiring
from United Telephone
Co. after 21 years as an
administrator assistant
in 1979. Bernice married
George E. Hanns in 1946,
and they were married
for 56 years when he died
in 2002.
She and George
owned and operated
the Pine Terrace Mobile
Home Park and Motel in
Punta Gorda for many
years; they also traveled
many miles in their
motor homes around the
country. Bernice loved to
crochet and made many
hats to match her outfit
of the day. She rode an
electric scooter around
town, and people called
her the "Scooter lady."
Bernice is survived
by her siblings, Laverne
(Lela) Chaffee, Vera
Martin and Dolores
(Lonnie) LaBaw of
Lafayette, Ind., Mary
Bonita (Dave) Coffman of
Winchester, Ind., Richard
(Patricia) Chaffee of
Morris, Ind., and Carl
(Shirley) Chaffee of
Shreveport, La. In
addition to her parents,
Bernice was preceded in
death by sisters, Lucille
Froelich and Harriet
Fassnacht; and her
husband.
Family and friends will
gather from 10:30 a.m.
until the time of the
Memorial Mass at
11 a.m. Wednesday,
Jan. 29, 2014, at Sacred


Heart Catholic Church.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services
Punta Gorda Chapel.

Carol Ann
Lewis-Maherg
Carol Ann Lewis-
Maherg, 28, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., passed
away Thursday, Jan. 23,
2014. Arrangements
are by Kays-Ponger &
Uselton Funeral Home
and Cremation Services
Punta Gorda Chapel.

Fred E. Satchell
Fred E. Satchell, 92,
of Kalamazoo, Mich.,
passed away Friday,
Jan. 17,
h2014, at
UpJohn
Community
Care Center.
He was
born Aug. 9,
1921, in
Franken-
muth, Mich., to Harold
and Ruth (nee West)
Satchell.
Fred attended
Michigan State
University, earning a
Bachelor's degree in
Chemical Engineering.
He then attended Purdue
University, and earned
his Master's in Chemical
Engineering. In 1946, he
married Virginia Allison.
They were married for
67 years.
Fred worked


for the Brunswick
Corporation for almost
30 years. He finished
his career as Director
of Product Research
and Development at
Sherwood Medical
Industries in St Louis,
Mo. Fred and Virginia
retired to Punta Gorda,
Fla., where they en-
joyed golfing, fishing,
entertaining friends and
family, and traveling.
Fred is survived by four
children, Fred Satchell,
John Satchell, Jim (Leslie)
Satchell and Barbara
(Michael) Mauragis;
seven grandchildren,
Allison Satchell, Sarah
(Matt) Stein, Virginia
Satchell, Beth (Tony)
Callies, Emily Satchell,
and Andrew and Daniel
Mauragis; great-grand-
son, Alex Callies; and
three sisters, Ruth
Baker, Esther (Richard)
Cooling and Jan (Dave)
Weissenborn. He was
preceded in death by his
wife, Virginia (Ginny)
Satchell; and son, Robert
"Bob" Satchell.
A memorial service will
be held at a later date.
Please visit Fred's Web
page at www.lifestorynet.
com, where you can
read his life story, sign
his guestbook, and share
a memory. Those who
wish may make memo-
rial contributions to the
Alzheimer's Association.
Arrangements are by
Life Story Funeral Home.

DEATHS|7


When organizing yourself
for the New Year remember 7 e=
to call usforyourpre need
___-amgements



Ro~ral Palm Memorial ardens*
www.royalpalmmemorial ;om
S[941-639-2381 27200 Jone sLoop Rd.*Punm Cnnl, Fi


JAMES W. MALLONEE, P.A.
LAW OFFICE
JAMES W. MALLONEE
PROBATE WILLS/TRUSTS
GUARDIANSHIPS REAL ESTATE
Office Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM
946 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953
901 Venetia Bay Blvd. #360, Venice, FL 34285
(941) 207-2223
www.jameswmallonee.com
(941) 206-2223


John Wayne Kehoe
John Wayne Kehoe, 69, of Gulf Cove, Fla.,
passed away Friday, Jan. 17, 2014, at his home,
after a courageous battle with cancer, in the
company of his loving wife and son.
He was born April 4, 1944, in Elmira,
." 2- N.Y., and was the youngest of five
children to Harold J. and Velma Sautter
Kehoe.
John graduated from Thomas Edison High
School in Elmira Heights, N.Y. He was a
Methodist. John also served in the U.S. Army
Reserve. John retired to Florida in 1990, after
working as a steel salesman in Western New York
and Pennsylvania. He loved his family, boating,
traveling, and cars and boats of all kinds. John
was fortunate enough to have owned a wide
variety of cars and boats during his life, which
provided him with enjoyment.
He felt most alive when he was on the water,
and spent as much time as he could on the
waters of Charlotte Harbor and Seneca Lake, N.Y
He raised his family on beautiful Lake Latonka
in Mercer, Pa., prior to moving to Florida, and
was proud to put both his sons through college.
John enjoyed water-skiing, and introduced many
people to the sport. He enjoyed his 23 years of
Florida retirement, fulfilling his lifelong dream to
move south. John loved his grandchildren, and
enjoyed watching them grow.
He is survived by his wife of 47 years, Joan
(nee Coombs) Kehoe; two sons, Bryan (Yona) of
Englewood, Fla., and Mike (Jaime) of Stokesdale,
N.C.; grandchildren, Kayla, Paige and Eric of
Englewood, and Max of Stokesdale; sister, Alyene
Jenkins of Wellsburg, N.Y, and Marilyn Rathbun
of Matthews, N.C.; and several nieces and neph-
ews. John was preceded in death by his brother,
Neal; and sister, Barbara Kehoe Heatherton.
Private services will be held by the family. In
lieu of flowers, please make donations to the
American Cancer Society, 4574 Via Royale, Suite
110, Fort Myers, FL 33919.
Arrangements are by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte, Fla.

John and his family would like to thank the
angels at Tidewell Hospice through his challeng-
ing time.


Phil is survived by his wife of 61 years, Ruth;
sister, Eunice Ward; five children, Norman
(Irene) Ward of Carson, Wash., Dan (Dale)
Ward of Brownfield, Maine, Pauline (Kevin) of
Temecula, Calif., John (Robin) Ward of Bangor,
and Glenn (Laura) Ward of Port Charlotte; 13
grandchildren; and 26 great-grandchildren.
A memorial service will be held at 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2014, at Suncoast Baptist
Church, 410 Warrington Blvd., Port Charlotte,
FL 33954.






Our Town Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun ISunday, January 26, 2014


Edison Collegiate has room to


hen it is time
to invite
eighth-grad-
ers and their parents to
information nights to
hear about Edison Col-
legiate High School -
Charlotte, we wonder
about how to tell our
story.
Do we brag? You bet!
For the fourth year,
ECHS has received
an A grade from the
Florida Department
of Education. Last
year, our first year
as a four-year high
school, our score was
1,429 out of a possible
1,600. We are ranked
No. 13 in the state!
Ahead of us are magnet
schools, college prep
schools, performing
arts schools all with
entrance requirements.
ECHS is the only truly
lottery-driven school in
the top 13.


Why are we special?
ECHS students have
the opportunity to
earn not only a high
school diploma, but
also an Associate in
Arts degree in four
years. Imagine being
18 years old and having
two years of college
behind you. Imagine
the money saved.
Do we compare?
Sometimes we must.
Detractors of ECHS say
any Charlotte County
student can get an
AA by doing dual-en-
rollment classes at


the local high school.
Here are the facts:
There were more than
1,000 graduates from
the three large high
schools in Charlotte
County. Not one of
those graduates earned
the AA degree last year.
There were 77 gradu-
ates in the ECHS class
of 2013. Of those, 45
- 58 percent earned
both a high school
diploma and an
AA degree.
How do we do it?
We are small, and
we choose to remain
small. The reason
is simple: it is all in
the relationships. As
principal, I know every
one of our students.
Our teachers know,
not only the students
they have in class, but
also the students they
see in the halls, in the
lunchroom, and at


after-school activities.
Why do we do it? All
ECHS employees have
a passion for educa-
tion not just for the
subject they teach, but
also for the total child.
We are passionate
about our subjects, but
we also recognize the
responsibility to teach
by example, to come
prepared for every
class, and to be part of
the school as a whole
by supporting activities
like Spirit Week or
spending a Saturday
working on a Habitat
for Humanity home.
What extras do we
have? We have no
sports, no band, no
cheerleading squad.
We have an active
Student Government
Association, a growing
Model United Nations
group, a productive
after-school drama


program. We have
dances and bonfires.
We have an incredible
guidance counselor
duo who set high ex-
pectations for students
and who help students
develop the attitudes,
behaviors and skills
to reach those high
expectations.
Is ECHS Charlotte
for everyone? Our
answer to that is
a resounding no.
Attendance at ECHS
should be a family
decision. It takes
commitment and
dedication, not only
from the student, but
also from the parent.
But for a 14-year-old
who has the vision
to look ahead to see
himself engaged in
medical research with
a college professor
at the University of


Florida by the time he
is 18, or to see herself
in front of a classroom
of first-graders by the
time she is 20, ECHS -
Charlotte is a phenom-
enal opportunity.
We just held our
first information night
Tuesday. Two more will
be held from 6 p.m. to
8 p.m. Feb. 6 and 19 at
the ECHS building on
the north end of Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus, 26300 Airport
Road, Punta Gorda.
For more information
about ECHS, visit www.
edison.edu/wp/echs.
Diane Juneau is
principal of Edison
Collegiate High School
- Charlotte at Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus in Punta
Gorda. Email her at
diane.juneau@edison.
edu.


Or-,U -,N 6-r-,RA,,S A, a] t
ADVERTISE IN THE DECLASSIFIED CALL (941) 20i-7iFb'


o Your source for fishing, boating and outdoor news
V iM '9t^ every Thursday only in your Sun newspaper


BUSINESS Journal



lackie's Auto Body-Where Local Dealers Go

For Auto BodyWork


One of the best auto body shops
in this area is Jackie's Auto Body.
With over 35 years of experience,
Jack D'Amico is second to none.
Many local car dealers and car
collectors bring their cars to
Jackie's Auto Body for first class
auto body work, or a custom
paint job. Jack repairs everything


from minor dents to major
collision damage, and will put
your car in like-new condition.
All types of insurance claims are
accepted and Jackie's is on the
Preferred Insurance List. Jackie's
Auto Body repairs, paints and
services almost any vehicle and
uses the finest PTG paint


products and materials as well as
state of the art equipment. Stop
by and meet Jack and Regina and
receive a free estimate. Jackie's
Auto Body is located at 19888
Veterans Hwy., in Port Charlotte,
and the phone number is 941-
255-5967. Trust the pros to make
your vehicle like new again.


Count On The Best Service At Dr. D's Auto Repair


Dr. D's Auto Repair
23415 Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park in
Charlotte Harbor
Call Dr. D's Auto Repair for
all your auto repairs. Owner,
Mike True, and his staff are


all ASE certified and they
offer the finest full service
repair in this area. 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. With the
computerized engine
analysis, you can be


QUESTIONS &


Q. My Air handler in the
garage is sweating. My
contractor tells me not
to worry. Is this
normal?
A. Generally speaking,
sweating on the bottom of
your air handler the size
of a dollar bill or smaller
should be ok. If it's larger
than a dollar, it's very
likely this will cost you
many dollars in the long
run. If there is a
possibility of property
damage, we recommend
you call John and Carrie
Gable at Dale's Air
Conditioning &
Heating, 18260 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte. The
Gables run a focused
business on customer
service and pride
themselves in providing
service on your heating
and cooling unit, and pool
heater. They strive to
educate their customers
on how to keep their
home heated and cooled


assured that the service
required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well
known as an excellent
auto mechanic and the
business enjoys an
excellent reputation. Dr.
D's is located at 23415
Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor and
the phone number is 941-
743-3677. For the best
service at a reasonable
price, call or stop by Dr.
D's Auto Repair.


ANSWERS


in the winter and summer,
and what to do to extend
the life of the unit. You can
count on the service,
advice and fair pricing
that you receive and a
thorough and complete
check at each service visit.
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 customers.

Q. I know gold is selling
at record prices. Where
can I get the best deal?
A. Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when
buying or selling gold,
silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
tJ* mm m mu Lmm


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

Q. I want designer
window coverings, but
can't afford a personal
decorator. Any advice?
iNS w .u mm L


Quality TV Can

Customize A TV Package

For Your Needs
Before you purchase a
TV, stop by QualityoTV
at 14212 W Tamiami
*Trail, North Port, or
call them for a quote
at 941-426-1773. They
can advise which
QualityTV brands are the best
Owner Mike Morales, engineered to fit your
14212 W.TamiamiTrai needs, and you can
North Port
see their large
selection. Quality TV is a factory-authorized service
agent for most brands and is an authorized Dish
Network and DIRECTV dealer/installer. Quality TV
also has an on-site repair shop. Quality TV is known
for their selection of TVs, audio/video systems,
antennas and repairs, but they also have a great
selection of other products including security alarm
systems, metal detectors, security cameras, Blu-ray
players, tailgate portable antennas and used TVs
with an in-house warranty. Owner Mike Morales
will match prices on any in-stock TV. For more
information, please visit their website at
www.qualitytv.com.


A. Yes! Call Absolute
Blinds for free advice from
a professional decorator
and the best selection
available. 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, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array
of verticals, a selection of
wood plantation shutters,
horizontals, mini-blinds,


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


Jackie's Auto Body
19888 Veterans Highway
Port Charlotte


OurTown Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 7


I BIRTHDAYS


Happy 6th birthday to Happy 4th birthday to Peyton
Anthony Totilo on his special Paulk on his special day
dayJan.31. Jan.27.


I a g
Happy 7th birthday to Leland
Sung on his special day
Jan.31.


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


DEATHS
FROM PAGE 5

Jerry Denis
Sommerville
Jerry Denis
Sommerville, 61, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away
Friday,
Jan. 24,
2014, at
aa o Fawcett
S Memorial
Hospital
in Port
Charlotte.
He was born in
Petaluma, Calif, to
George and Dorothy
Sommerville.
Jerry has battled
multiple myeloma since
January 2009, and passed
away from complications
of the flu and pneumo-
nia. He moved to Florida
from California to work
for Adventist Health
Systems. For the last
seven years, Jerry was
a financial planner and
part of the Sommerville
Financial Group at
Raymond James in
Port Charlotte. Jerry
attended the Seventh-
day Adventist Church of
Port Charlotte, where he
taught Sabbath School.
He was an active mem-
ber of the Port Charlotte
Rotary Club for many
years.
He is survived by his
loving family, includ-
ing his wife, Connie
Sommeville of Port
Charlotte; daughters,
Heather Rose of North
Port, Fla., and Nicole
Hickman of Port
Charlotte; a son, Harold
Sommerville of Punta
Gorda, Fla.; a brother,
Roger Sommerville of
Los Angeles, Calif.; and
two grandchildren,
Alexander and Matthew.
Memorial services
will be held at 3 p.m.


Saturday, Feb. 1, 2014, at
Seventh-day Adventist
Church, 2036 Loveland
Blvd., Port Charlotte. In
lieu of flowers, memo-
rial contributions may
be made to a favorite
charity. Friends may
visit online at www.
robersonfh.com to sign
the memory book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Helen Kanta
Trojak
Helen Kanta Trojak,
90, passed away
Monday Jan. 20, 2014,

ICharlotte,
Fla.
S She
was born
Feb. 26,
1923, in
White City,
"--- 'Ill.
Helen is survived by
a daughter, Marilyn
(Gary) Lysek of Port
Charlotte; grandchil-
dren, Christopher
Lysek of Port Charlotte,
Laurie (Christopher)
Martin of Rollo, Ill1.,
Jill Jim of Oklahoma,
Tim (Martina) Vernooy
of Germany, and
Jennifer Vernooy; and
great-grandchildren,
Alex Lysek, Taylor Martin
and Cassidy Martin. She
was preceded in death
by her parents; daughter,
Margaret Vernooy; and
her husband, George
Trojak.
Helen will be buried
in May in Big Rock, Ill1.,
next to her husband and
daughter. A celebration
of her life will be held at
that time.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services Port
Charlotte Chapel.


Words of Comfort

Life varies it stories.

Time changes

everything, yet what is

truly valuable what is

Worth keeping -

is beyond time.

Ruth Senter


DIABETIC SHOES
NEW BALANCE & MANY MORE

If you are diabetic and have Medicare, Call:

7^ DR. MICHAEL METYK
I'I 941-613-1919
S3191 Harbor Blvd., Unit D
Ls J Port Charlotte, FL 33952
50462001


Harold A.
Trudeau Sr.
Harold A. Trudeau Sr.,
84, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., andWoodhaven,
B Mich.,
...passed away
'"t:..: Thursday,
Jan. 23, 2014,
at home, with
his family at his side.
He was born Jan. 28,
1929, in River Rouge,
Mich., to Douglas and
Cecilia Trudeau.
Harold served in
the U.S. Army from
February 1951 until
February 1953. He was
a Supervisor for Edison
Power in Michigan for
more than 41 years.
Harold and his wife
attended St. Francis
of Assisi Church in
Grove City, Fla. He was
a member of the Elks,
the American Legion
and the Men's Club
of Village of Holiday
Lakes; was Head of the
Neighborhood Watch of
Village of Holiday Lakes;
and was a member of
the Village of Holiday
Lakes Golf League.
He is survived by
his wife of 64 years,
Shirley Trudeau; his
seven children, Harold
(Nancy) Trudeau Jr.
of Brighton, Mich.,
Kathleen (Virgil) Alonso
of Atlanta, Ga., Jeanne
(David) Mott of Taylor,
Mich., Douglas (Melissa)
Trudeau of Ann Arbor,
Mich., Daniel (Beverly)
Trudeau of Winder, Ga.,
Patrick (Linda) Trudeau
of Alien Park, Mich.,
and Annette (James)
Adair of Bethlehem,
Ga.; one brother, James
(Dorothy) Trudeau of
Lewiston, Mich.; one
sister, Barbara Lelekatch
of Wyandotte, Mich.; 21
grandchildren; and eight
great-grandchildren.
You may share a mem-
ory with the family at
www.englewoodfh.com.


Charlotte Sun C
S2013 C






Our family owned and
operated business has been
voted #1 in Charlotte County
for A/C every year and words
cannot express how grateful we
are to all of you! But did you


COMMUNITY
NEWS BRIEF
Opera House
Artists to
display
Opera House Artists'
works will be on exhibit
during the month of
February at the
Unitarian Universalist
Fellowship of Charlotte
County, 1532 Forrest
Nelson Blvd., Port
Charlotte. The 13 Opera
House Artists have
established a gallery in
the Old Opera House in
Arcadia. Their artworks
include abstract,
impressionism, realism
and jewelry. A reception
will be held to meet
the artists from noon
to 2 p.m. Feb. 8 at the
fellowship. For more
information, visit www.
arcadiaoperahouse
artists.com.


Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home Inc.,
Englewood, Fla.

NORTH PORT

Rose Anna
Kabacinski
Rose Anna Kabacinski,
90, of North Port, Fla.,
and formerly of Crivitz,
Wis., passed away
Wednesday, Jan. 22,
2014.
She was a member of
New Hope Community
Church in North Port,
and also was a past
volunteer with the
Senior Citizens Group in
Wisconsin.
Rose is survived by
her three children,
Nancy (Arlin) Grandaw
of Crivitz, Ethel (Jeffery)
Weiskopf of North Port,
and Gerald H. (Mary)
Goltz of Milwaukee,
Wis.; sister, Grace
VanderBlommen of
Waupaca, Wis.;
15 grandchildren;
30 great-grandchildren;
and five great-great-
grandchildren.
A memorial service
will be held at 7 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 31, 2014, at
New Hope Community
Church in North Port.
Additional services and
burial will be held at
a later date in Crivitz.
To send condolences,
please visit www.farley
funeralhome.com.
Arrangements are by
Farley Funeral Home,
North Port.

DESOTO

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto
Saturday.


For Words of Comfort,
go to
www.wordsofcomfort.net


FAMILY ALBUM

Heidenises celebrate 70 years


Warren and Alice Heidenis celebrated their 70th
wedding anniversary Sunday, Dec. 1, 2013.
They were married in Middletown, Conn., by the
Rev. George B. Gilbert, pastor of Emanuel Episcopal
Church of Killingworth, Conn., in 1943, while Warren
was on leave from the U.S. Coast Guard.
Warren and Alice resided in Middletown and
Middlefield, Conn., where he worked for the U.S.
Postal Service for 30 years, and Alice was a supervisor
for 30-plus years at Southern New England Telephone
Co. (AT&T). After they retired in 1985, they moved to
Punta Gorda, Fla., and then settled in Port Charlotte,
Fla.
Warren and Alice have two children, Dennis
(Martha) Heidenis of North Port, Fla., and Marsha
(Brian) Bitgood of Port Charlotte; a grandson, Steven
(Debbie) Heidenis of West Hartford, Conn.; a grand-
daughter, Alyson Heidenis of Rochester, N.Y.; and two
great-grandchildren, Thomson and Lauren of West
Hartford.
Mr. and Mrs. Heidenis celebrated their milestone
anniversary at a dinner party with immediate family.


Fiction
1."The Invention of Wings,";'by
Sue Monk Kidd (Viking: $27.95) The
friendship between a 10-year-old
Charleston slave and her reluctant
11-year-old owner.
2."The Goldfinch/by Donna
Tartt (Little, Brown: $30) A young
man clings to a painting years after
surviving an explosion at a museum
that killed his mother.
3."On Such a Full Sea"by
Chang-Rae Lee (Riverhead: $27.95)
A 16-year-old sea diver's search for
her boyfriend in a futuristic dystopian
world.
4:'The Gods of Guilt/by Michael
Connelly (Little, Brown: $28) Defense
attorney Mickey Hailer investigates
the murder of a prostitute.
5"The Luminaries," by Eleanor
Catton (Little, Brown: $27) The fate
of a prostitute is interrupted when an
Englishman arrives in Gold Rush-era
New Zealand in 1886.
6"The Circle/by Dave Eggers
(Knopf: $27.95) A naive young
woman gives her life over to a cult-
like Internet company.
7"The Flamethrowers,"by Rachel
Kushner (Scribner: $26.99) A young
artist navigates turmoil in Manhattan
and Italy during the late'70s.
8."S."' by J.J. Abrams and Doug
Dorst (Mulholland Books: $35) Two
students try to decode an old novel.
9"Americanah;'by Chimamanda
Ngozi Adichie (Knopf: $26.95) After a
decade in America a blogger returns
to Nigeria.
10"The Lowland/by Jhumpa Lahiri
(Knopf: $27.95) The consequences
of choices are explored when two
Indian American brothers follow very
different paths.


Nonfiction
1:'David and Goliath/'by Malcolm
Gladwell (Little, Brown: $29) Anec-
dotes illustrate how underdogs and
misfits gained advantage.
2:'Little Failure/'by Gary
Shteyngart (Random House: $27)
The Russian-born writer's memoir of
survival, guilt and perseverance.
3:'I Am Malala/'by Malala
Yousafzai (Little, Brown: $26) The
story of the 15-year-old Pakistani girl
shot by the Taliban for standing up for
her right to an education.
4:'Things That Matter'by Charles
Krauthammer (Crown: $28) Columns
by the Financial Times writer covering
three decades of politics.
5"Everything I Need to Know I
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Our Town Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun ISunday, January 26, 2014


VIEWPOINT


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


Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer


Email letters to letters@sun-herald.com


I OUR VIEW

Optimism swells

for rebounding

building industry

OUR POSITION: Builders
and industry representatives
expressed hope at a Sun
Roundtable this week that the
recent upswing in residential
construction is a true indication
of a return to real growth.
M aryann Mize was brim-
ming with excitement
this week at a Sun
Roundtable discussion on the
construction industry.
Mize, senior vice president of
residential lending for Charlotte
State Bank & Trust, was literally
bouncing up and down in her
seat, telling anyone who would
listen that she (and others) has
money to lend and is excited
about the uptick in new home
construction in Southwest
Florida.
Some veteran builders, indus-
try insiders, a North Port city
official, Mize and representa-
tives from the community spent
90 minutes discussing whether
the recent increase in building
permits being issued is a mirage
or a real indication the industry
is getting well again.
They were convinced good
days are ahead.
One builder predicted his
business this year will see a
40 percent increase in activity.
Numbers justify the opti-
mism. For example, new home
building permits in North Port
have climbed from 64 in 2009-
10 to 298 in 2012-13. Charlotte
County has seen similar
improvement going from 252
permits in 2009-10 to 394 in
2012-13.
The recession that hit Florida
in 2007 decimated the building
industry, putting some builders
out of business and forcing
others to become home im-
provement experts as new home
construction ground to a halt.
But, with interest rates still
low and baby boomers retiring
at a fast clip, the Florida market
is warming up. And, as one
participant said, Charlotte and
Sarasota counties are among the
last affordable golden locations
for retirees.
There are red flags, however.
A couple of factors could gum
up the works as builders watch
the momentum race toward
numbers not seen in years.
The first is the scarcity of
skilled labor. Many of the roof-
ers, plumbers, electricians and
drywall installers who thrived in
the area years ago were forced
to go elsewhere seeking work
when building bottomed out.
Making that problem even
worse is the lack of opportuni-
ties in technical schools to learn
the trades that will be needed as
home building escalates.
Other issues are economic
in nature. That would be the
threat of high flood insurance
rates and the possibility of a
hike in impact fees. What, if any,
effect impact fees have on the
building industry is debatable,
although builders will tell you
they are a problem.
The potential for a doubling
or tripling of flood insurance is
of greater concern, however.
Also, as one builder pointed
out, if new home construction
takes off as many predict, it
could draw opportunists who
are looking to make a quick
buck. That brought up recollec-
tions of contractors who went
bust and/or did shoddy work
back in the 1990s and earlier
when the area experienced one
of its earlier building booms.
Still, the overall outlook is
bright.
A partnership with educa-
tors to teach needed trades, a
continuation of lower interest
rates and the draw of tax-friend-
ly Florida's weather could fuel a
movement in the construction


industry reminiscent of our glo-
ry days when just about anyone
who wanted to work could find
a job.


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

One-cent tax
a bigger burden

Editor:
The ISS 1 percent sales tax
being considered in 2014 is
being sold as an easy way to
gain more money for local
government projects be-
cause only a small amount
of money (only 1 cent) is
involved.
Supporters claim that much
of this tax burden will be
paid by visitors and tourists,
but this argument does not
acknowledge that year-round
residents pay the bulk of this
tax. Local residents con-
tinually purchase clothing,
shoes and some food items
and other basic necessities
- all subject to the ISS sales
tax. And this added ISS tax
burden ends up penalizing
low-income households
disproportionately.
The ISS sales tax can also
hurt local businesses. Big
ticket items and electronics
are good examples of this -
folks travel to nearby counties
to purchase household items


and electronics to avoid the
additional ISS tax.
The ISS sales tax, like all
sales taxes, is a regressive tax.
Sales taxes are not determined
on income, and even the
poor must consume a certain
number of taxable goods and
services. It places a greater tax
burden on low-income indi-
viduals, because low-income
people tend to spend a great-
er percentage of their income
on consumption goods, and
hence bear a greater propor-
tion of the tax burden.
Please consider this
when voting on the ISS tax
extension.
Ralph Gaudette
Punta Gorda

Shooter deserves
to be cared for

Editor:
One year ago, Navy SEAL
Chris Kyle and his friend
Chad Littlefield took Eddie
Ray Routh to a shooting
range in Texas to help him
in his struggle against PTSD,
suffered as a result of expe-
riences as a Marine in Iraq.
That day Chris and Chad
were both found dead at


the range, shot to death by
Routh.
There are many tragedies
as a result of this incident.
Chris and Chad, both family
men trying to help other GIs
adjust to life after war, and
Routh, a Marine who fought
for his country, is now fight-
ing for his life in jail awaiting
trial on two counts of capital
murder.
I think our military and our
society let all three of these
men down by not caring for
them after they volunteered
to risk their lives in service to
our country. Routh was never
cared for as he should have
been.
It would be adding insult
to injury if Routh is tried,
convicted and executed by
the state of Texas, rather than
being institutionalized and
cared for.
Our military trains young
men to kill in our name but
fails to give them proper
medical support when they
come home. We would be
better served if we took
the millions that we are giving
to Egypt, Afghanistan and
others and use it to make sure
our own are properly cared
for, and then strive to promise
ourselves that there will be no


more war unless it is one of
self-preservation.
Cliff Rocque
Port Charlotte

Airport noise
starts very early

Editor:
When members of the
Airport Authority refer to the
public as trouble-makers be-
cause of the noise pollution,
I think it is time to elect new
board members.
On Jan. 22 at 1:56 a.m., one
of the noisy jets took off with
engines blasting. Also, every
morning at 6:30 a.m. the first
flight takes off, with another
following about 20 minutes
later. When the wind is out
of the west, the noise rattles
the windows and the house
shakes and you have to halt
conversation and you can't
hear the TV.
If you Google FAA Noise
Abatement, you will find that
Congress passed a law in 1971
that begins with the statement
that all homeowners have a
right to peace and quiet in
their own homes.
There are about 500 families
living just east of the airport
at the Ventura Lakes and
River Oaks communities.
When we moved here in 1999,
the airport was just a small
county airport, primarily used
by recreational flyers. I always
thought that with two airports
only 35 miles away, there is no
need for this little airport to
try and attract larger passen-
ger jets.
The small shoestring
airlines that do use this
facility are not very reliable
and even though they offer
cheaper fares, they charge so
much money for baggage and
every other imaginable charge
that you may as well use Fort
Myers or Sarasota.
Don Waskiewicz
Punta Gorda


Keep dogs
in their yards

Editor:
The coyotes were here first.
Keep your dogs in their own
yard and start taking respon-
sibility for you and your pets
actions.
Susan Murphy
Port Charlotte


Restoring the American Dream through opportunity


or more than 30 years,
my father worked the
assembly line at a fac-
tory just outside of Detroit.
The hours were long, the job
was tough but he took pride in
earning a paycheck that paid
the mortgage and put food on
the table for his six children.
He taught me that achieving
the American Dream was pos-
sible for anyone who rolled up
their sleeves, worked hard and
played by the rules.
Yet for millions of
Americans today, that dream
is becoming unattainable.
At the heart of America's
financial engine lies small
businesses and entrepreneurs.
Yet the sad reality is that
these job creators are facing
unprecedented hurdles in the
form of suffocating regula-
tions, a punishing tax code
and a federal government that
eschews free-market princi-
ples. Instead of encouraging
and rewarding risk-taking,
the policies coming out of
Washington are strangling free
enterprise and adding moun-
tains of debt onto the backs of
our children.
No wonder polls show that
46 percent of Americans think
our best days are behind us.


It doesn't have to be this
way. The United States did not
become the greatest nation
in the world by accident.
Our greatness flows from a
tradition of self-reliance and
an optimism unshaken by
adversity.
Economic growth that
creates jobs, opportunity and
self-sufficiency is the catalyst
to ensure a vibrant middle
class. By promoting the
principles of our forefathers
- free markets, independence
and small government, the
American Dream will not only
survive it will flourish.
Here are some specific steps
we can take to get our econo-
my and country back on track:
Job training: The next
war we face won't be on the
battlefield, but in the global
marketplace. China is poised
to pass America in 2017 as the


world's largest economy with
India and Japan not far be-
hind. That's why signing into
law House-passed legislation
to help workers access the
education and training they
need to compete in today's
economy is so essential. The
aptly-named SKILLS Act will
eliminate arbitrary roadblocks
that prevent workers from
acquiring the specific train-
ing needed to fill America's
increasing number of job
vacancies. We must also equip
parents with choice and equal
opportunity to seek out great
teachers and schools to make
it easier for students to access
the right college and quality
job training.
Fewer Regulations:
According to the Competitive
Enterprise Institute, more
than 3,700 federal regulations
were issued last year alone at
an annual cost of more than
$1.8 trillion. We should be en-
couraging job growth, not suf-
focating America's workforce
with a never-ending onslaught
of unnecessary regulations.
The Keystone Pipeline exem-
plifies the potential economic
benefits of reducing legal
and regulatory barriers. This
shovel-ready project offers us


a prime opportunity to boost
our nation's energy security
and strengthen the economy
by creating tens of thousands
of new American jobs.
Simplify the tax code:
74,000 pages in length,
the U.S. tax code punishes
everyone from families
trying to make ends meet to
employers trying to compete
abroad. Instead of promot-
ing economic growth and
enhancing our international
competitiveness, it does just
the opposite. It is time to get
serious about passing a major
tax reform package. We can
start by lowering corporate tax
rates now the highest in the
world to encourage busi-
nesses to grow jobs at home
and not watch them disappear
overseas.
Legal Reform: The
United States has the cost-
liest legal system in the
world. According to the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce, the
tort liability price tag for small
businesses is a whopping
$105 billion annually. It's
imperative that we eliminate
frivolous lawsuits that un-
fairly burden consumers and

BUCHANAN 110


I LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY
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OurTown Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014





The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 9


The populist imperative


She outstanding
Faults of the
.1 economic soci-
ety in which we live are
its failure to provide for
full employment and its
arbitrary and inequitable
distribution of wealth
and incomes."
John Maynard Keynes
wrote that in 1936, but
it applies to our own
time, too. And, in a better
world, our leaders would
be doing all they could to
address both faults.
Unfortunately, the
world we actually live
in falls far short of that
ideal. In fact, we should
count ourselves lucky
when leaders confront
even one of our two great
economic failures. If, as
has been widely report-
ed, President Barack
Obama devotes much
of his State of the Union
address to inequality,
everyone should be
cheering him on.
They won't, of course.
Instead, he will face two
kinds of sniping. The
usual suspects on the
right will, as always when
questions of income
distribution comes up,


shriek "Class warfare!"
But there will also be
seemingly more sober
voices arguing that he
has picked the wrong
target, that jobs, not
inequality, should be at
the top of his agenda.
Here's why they're
wrong.
First of all, jobs and
inequality are closely
linked if not identical
issues. There's a pretty
good although not iron-
clad case that soaring
inequality helped set the
stage for our economic
crisis, and that the highly
unequal distribution
of income since the
crisis has perpetuated
the slump, especially
by making it hard for
families in debt to work
their way out.
Moreover, there's


an even stronger case
to be made that high
unemployment by
destroying workers'
bargaining power has
become a major source
of rising inequality and
stagnating incomes even
for those lucky enough to
have jobs.
Beyond that, as a
political matter, inequal-
ity and macroeconomic
policy are already
inseparably linked. It
has been obvious for
a long time that the
deficit obsession that has
exerted such a destruc-
tive effect on policy these
past few years isn't really
driven by worries about
the federal debt. It is,
instead, mainly an effort
to use debt fears to scare
and bully the nation into
slashing social programs
- especially programs
that help the poor. For
example, two-thirds
of the spending cuts
proposed last year by
Rep. Paul Ryan, chair-
man of the House Budget
Committee, would have
come at the expense of
lower-income families.
The flip side of this


attempt to use fiscal
scare tactics to worsen
inequality is that high-
lighting concerns about
inequality can translate
into pushback against
job-destroying austerity,
too.
But the most import-
ant reason for Obama
to focus on inequality is
political realism. Like it
or not, the simple fact
is that Americans "get"
inequality; macroeco-
nomics, not so much.
There's an enduring
myth among the pun-
ditocracy that popu-
lism doesn't sell, that
Americans don't care
about the gap between
the rich and everyone
else. It's not true. Yes,
we're a nation that ad-
mires rather than resents
success, but most people
are nonetheless disturbed
by the extreme disparities
of our Second Gilded Age.
A new Pew poll finds an
overwhelming majority of
Americans and 45 per-
cent of Republicans!
- supporting govern-
ment action to reduce
inequality, with a smaller
but still substantial


majority favoring taxing
the rich to aid the poor.
And this is true even
though most Americans
don't realize just how
unequally wealth really is
distributed.
By contrast, it's very
hard to communicate
even the most basic
truths of macroeco-
nomics, like the need to
run deficits to support
employment in bad
times. You can argue that
Obama should have tried
harder to get these ideas
across; many economists
cringed when he began
echoing Republican rhet-
oric about the need for
the federal government
to tighten its belt along
with America's families.
But, even if he had tried,
it's doubtful that he
would have succeeded.
Consider what hap-
pened in 1936. FDR had
just won a smashing
re-election victory, large-
ly because of the success
of his deficit-spending
policies. It's often
forgotten now, but his
first term was marked by
rapid economic recov-
ery and sharply falling


unemployment. But the
public remained wedded
to economic orthodoxy:
By a more than 2-to-I
majority, voters surveyed
by Gallup just after the
election called for a
balanced budget. And
FDR, unfortunately,
listened; his attempt to
balance the budget soon
plunged America back
into recession.
The point is that of
the two great problems
facing the U.S. economy,
inequality is the one on
which Obama is most
likely to connect with vot-
ers. And he should seek
that connection with a
clear conscience: There's
no shame in acknowl-
edging political reality, as
long as you're trying to do
the right thing.
So I hope we'll hear
something about jobs
Tuesday night, and some
pushback against deficit
hysteria. But if we mainly
hear about inequality and
social justice, that's OK.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can
be reached via www.
newyorktimes.com.


The GOP discovers inequality


P'f poverty is not
some rare disease
from which the
rest of us are all immune,"
a leading American
politician said last week.
"It is but the worst strain
of a widespread disease
otherwise known as eco-
nomic insecurity. Most
families worry about
making ends meet."
That must have been
President Obama or some
other Democrat, right?
Wrong.
It was Rep. Paul D.
Ryan, R-Wis., Mitt
Romney's former
running mate and the
Republicans' chief
budget-cutter on Capitol
Hill. Up to now, his most
famous statement about
the social safety net was
that it risked becoming
"a hammock that lulls
able-bodied people to
lives of dependency and
complacency."
Ryan is not the only
conservative to have
turned his attention
to less fortunate
Americans in recent
weeks. Republicans have
suddenly erupted in a
flurry of proposals to do
more for the working
poor and the embattled
middle class.


Sen. Marco Rubio,
R-Fla., who may be think-
ing about a presidential
campaign, gave a speech
this month proposing
federally funded wage
subsidies for the working
poor. And Sen. Mike Lee,
R-Utah, a tea party leader,
has proposed increasing
the child tax credit to give
low-income families a
bigger break.
Why the sudden
interest in poor people?
The GOP seems to have
learned something
from Romney's 2012
presidential campaign:
If Republicans sound in-
different to the problems
of low-income workers,
they will lose support in
the broad middle class as
well. And with the pres-
ident keeping economic
inequality at the center of
his agenda, the heat is on.
Exit polls after the
2012 election showed


that voters were deeply
unhappy about the
economy and evenly
divided over which
candidate could fix it. But
a solid majority voted for
President Obama anyway
- largely because he won
handily among those who
wanted a candidate "in
touch with people like
them."
In the postelection
folklore, Romney's candi-
dacy imploded after the
emergence of the famous
videotape that showed
him dismissing the least
affluent 47 percent of
the citizenry as shiftless
freeloaders.
But that was only half
the story, according to
GOP pollster and strat-
egist Frank Luntz. He
believes Obama actually
won the 2012 campaign
much earlier by plac-
ing himself on the side of
hardworking families who
felt they couldn't catch a
break in an economy that
was funneling rewards to
the rich.
"Obama began framing
the issue this way: that if
you work hard and play
by the rules, you should
have an opportunity to
get ahead," Luntz told me
Tuesday.


The stagnation of mid-
dle-class incomes and the
growing gap between rich
and poor aren't by any
means partisan issues.
Republican voters worry
about them as much
as Democrats do. But
the two parties disagree
sharply about solutions,
and in 2012, the GOP
argument that lower taxes
and less federal debt
would be enough to solve
the economy's problems
didn't carry the day. "You
need to say more than
that," Luntz counseled.
That doesn't mean the
GOP will become a party
of big government. The
proposals coming from
"reform conservatives," as
they're known, still start
from the premise that
the federal government
is too big and inefficient
to manage anti-poverty
programs well. But
they're arguing that the
GOP should tackle the
problem head-on, and
that's new.
"The uncomfortable
truth is that there are
now a number of other
countries with as much
or more opportunity
than ours," Rubio said on
Jan. 8. "More people in
Canada go on to surpass


the income of their par-
ents than in the United
States."
Rubio's main proposal
for addressing the
problem embraces an
ancient Republican idea:
that the federal govern-
ment should send most
of the money it spends on
poverty to the states, and
let them handle it. But he
also proposed replacing
the earned income
tax credit with a direct
subsidy that would go to
more workers.
Ryan has proposed that
the U.S. consider another
approach: a British ex-
periment called Universal
Credit, which combines
low-income assistance
(including, for example,
food stamps, welfare and
housing subsidies) into
a single cash payment.
The payment would taper
off gradually as workers
earned more, avoiding the
danger of discouraging
people from seeking work.
Neither of those wonky
ideas is likely to spark
grass-roots enthusiasm
in either party. Rubio
drew an instant rebuke
from some conservatives
who objected to his
declaration that income
inequality is a problem.


(Unequal opportunity is
a problem, they said, not
unequal incomes.)
But the GOP will
continue to look for ways
to address the issue, if for
no other reason than that
Obama won't let it go.
Is common ground
possible? "If we actually
have an adult conversa-
tion about how to restore
economic mobility I
think we can make a
difference," Ryan said last
week.
That's optimistic.
There's still a vast gulf
between the two parties,
and Republicans may
have trouble convincing
voters in the middle that
GOP compassion goes
far enough: Rubio voted
against extending unem-
ployment benefits, for
instance, and Ryan voted
to cut food stamps.
But the two parties have
agreed on a basic premise:
that the federal govern-
ment must do more to
help the poor, especially
low-income workers,
clamber out of poverty.
And that's progress.
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him atdoyle.
mcmanus@latimes.com.


Wen


Davis stretches the truth


perhaps the slogan
of the Wendy Davis
campaign should
be that behind every suc-
cessful woman is a good
man.
The Texas guberna-
torial candidate needs
no introduction. Her
filibuster of a bill to ban
abortion in Texas after
20 weeks made her an
instant star for progres-
sives and much of the
media because few
things are as stirring as a
principled stand in favor
of near-infanticide.
Her personal story also
was catnip for the press,
thrilled by the trajectory
of the former teen mom
who lived in a mobile
home and eventually
earned a law degree at
Harvard. It's as if the
protagonist of a Horatio
Alger novel pulled himself
up by his bootstraps
and onto the board of
Planned Parenthood.
Given her enormous


wave of positive cover-
age, it's remarkable that
Wendy Davis felt the need
to gild the lily, but so she
did.
"By 19," her website
said, "Wendy was a


single mother." Actually,
as Wayne Slater of The
Dallas Morning News
reported, she didn't get
divorced from her first
husband until age 21. She
lived in a mobile home
alone for a few months
after the two separated,
before moving in with her
mom and then into her
own apartment.
According to her
website, she got through
school "with the help of
academic scholarships
and student loans." This
is true, but elides the fact


that after she married Jeff
Davis, a successful lawyer
13 years her senior, he
paid for her last two years
at Texas Christian
University, and cashed in
his 401(k) and took out a
loan to put her through
Harvard.
The marriage eventu-
ally hit the rocks. He tells


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None of this need nec-
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any case, it's not unusual
for ambitious politicians


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OurTown Page 10 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


VIEWPOINT


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


Political exhibitionism


s undignified as it
is unedifying and
unnecessary, the
vulgar State of the Union
circus is again at our
throats. The document
that the Constitutional
Convention sent forth
from Philadelphia for rat-
ification in 1787 was just
4,543 words long, but this
was 17 too many. Amer-
ica would be a sweeter
place if the Framers had
not included this laconic
provision pertaining to
the president: "He shall
from time to time give to
the Congress information
of the state of the union."
"Information"? Not
exactly.
The Constitution's mild
requirement has become
a tiresome exercise in
political exhibitionism,
the most execrable
ceremony in the nation's
civic liturgy, regardless of
which party's president
is abusing it. You worship
bipartisanship? There is
not a dime's worth of dif-
ference between the ways
the parties try to milk
partisan advantage from
this made-for-television


political pep rally.
Tuesday evening,
Barack Obama probably
will concentrate on
inequality as a way of
changing the subject from
his inconvenient triumph,
the Affordable Care Act.
So he probably will again
propose partial public
financing of Democratic
candidates' campaigns,
by again calling for
"high-quality" universal
pre-school. This adjectival
phrase is code for: Now
we will do better because
we will employ more
certified and unionized
- teachers.
Studies of it strongly
indicate that the cognitive
and other effects of early
preschool are slight and
evanescent gone by
the third grade. The few


studies of other state
programs that indicate
better results have
possible methodological
problems explained by
George Mason University
social scientists David J.
Armor and Sonia Sousa
in "The Dubious Promise
of Universal Preschool" in
National Affairs quarterly.
Even "high-quality"
universal preschool would
not measurably reduce
inequality. It would, how-
ever, efficiently convey
funds from the federal
treasury to a new cohort
of unionized teachers,
then through union dues
to Democratic candidates.
The president will
probably again propose
combating inequality
with a 23rd increase
(since 1938) of the
minimum wage. This
would have no measur-
able effect on inequality
because few heads of
household earn the
minimum wage and
most such earners are
part-time workers from
households with an
average annual income of
$53,000. Twenty percent


are from $75,000-plus
households.
Obama probably
also will urge measures
to increase college
enrollments. For several
decades, both parties sim-
ply knew that not enough
people owned homes. So,
federal policy mortgage
subsidies, lower lending
standards encouraged
more homeownership
than market rationality
would have produced.
One exciting result was the
Great Recession. Now the
federal government, which
simply knows that not
enough people are getting
college degrees, has fueled
a bubble in higher educa-
tion by funneling billions
in subsidies for student
tuition aid. To the surprise
of no one, except the
government, schools have
responded by raising
their prices they are up
23 percent since Obama's
first election to capture
the subsidies.
The Center for College
Affordability and
Productivity ("Why Are
Recent College Graduates
Underemployed?


University Enrollments
and Labor-Market
Realities") reports that
about 48 percent of those
college graduates who are
employed are occupying
jobs that the Bureau of
Labor Statistics suggests
require less than a four-
year college education.
Thirty-seven percent are
in jobs that require no
more than a high school
diploma, and about
5 million are in jobs that
require less than a high
school education. About
14 percent of waiters and
waitresses, 16.5 percent
of bartenders, 18 percent
of telemarketers and
24.6 percent of retail
salespeople not includ-
ing the 14.5 percent of
counter and sales clerks
- have college degrees.
These details probably
will not be information
that Obama gives to
Congress Tuesday evening
when legislators from the
president's party will bray
approval of his bromides
and stillborn panaceas,
legislators from the other
party will be histrionically
torpid or sullen, and


some moral exemplars in
the House gallery will be
applauded.
In 2010, Chief Justice
John Roberts said: "The
image of having the mem-
bers of one branch of
government standing up,
literally surrounding the
Supreme Court, cheering
and hollering while the
court according to the
requirements of protocol
- has to sit there expres-
sionless, I think is very
troubling."
Justice Antonin Scalia
no longer attends what
he calls "cheerleading
sessions." Justice Clarence
Thomas, who says "there's
a lot that you don't hear
on TV the catcalls, the
whooping and hollering
and under-the-breath
comments," will not be
there Tuesday night.
Will Roberts attend? No
justices or senior military
officers should stoop
to being props at these
puerile spectacles.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@
washpost. com.


Apologize, then blame someone else


I am sorry.
I am sorry that so
many people have
been making insincere
apologies. I hasten to add
that I am not to blame for
these terrible apologies,
but I regret them deeply,
all the same.
Chris Christie is terribly
sorry that his staff lied to
him about things they did
without his knowledge,
and he feels remorse
that the partisan media
are targeting him with a
witch hunt.
Bob McDonnell is really
sorry that an overzealous
federal prosecutor is
going after him for doing
perfectly legal things.
And Glenn Beck feels
just awful that people
were so "fragile" that they
allowed his rhetoric to
tear the country apart.
Listening to the
non-apologies and
finger-pointing brings to
mind George W Bush's
long-ago vow to change
a culture that says "if it
feels good, do it; if you've
got a problem, blame
somebody else."


That didn't happen, I
regret to say.
Christie's problem
is the fault of MSNBC,
McDonnell's problem
is the fault of the U.S.
attorney, and the damage
caused by Beck is the
fault of the people who
listened to him and
besides, he says, he didn't
have a choice.
Christie at least
began with a nominal
acceptance of responsi-
bility. Even as he pleaded
innocence in the bridge
scandal "I'm telling
you: I had nothing to do
with this" he acknowl-
edged that, at least in
the technical sense of
being New Jersey's chief
executive, "I'm ultimately
responsible." But this


changed on Jan. 18,
when his office issued
a statement saying the
mushrooming scandal
was the fault of the liberal
media.
"MSNBC is a parti-
san network that has
been openly hostile to
Governor Christie and
almost gleeful in their
efforts attacking him,"
the statement said. It also
said the burgeoning accu-
sations of intimidation by
Christie's administration
mean "partisan politics
are at play here."
Ultimately, the scale
of the Christie admin-
istration's wrongdoing
will be sorted out by a
federal prosecutor. But,
as McDonnell made
clear on Tuesday, a
federal prosecutor is just
another person who can
be blamed for one's own
transgressions.
The former Virginia
governor, indicted along
with his wife days after
leaving office in a cor-
ruption scandal involving
gifts from businessman
Jonnie Williams, issued


a statement saying he
would "prevail against
this unjust overreach of
the federal government."
Said McDonnell: "I deeply
regret accepting legal
gifts and loans from Mr.
Williams, all of which
have been repaid with
interest." He then went
on television to say "I did
nothing illegal for Mr.
Williams in exchange for
what I believe was his
personal friendship and
his generosity."
Uh-huh. The "generos-
ity" included a shopping
spree for the first lady
at Oscar de la Renta
($10,999), Louis Vuitton
($5,685), and Bergdorf
Goodman ($2,604), a
$50,000 loan without
documentation, $15,000
for his daughter's wed-
ding, the use of a vacation
home and Ferrari, the
Rolex inscribed "71st
Governor of Virginia,"
the hot-tub cover, the
deck staining, a Cape
Cod vacation, yacht
charter and golf outings.
By total coincidence, the
benefactor allegedly got


help with state scientific
researchers and support
at various company
events including a
product launch at the
governor's mansion.
But McDonnell, who
gallantly rejected a plea
deal that would have
spared his wife, blames
the feds.
This brings us to Beck,
who on Tuesday night
went on his former
network and told Megyn
Kelly that, before Fox
News dropped him in
2011, "I made an awful
lot of mistakes.... I think
I played a role, unfortu-
nately, in helping tear the
country apart."
Ya think? The nightly
Nazi metaphors, the
routine race-baiting
and sponsorship of
conspiracy theories and
apocalyptic visions that,
it appears, drove some
to desperate violence?
But hold on: Beck said
the real trouble was that
he "didn't realize how
really fragile the people
were. I thought we were
kind of a little more in it


together." In a follow-up
interview on his online
network, the Blaze, he
further absolved himself,
asserting that "there's no
way that I could have
done it any different than
I did."
Beck is nothing if not
adaptable. He was a
ponytail-wearing liberal
before he saw a commer-
cial opening in conserva-
tive talk radio. Now that
an improving economy
has cast doubt on his
end-times visions, he's
recasting himself again.
Last week, he unveiled a
new mission statement
for the Blaze: "We tell
stories of love and cour-
age where the good guys
win." He devoted a radio
show last week to "three
classic Frank Sinatra
songs you need to hear."
And now we're sup-
posed to believe he's
genuine?
I'm sorry.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@
washpost.com.


LOWRY
FROM PAGE 9

told about herself.
In part, she must have
exaggerated for simple
dramatic effect. In a
profile just last week, the
"Today" show accom-
panied her back to the
mobile home as if it were
taking Abraham Lincoln
back to his log cabin.


Of course, there was no
visit to, let alone mention
of, the "historic home
in the Mistletoe Heights
neighborhood of Fort
Worth" (in Slater's words),
where she was living with
Jeff Davis by age 24.
But her version of her
story also carries an ideo-
logical charge. So much of
her allure for her feminist
political base is her status
as a go-it-alone single
mom. That she benefited


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from the stability and
resources of marriage
can't be allowed to muddy
the picture. Davis and her
hagiographers in the me-
dia want to make her out
more as Julia, the Obama-
campaign-generated
cartoon dependent on
government for help,
than as a real person who
relied on the most basic
institution of civil society,
family.
In her witless


BUCHANAN
FROM PAGE 8

business owners with
exorbitant fees.
Reduce government
intrusion: Whether it's


pushback, Davis blamed
her opponent, Attorney
General Greg Abbott, for
the Dallas Morning News
story. Slater tweeted that
"in researching, I talked
to no zero Abbott
people."
When the Abbott cam-
paign naturally seized on
the report, Davis fumed
on Twitter, "These attacks
show that Greg Abbott's
completely out of touch
with the struggles that I

snooping on the privacy
of ordinary Americans
or intentionally targeting
individuals who share
opposing political views,
our government has
overstepped any reason-
able limits of self-control.
In fact, a recent survey


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faced and so many Texans
face."
To suggest that Abbott
is unfamiliar with struggle
is offensively stupid.
When he was a law
student in his 20s, he was
out jogging when a tree
fell on him, shattering his
spine. He spent months
recovering in the hospital
and has been confined to
a wheelchair ever since.
Supporters of Wendy
Davis have risen to her

revealed that 66 percent
of Americans are either
very or somewhat dissat-
isfied with the govern-
ment's size and power.
We are never going to
rebuild the prosperity
that was once the envy of
the world until we put an
end to Washington over-
reach, return power back
to states and individuals


defense on the novel
theory that it is sexist
to demand that a newly
minted feminist icon
avoid misleading people.
For them, all that really
matters is her abortion
extremism. Everything
else is a detail, including
her life story.
Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him
at comments. lowry@
nationalreview. com.

and restore trust in our
public institutions.
America is the greatest
country in the history
of the world. Let's do
everything possible to
keep it that way now and
in the future.
Vern Buchanan
represents District 16
in the U.S. House of
Representatives.


*tr, t iirajl4 l


I


I ljju IJsjr -






The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS www.sunnewspapers.net C OurTownPagell


Taking steps to end poverty


The Society of St. Vincent de Paul, Charlotte County District Council, which includes all four local
conferences, held its annual Walk for the Poor early Saturday morning at Sacred Heart Church in
Punta Gorda. Before heading out to the walk, a group prayer was held; sitting near the statue of
Jesus at the Last Supper, Barbara Porter folds her hands and bows her head in prayer.


..'_ --_._-_____._._^' -._____________J ..-'-,i.:,

Marie English, 12, and Tyler DeAndrade, carrying the St. Charles Borromeo Church conference
banner, led the Walk for the Poor that made numerous trips around the grounds of Sacred Heart
Catholic Church on Saturday.


Punta Gorda City Councilman Tom Cavanaugh reads a proclama-
tion naming Jan. 25, 2014, as The Society of St. Vincent de Paul
day.


Dependent on his walking cane, Bob Kelly rises for the start of
the annual Walk for the Poor, which he would be taking slow,
but was determined to complete.


Kenzie Malone, 14, and her sisters, Emily, 10, and Lauren, 26,
brought 2-year-old dog Homer for the walk.


Representing the Sacred Heart Catholic Church conference Maria Hermanns and Marivic Page from San Antonio Catholic
of The Society of St. Vincent de Paul, Tom Bonacuse and Tom Church pass out handmade signs for the annual Walk for the
Lengauer carry their banner. Poor.


John Sheehan and Mary Beaulieu visit before the start of the
annual walk.


Pictured at left are:
wearing his safety patrol
vest, walk co-chairman
Nick Tedeschi; president
of the St. Vincent de
Paul Charlotte County
District Council, Richard
Peters; next to the other
walk co-chairwoman
Cathy McKenna; and
flanked by this year's
walk committee, Peggy
Helmers, Barbara Karow,
Bette Dezenski,
Lew Morrissey, Keith Waltz
and Tom Chambers.


Each of the walk participants received shirts; here, Mary Frances and Robin Adair show off theirs.


More than 100 people showed up for the annual Walk for the Poor, sponsored by The Society of
St. Vincent de Paul, first gathering for a proclamation from the city of Punta Gorda, prayer and
the Pledge of Allegiance.


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 11


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS






Our Town Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun ISunday, January 26, 2014


3100







LEGALS




FICTITIOUS NAME
Z/ 6 31120
1/26/2014


NOTICE OF SALE/AUCTION
Per FL Statute 713.78
Time of Sale 10:00 am
Location of Sale: Al Auto Body,
23309 Harborview Rd.
Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980
Date of Sale: 2/14/14
VEHICLE DESCRIPTION:
VIN: 4T1BG22K81U116597
2001 TOY
VIN: 1HGCG66551A141822
2001 Honda
Publish: January 26, 2014
130547 2993404

L NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE
k^ 3122^

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 08-2008-CA-004712
Section:
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE,
IN TRUST FOR THE REGISTERED
HOLDERS OF AMERIQUEST
MORTGAGE SECURITIES INC.,
ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2003-6
Plaintiff,
v.
CATHERINE P. DAVIS A/K/A
CATHERINE H. DAVIS; ANY AND
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD
OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; MORT-
GAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRA-
TION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMI-
NEE FOR GMAC MORTGAGE
CORPORATION, DBA
DITECH.COM; AND TENANT #1
NKA LOREN DOWDY and TEN-
ANT #2 NKA CHRISTOPHER
DAVIS,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order of Final Sum-
mary Judgment of Foreclosure
dated Nov 26. 2013, entered in
Civil Case No. 08-2008-CA-
004712 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
wherein the Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash on 27 day of Febru-
ary, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. at web-
site: https//www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn, in accordance
with Chapter 45 Florida Statutes,
relative to the following described
property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 11, BLOCK 2167, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION SEC-
TION THIRTY SEVEN, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5,
PAGES 41-A THROUGH 41-H,
INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE COUN-
TY, FLORIDA.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale,
AMERICANS WITH DISABILI-
TIES ACT. If you are a person
with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceed-
ing, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please
contact Jon Embury, Adminis-
trative Services Manager,
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
711.
Dated at PUNTA GORDA, Florida
this 3 day of December. 2013.
J. Miles
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Charlotte COUNTY, FLORIDA
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
329037 2989514
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 10002913CA
DIVISION: GENERAL
FORECLOSURE CASE
PNC MORTGAGE, A DIVISION
OF PNC BANKNATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO COMMON-
WEALTH UNITED MORTGAGE,
A DIVISION OF NATIONAL


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

CITY BANK, SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO NATIONAL CITY
BANK OF INDIANA DIVISION
OF NATIONAL CITY BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GARY L. LANGHOFF, et al.
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned Clerk of
Court of CHARLOTTE County, will
on the 28 day of February, 2014,
at 11:00AM, EST at www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com, offer for
sale and sell at public outcry to
the highest and best bidder for
cash, the following described
property situate in CHARLOTTE
County, Florida:
LOT 119, BLOCK 29, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION
SECTION FOUR, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THERE-
OF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 3, PAGE 87A-87D
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered in Case No.
10002913CA of the Circuit
Court of theTWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, the style of which
is indicated above.
WITNESS MY HAND and seal of
this Court on November 27,
2013
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Kristv P.
Deputy Clerk
See Americans with
Disabilities Act **
In accordance with the Ameri-
cans with Disabilities Act of
1990, persons needing spe-
cial accommodations to partici-
pate in this proceeding should
contact the Court Coordinator
at 407-836-2303 or 800-955-
8771 (T.D.D.), no later than
seven (7) days prior to the
proceeding.
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
322971 2989625
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2011-CA-2135
U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS TRUSTEE OF THE
HOLDERS OF THE CITIGROUP
MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST, INC.,
ASSET BACKED PASS THROUGH
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-
AHL2,
Plaintiff,
v.
VIVIAN REAVES, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Consent Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Octo-
ber 29, 2013, and entered in U.S.
BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION
AS TRUSTEE OF THE HOLDERS
OF THE CITIGROUP MORTGAGE
LOAN TRUST, INC., ASSET
BACKED PASS THROUGH CER-
TIFICATES, SERIES 2007-AHL2,
is the Plaintiff and VIVIAN
REAVES, et. al. is Defendant, I
will, sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash,
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
at 11:00 a.m. onthe 5 day of
March 2014. the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to wit;
LOT 44 AND 45 OF S.F.J.
TRABUE'S ADDITION TO
PUNTA GORDA, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1,
PAGE(S) 16B, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA (the "Prop-
erty").
The Property address is
409 E. Helen Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950.
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950
and whose telephone number
is (941) 637-2281, within two
working days of your receipt
of this [describe notice]; if you
are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
DATED this 12 day of November,
2013.
BARBARA T. SCOTT
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
367007 2990628
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 11002579CA
US BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS TRUSTEE FOR CREDIT
SUISSE FIRST BOSTON MORT-
GAGE SECURITIES CORP., CSAB
MORTGAGE-BACKED PASS-
THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2006-3
Plaintiff,
v.
MICHELINE LOUIS-JOSEPH,
UNKNOWN TENANT #1 N/K/A
MELISSA J. VELVETT AND
UNKNOWN TENANT #2 N/K/A
NICHOLAS R. VELVETT


Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an order dated Septem-
ber 17. 2013, entered in Civil
Case No. 11002579CA of the
Circuit Court of the 20th Judicial
Circuit in and for Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida, wherein US BANK
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR CREDIT SUISSE
FIRST BOSTON MORTGAGE
SECURITIES CORP., CSAB MORT-
GAGE-BACKED TRUST 2006-3,


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE
^^ 3122^^

CSAB MORTGAGE BACKED PASS-
THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2006-3, Plaintiff and
Micheline Louis-Joseph, Unknown
Tenant #1 n/k/a Melissa J. Velvett
and Unknown Tenant #2 n/k/a
Nicholas R. Velvett are defen-
dant(s), I, Clerk of Court, will sell
to highest and best bidder for
cash BEGINNING 11:00 A.M. AT
WWW.CHARLOTTE. REALFORE-
CLOSE.COM IN ACCORDANCE
WITH CHAPTER 45 FLORIDA
STATUTES on March 3. 2014, the
following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment,
to-wit:
LOT 26, BLOCK 3141, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION,
SECTION 50, ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5,
PAGES 64A THROUGH 64F,
INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING
AN INTEREST IN THE SUR-
PLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER AS OF
THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER
THE SALE.
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES
ACT. If you are a person with a
disability who needs any accom-
modation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provision
of certain assistance. Please con-
tact Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion
Avenue, Punta Gorda, Florida
33950, and whose telephone
number is (941) 637-2110, at
least 7 days before your sched-
uled court appearance, or imme-
diately upon receiving this notifi-
cation if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
Dated: October 7, 2013
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Charlotte County, Florida
M.B. White
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
234766 2990165
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 08-2011 -CA-002760
SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC.
Plaintiff,
v.
PETER F. BRADLEY; CAROL A.
BRADLEY; UNKNOWN TENANT
1; UNKNOWN TENANT 2; AND
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS, WHO (IS/ARE)
NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM AS
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS, TRUSTEES, SPOUSES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; ROTON-
DA WEST ASSOCIATION, INC.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to the Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure entered on
November 04, 2013, in the Cir-
cuit Court of Charlotte County,
Florida, the clerk shall sell the
property situated in Charlotte
County, Florida, described as:
LOT 817, ROTONDA WEST,
PEBBLE BEACH, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 8,
PAGES 13A 13L, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
a/k/a 42 BUNKER RD.,
ROTONDA WEST, FL
33947-2116
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
, March 5. 2014, beginning at
11:00 AM.
If you are a person claiming a
right to funds remaining after the
sale, you must file a claim with
the clerk no later than 60 days
after the sale. If you fail to file a
claim you will not be entitled to
any remaining funds.
Dated this 12 day of November,
2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: M.B. White
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida, 33950, and whose
telephone number is
(941)637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
schedule appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voce impaired, call
711.
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
146641 2990180
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR


CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA,
CASE No. 11003053CA
THE BANK OF NEW YORK MEL-
LON FKA THE BANK OF NEW
YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE
CERTIFICATEHOLDER.S OF
CWABS, INC., ASSET-BACKED
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-25,
PLAINTIFF,

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


L NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

VS.
DONNA MORE, ET AL.
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated October 15,
2013 in the above action, I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash
at Charlotte, Florida, on March 5.
2014, at 11:00 am, at
WWW.CHARLOTTE.REALFORE-
CLOSE.COM for the following
described property:
THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION
12, TOWNSHIP 41 SOUTH,
RANGE 23 EAST, A/K/A
TRACTS 353 AND 354, CHAR-
LOTTE RANCHETTES, AN
UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION
LYING AND BEING IN CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the sale. The
Court, in its discretion, may
enlarge the time of the sale.
Notice of the changed time of
sale shall be published as provid-
ed herein.
DATED: October 23, 2013
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk of the Court
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
295673 2990464
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 08-2012-CA-000315
DIVISION:
PNC BANK,
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DANIEL B. LEMASTER. et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pur
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated November 12,
2013, and entered in Case No.
08-2012-CA-000315 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Twentieth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Charlotte
County, Florida in which PNC
Bank, National Association, is the
Plaintiff and Katherine A. LeMas-
ter f/k/a Katherine A. Andrews,
Daniel B. LeMaster, Suncoast
Schools Federal Credit Union, Any
And All Unknown Parties Claiming
by, Through, Under, And Against
The Herein named Individual
Defendants) Who are not Known
To Be Dead Or Alive, Whether
Said Unknown Parties May Claim
An Interest in Spouses, Heirs,
Devisees, Grantees, Or Other
Claimants are defendants, the
Charlotte County Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash in/on at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
, Charlotte County, Florida at
11:00 AM on the 6th day of
March, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure:
LOT 5, BLOCK 3265, FIRST
REPLAT OF PORT CHARLOTTE
SUBDIVISION, SECTION 51,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 7, PAGES 29A
THROUGH 29C, INCLUSIVE,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
A/K/A
22111 LARAMORE AVE.,
PORT CHARLOTTE, FL 33952-
4501
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 in Charlotte County, Florida
this 19 day of November, 2013.
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 enli-
tied., at no cost to you, to the
provision of certain assistance,
Please contact the Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion 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) 637-2233; Fax: (941) 637-
2216.
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
272484 2990674
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 08-2012-CA-001160
SEC.:
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA.,
AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFI-
CATEHOLDERS OF BANC OF
AMERICA MORTGAGE SECURI-
TIES, INC. ALTERNATIVE
LOANTRUST 2007-2, MORT
GAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFI-


CATES, SERIES 2007-2,
Plaintiff,
V.
DANIEL. STRULOVIC ; ANY AND
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD
OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; MAG-


L NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^3122^^

DALENA GARDENS CONDOMINI-
UM ASSOCIATION. INC.; AND
TENANT.
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order of Final Sum-
mary Judgment of Foreclosure
dated October 29. 2013, entered
in Civil Case No. 08-2012-CA-
001160 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
wherein the Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash on 5 day of March,
2014, at 11:00 a.m, at website:
https://www.charlotte. realfore-
close.com, in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, rela-
tive to the following described
property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:
UNIT 623, OF BUILDING 6, MAG-
DALENA GARDENS, A CONDO-
MINIUM, ACCORDING TO THE
DECLARATION THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN O.R. BOOK 3037,
PAGE 1668, ET SEQ., AS AMEND-
ED, AND THE CONDOMINIUM
PLAT AS RECORDED IN CONDO-
MINIUM BOOK 15, PAGES 18A
THRU 181, AS AMENDED, ALL
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA,
TOGETHER WITH AN UNDIVIDED
1/90TH SHARE IN THE COMMON
ELEMENTS APPURTENANT
THERETO, AND THE RIGHT TO
USE GARAGE SPACE 623, AND
PARKING SPACE 623 AS LIMITED
COMMON ELEMENTS APPUR-
TENANT THERETO.
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.
ATTENTION:
PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
If you area person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact:
Administrative Services
Manager, Charlotte County
350 E. Marion Avenue
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Phone: (941) 637-2281
DATED AT PUNTA GORDA, FLORI-
DA THIS 12 DAY OF November,
2013
M. B. White
BARBARA HOWARD
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
329037 2990636
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 12-003032-CA
Division:
Bank of America, NA
Plaintiff
Vs.
BRIDGET MCCORMICK AKA
BRIDGET ANN MCCORMICK;
JON MCCORMICK AKA JON P
MCCORMICK; PORT CHAR-
LOTTE CIVIC ASSOCIATION,
INC
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE
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 a.m at www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn on March 6, 2014,
the following described property:
LOT 15, BLOCK 1656, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION,
SECTION 12, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
5, PAGES 1A THROUGH ID,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA,
Property Address: 22543
TAMPA AVE, PORT CHAR-
LOTTE, FL 33952
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
Dated:
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950,
and whose telephone number
is (941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
711.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on November 7,
2014.
CLERK:
CLERK:
M. B. White
Deputy Clerk of Court
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2014
340189 2990688
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR CHARLOTTE


COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 13000182CA
Wells Fargo Bank N.A., as
Trustee, for Carrington Mort-
gage Loan Trust, Series
2006-NC2 Asset-Backed
Pass-Through Certificates
Plaintiff,
VS.
AQUA FINANCE, INC.;
CLAUDETTE M. JACKSON;
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accor-
dance with the Default Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated,
November 26. 2013, in the
above-styled cause, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash beginning at 11:00am at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.c
om on Feb 28, 2014, the fol-
lowing described property:
LOT 5, BLOCK 2275, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION,
SECTION 20, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
5, PAGES 10A THRU 10F,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
Property Address:
2408 Jamaica Street,
Port Charlotte, FL 33980
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE,
http://www.ca.cjis20org/home/
main/adarequest.com
If you are an individual with a dis-
ability who needs an accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
Court proceeding or other court
service, program or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assis-
tance. Requests for accommoda-
tions may be presented on the
form below, in another written for-
mat, or orally. Please complete
the form below (Choose the form
for the county where the accom-
modation is being requested) and
return it as far in advance as pos-
sible, but preferably at least
seven (7) days before your sched-
uled court appearance or other
court activity. Please see contact
information below and select the
contact from the county where
the accommodation is being
requested.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court on Dec. 3, 2013.
CLERK:
J. Miles
Deputy Clerk of Court
Publish: January 19 & 26, 2013
340189 2989558


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OurTown Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014






:The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE www.sunnewspapers.net C OurTown Page 13


Charlotte schools show off'Leader'-ship


By PAUL FALLON
SUN CORRESPONDENT
PUNTA GORDA-
Officials from Charlotte
County Public Schools
are so pleased with the
results of an education
program, they have
decided to showcase it to
educators from across the
state and beyond.
The School Board will
play host a three-day
symposium on "The
Leader in Me" program
starting Tuesday at the
Charlotte Harbor Event
and Conference Center.
The symposium will
consist of touring county
schools that already have
implemented the pro-
gram, as well as listening
to national experts in
education, said Chuck
Bradley, assistant super-
intendent of learning.
"The Leader in Me"
is a program designed
to improve education
in schools by showing
children they all are
capable, and they all can
be leaders.
The program provides
skills not addressed in


the traditional curricu-
lum, Bradley said. These
skills include leadership,
prioritization and how to
work together in groups,
he said.
The educators attend-
ing this year's symposium
will get to see "The
Leader in Me" program in
action at county schools,
Bradley said.
"They'll see how the
program is actually used,"
he said. "They'll get to see
students in leadership
roles."
Educators also will
discuss the program
during work sessions
held at the Event Center,
Bradley said.
Students at "Leader"
schools also will take part
in the discussions, he
said.
"Students will be prom-
inent and active in the
presentations throughout
the symposium," Bradley
said. "There will be a
student panel that will
take questions from adult
educators."
Student artwork also
will be displayed, and
youngsters will provide


entertainment during the
symposium.
Keynote speakers at
the symposium include:
Ron Clark, The New York
Times best-selling author
and founder of the Ron
Clark Academy; Matt
Miller, a principal of a
"Leader in Me" school
in Missouri; and Gary
McGuey, a consultant
with Franklin Covey,
a company special-
izing in performance
improvement.
In addition to author-
ing best-selling books
on education, Clark has
been honored for his
efforts in education at the
White House. He also is
credited with pioneering
educational efforts in
low-income areas of rural
North Carolina.
Miller is a longtime
educator in Missouri who
was a principal of Stanton
Elementary School, which
was chosen as one of
18 "Leader in Me" light-
house schools.
McGuey has helped to
implement the program
in more than 100 schools
around the world.


Educators from around
Florida, as well as some
from South Carolina,
Georgia and as far away
as Illinois, plan to attend
this year's symposium to
discus what Bradley calls
an "effective program."
"'The Leader in Me'
is a wonderful program
that has created won-
derful results," he said.
"Behavioral problems are
way down, and students
take ownership of their
education."
The board began
implementing the pro-
gram in Charlotte County
schools five years ago,
Bradley said. Currently all
of the county's elementary
schools as well as two
middle schools have im-
plemented the program.
Bradley expects up
to 350 educators will
attend the symposium.
This is the second year a
"Leader" symposium has
been held in Charlotte
County, he said.
About 300 educators
attended the first event in
2013.
"We're sold out this
year," Bradley said.


HOLIDAY
FROM PAGE 1
Grant agreed, saying
many parents may not
be able to get out to the
stores over a three-day
tax holiday. Having it
over 10 days would
mean more people
could get out to shop,
she said.
"And some parents
may have to wait to get
paid before they can go
out and shop," Grant
said.
Shoppers aren't the
only ones who support
Scott's proposal to
extend the tax holiday
to 10 days.
Robert Randall, vice
president of retail
operations for Goodwill
Industries Southwest
Florida, also believes
the move would be
beneficial to customers
and to businesses.
"I'm glad to hear that
Gov. Scott is proposing
this," he said. "It will
give families a bit of a
stretch in their back-to-
school budgets."
Randall believes the


Port Charlotte Goodwill
store will be the compa-
ny's busiest location in
Charlotte County during
the back-to-school sales
tax holiday.
"We see an increase at
the Port Charlotte store
because we seem to
have more kids in that
area," he said.
Like Grant and Lustig,
Randall believes the
extended holiday will
give shoppers more
time to get out and hit
the stores.
"It will make it a little
easier for people to get
out and shop," he said.
Chris Birchfield, own-
er of Basix on Dearborn
in Englewood, also sup-
ports the tax holiday,
although she does not
believe it will benefit
her store greatly.
Basix on Dearborn is
a specialty shop in the
coastal town, she said.
"We don't really sell
back-to-school stuff,"
Birchfield said.
However she does
think the extended tax
holiday is a "good idea."
"I do support this,"
she said. "I think it will
be really beneficial to
people."


Gorda. There will be
many food vendors with a
wide range of tasty sam-
ples of their best dishes.
Approximately 15 booths
will be set up throughout
the park, representing the
finest local restaurants.
There also will be a
number of booths set up


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EVERY THURSDAY IlI I| I
IN WATERLINE ONLY IN THE L JY 1N THNSNS

6TH ANNUAL
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a M--


SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 2014 NOON-4PM
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.
CHARLOTTE HARBOR YACHT CLUB
S(941)629-5131 | 4400 LISTER ST.
o PORT CHARLOTTE





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A.,


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YOU'RE _a
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Stephen A. Spencer, MD Samantha M. Bono, PA
Laini R. Gaar, MD Laura E. Marano, PA
Jeffrey R. Hunek, MD Elizabeth L.Weber,ARNP


SKIN 941C833-4400
Extndd ours: Wedesda0&Thrsda
Ope.drig.lnc. util6:0P


by local artisans with a
variety of arts and crafts
available for purchase.
Representatives of many
local organizations will be
on-site to provide infor-
mation and membership
opportunities. There will


SREL
FOR

I


AY
LIFE


F


be games and activities
for children, as well as
demonstrations by Punta
Gorda's K-9 unit and Fire
Department.
For more informa-
tion, call Tom Beck at
941-575-2388.


MY6KKA RIVER


and
Seafood Restaurant
seafood Restaurant


Monday All You Can Eat Fried Fish
Tuesday Jumbo Beer Batter Shrimp
Wednesday Crab Cake Dinner


Thursday


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Saturday


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I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


'Taste of Punta
Gorda' date set
The Rotary Club of
Punta Gorda will hold its
annual "Taste of Punta
Gorda" event from
11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Feb. 15 at Laishley Park,
100 Nesbit St., Punta


OPEN HOUSE February 7 h



"Dogs for the Cause"

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:The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 13


FROM PAGE ONE


I


I





:OurTown Page 14 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


North Port: Permitting made easy


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER

CHARLOTTE HARBOR The
anecdotal evidence is in, and
North Port is the clear favorite
among housing experts for the
best place to get fast, efficient
service when applying for
construction permits.
Permitting was one of the top-
ics discussed during a far-reach-
ing roundtable among building
industry experts held Wednesday
at the Charlotte Sun office.
Weighing in on the question
were several roundtable mem-
bers who spend a lot of their
professional lives working with
local building officials to advance
projects large and small.
While some jurisdictions re-
ceived mixed reviews, and others
showed vast improvement over
past reputations, the folks in


SUN PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN
Donna Barrett, executive director
of the Charlotte-DeSoto Building
Industry Association, listens
intently to the discussion.


I< L "




Bob Miller of Boyette-Miller
Construction and Development, asks
a question of the group.


Larry Wolf of Port Charlotte, who
owns Wolf Construction.


"It's a lot worse
in other counties."
Larry Wolf,
Port Charlotte resident with his own
construction company
..................................


V Qt


North Port earned the highest
accolades.
"There are no issues in North
Port," said Suzanne T. Graham of
the Charlotte-DeSoto Building
IndustryAssociation.
Others chimed in about
North Port's customer-friendly
approach, as well as its overall
efficiency. Of course, the relative
small size of North Port lends
itself to more personalized atten-
tion, although at higher fees.
Punta Gorda, too, got high
marks. Participants said a permit
can be approved in "days" in the
city, while the same type of home
can take two or three weeks in
Charlotte County's process.
In Charlotte County, recent
changes have improved the
level of service, and more
improvements are on the way,
Graham said.
"They're making changes,"




BUILDING

FROM PAGE 1
reduced volume of distressed
properties on the market, pro-
viding neighborhood stability.
Bob Miller, president of the
Charlotte-DeSoto Building
Industry Association, bids
a fond farewell to the days
when investors and other
"bottom-feeders" would buy
and flip homes for short-
term profit over long-range
community benefits. Today,
long-term property owners are
investing in their homes and
in their neighborhoods.
Jim Sanders of SandStar
Homes also sees declining
inventory numbers as giving a
long overdue kick-start to the
new-home market.
"Inventory levels are signifi-
cantly down," said Sanders,
noting a 50 percent drop from
the market's height. "People
are beginning to start to look
at new-home construction as
an alternative."
Recent numbers bear that
out.
In 2013, Charlotte County
issued 394 building permits
for single-family homes, gen-
erating $83.2 million in new
construction. This compares
favorably with the previous
year, when 269 permits
accounted for $43.1 million in
valuation.

Positive signs in
North Port
The same positive signs are
seen in North Port, said Bryan
Holland, city building official.
In 2013, the city issued more
than 5,000 permit applications
for new construction and
remodels, its highest total
since 2007, he said. A similar
high-water mark was reached
with nearly 18,000 inspections.
Last year, North Port issued
298 single-family dwelling
permits, rebounding from an
all-time low of 41 in 2009. In
addition, 325 single-family
permits were issued last year
for vacant lots, he said.
"The recovery is positively
real," Holland said, "and it
appears at this time to be
sustainable."
But the welcome return
to construction activity has
exposed a serious flaw in
the local recovery. Several
members of the roundtable
discussion pointed to a severe
labor shortage that threatens
to compromise the comeback.
Many skilled workers left the
area during the recession
to find jobs elsewhere, and
young people have not en-
tered the building profession.
"We've lost too many of
them," lamented Suzanne T.
Graham, chairwoman of the
CDBIA governmental affairs
committee, and immediate
past president of the Florida
Home Builders Association.
"We're having a lot of chal-
lenges right now."
While opportunity exists
in the construction trade,
there aren't many takers, said


she said. "They're trying to stay
true to their motto of'Open for
Business.'"
One recent change is the hiring
of a new permitting/development
ombudsman, who serves as a
troubleshooter and a customer
representative. Another addition
in top-level personnel occurred
last week, when a new community
development director took office.
"They are definitely trying
to be more interactive with the
industry," Graham said.
The county also is revamping
its software, enhancing custom-
ers' online experience with an
updated website for permitting
and licensing, as well as providing
real-time statistics, reports and
lobby wait times.
Some roundtable participants,
however, said Charlotte County
still has a way to go. The type of
permit needed will dictate how


T.J. Thornberry, local home-
builder and president of the
Charlotte County Chamber
of Commerce. To fill the void,
his company recently placed
an ad for a carpenter's helper,
finding just one qualified
candidate. Within a year's
time, he said, that individual
can earn $20 to $25 per hour
as an experienced carpenter.
"Right now, you can pretty
much write your own ticket
where you want to work," he said.
Sanders, of SandStar Homes,
explained that his son recently
graduated with a degree in
construction management,
but elected to ply his trade in
Orlando for higher wages.
"There's not work here
for him to do in Charlotte
County," Sanders said. "That's
a common story.... We lose a
lot of our kids to other places."

Schools don't
promote trades
And these slots are not being
filled by the next generation,
because the school system does
not promote trades as a poten-
tial occupation, many agreed.
"College is definitely not
for everyone," Sanders said.
"There's resistance from the
schools."
North Port's Holland said
schools receive funding for
preparing kids for college, not
trade school.
After a three-year absence,
Sarasota County re-estab-
lished an apprenticeship
program, but only eight kids
signed up, Holland said.
Before the recession, 1,000
students a year would pursue
a skilled trade.
Donna Barrett, executive
officer of the CDBIA, said
classrooms are not filling up
at Charlotte Technical Center,
adding it is a top priority of
hers to work with schools to
promote the trades as a viable
career option.
Another factor that could
have a negative effect on the
construction industry is impact
fees, imposed by local govern-
ments on new development
to pay for growth-related
infrastructure and services.
While several counties have


long you wait and how much
patience is required, some said.
And then there is the question of
employee attitude and efficiency,
an issue brought up at last year's
Charlotte Assembly, said Jim
Sanders of SandStar Homes.
Sanders said paperwork goes
through much quicker in places
other than Charlotte County. For
a single-family home permit, he
can take the same package of
documents to Punta Gorda and
get it through in a matter of days,
but it would take two to three
weeks, on average, at the county
offices.
"It should not be that way,"
Sanders said. "Things just get left
laying somewhere ... and get lost
in the pile."
However T.J. Thornberry,
Charlotte County Chamber
of Commerce president and a
local homebuilder, came to the


suspended some of their
impact fees during the housing
downturn, Graham said the
industry remains adamantly
opposed to them, maintaining
that new-home owners already
pay an additional $2,000 to
$3,000 a year in property taxes.
"They are taxing people for
new construction," she said.
Thornberry concurred
that impact fees are an
unnecessary burden on the
construction industry and on
homebuyers.
"It's an unfair tax," he said.
"At the end of the day, growth
supports itself."
The future of local impact
fees, Graham said, probably
rests with the proposed exten-
sion of the local one-cent sales
tax, which will go to a public
referendum in November.
The additional penny tax
would be used for infrastruc-
ture needs, along with new
construction, she said, allevi-
ating the need for impact fees.
"Everything is going to hinge
on the sales tax," Graham said.
Not surprisingly, roundtable
participants personally voiced
unanimous support for the local
option sales-tax extension. Near
consensus also was reached in
opposition to impact fees, with
the outlier being Brian Gleason,
the Sun's editorial page editor,
who doubted their influence in
the marketplace.
"Impact fees are a pittance
when compared to market
increases," he said.
Other potential obstacles
standing ominously in the
path of a revitalized housing
industry include the rising tide
of flood insurance premiums
and mortgage interest rates,
some participants cited.
"The insurance industry here
in Florida is driving everything,"
said North Port's Holland, add-
ing that without new legislation
to protect homeowners, existing
home sales "will stop dead in
(their) tracks."
But as industry experts
debated future scenarios,
Kimmie Correll sat quietly.
A Florida native who came
to Lee County 40 years ago
and to Punta Gorda more
recently, she has been on the
housing-market periphery for


Kimmie Correll, a semi-retired
interior designer.


county's defense, noting the vol-
ume of paperwork staff handles
inhibits a comparison to smaller
municipalities.
In contrast, LarryWolf, a
Port Charlotte resident with his
own construction company,
said the permitting process of
Charlotte County is like greased
lightning when compared with
Miami-Dade's.
"It's a lot worse in other coun-
ties," he said.
Meanwhile, Donna Barrett,
CDBIA executive officer, said her
organization is ready to help peo-
ple who have questions about the
permitting process. In addition,
the CDBIA website offers guide-
lines on related topics, such as
appropriate handyman services, a
checklist for hiring a homebuilder
or a remodeler, and how to check
your contractor's credentials.
Email: groberts@suni-heraldx.om


decades, first as an interior
designer and now restoring
older homes.
In sharing the roundtable's
optimism, Correll cited the
success of her husband's
roofing business, just two years
in the making. But she said the
future of the housing industry,
more than anything, is a matter
of location, location, location.
"This reminds me of what
it was like in Lee County
back in the 1970s," she said.
"We're one of the last jewels
available."
Email: groberts@sun-herald.com


Gary Trombley of DM Dean Custom
Homebuilders.

"We're seeing activity
on inland lots,
not just on the
waterfront lots."
Gary Trombley, of DM Dean Custom
Builders


T.J. Thornberry of Thornberry
Custom Builders.


"This reminds nme of what it was like in Lee County
back in the 1970s. We're one of the last jewels available."
Kimmie Correll, Punta Gorda resident


"Right now, you can pretty much write your own ticket
where you want to work."
T.J. Thornberry, local homebuilder and president of the Charlotte County Chamber of Commerce


SINGLE-FAMILY BUILDING PERMITS
900
850
800
750
700 ii
650
600
550O
500
S450
400
350
2 300
250
S200
150 ,
100 -
0
Year 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013
-0 Total issued in Charlotte County
-Total issued in North Port-
-U Total issued in Punta Gorda
-o Total issued in Sarasota County





The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 15


Potential bidders tour Springs


By ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICH
STAFF WRITER

NORTH PORT-
Potential bidders inter-
ested in managing the
Warm Mineral Springs
Day Spa for four months
got a quick look at the
lake and the facility Friday
afternoon.
About 25 people
gathered at the nonman-
datory meeting held by
the city of North Port and
Sarasota County, which
jointly own the 81-acre
tourist attraction. The
day spa closed June 30,
2013, after the two boards
were unable to secure a
contract for an operator.
Attendees some local,
others from Clearwater
and the Port St. Lucie, Fla.,
areas -were given the
bid document and en-
couraged to ask questions.
Inquires ranged from
the cost of admission ($20
for out-of-county resi-
dents and $15 for Sarasota
County residents) to the
difficulty of securing
insurance and workers'
compensation for tempo-
rary employees for such a
short time.
One man said he
worked for a week trying
to get a quote from three
insurance companies, but
needs additional infor-
mation about the day spa
payroll and profits before
he can proceed with a bid.


Assistant North Port
City Manager Danny
Schult said the city doesn't
have that information, but
he would work on getting
it if possible.
Juliette Jones, a member
of the Friends of Warm
Mineral Springs, said that
information was available
on the Friends website,
and bidders could use it
for their proposals.
Schult said the short-
term bid allows for a
management company
to be paid a flat fee each
month to operate the
day spa for bathing and
swimming only in the
87-degree, mineral-rich
lake. It will be awarded
to the lowest qualified
bidder. The bids will be
presented to both city and


county commissioners for
a final vote.
"The bidder will have to
estimate the cost to pay
the employees (lifeguards,
ticket-takers, an on-site
manager and janitors),"
he said. "The bidder is
also responsible for the
insurance, electricity, se-
curity, propane, telephone
and data services. So they
need to estimate all of the
costs to run the Springs
for those few months."
"For example, if they
believe it costs $50,000 a
month to operate it, then
that could be what they
bid," Schult said after
the meeting. "However,
if selected, they will not
be paid any more or
any less than the agreed
amount, regardless if it


Traffic enforcement locations set


CHARLOTTE COUNTY
- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase
traffic enforcement at the
following locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Bermont Road, east of
Punta Gorda.
State Road 776,
Englewood.
Traffic light/stop sign
enforcement:
U.S. 41 and Cochran
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.
Kings Highway and
Interstate 75/Exit 170,
Port Charlotte (near Deep
Creek).

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Donald Lee McLucas III, 24,500
block of Corto Andra, Punta Gorda.
Charges: possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Nicholas Eugene Sumpter, 22,
400 block of South Drive, Punta Gorda.
Charges: possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Katianna Isis Tascione, 44,19200
block of Snook Circle, Punta Gorda.
Charge: petty theft. Bond: $1,000.
Steven Michael Whittington, 37,
27000 block of Shanahan Lane, Punta
Gorda. Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: DUI) Bond: none.
Roger Charles DeWald, 73,1900
block of Mark Ave., Punta Gorda.
Charge: violation of probation (original
charge: petty theft). Bond: none.
Earl James Rogers, 27,4600 block
of Duncan Road, Punta Gorda. Charge:
failure to have motor vehicle insurance.
Bond:$500.
Jeffrey Desrivieres, 29,23400
block of Junction Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: petty theft and failure to
appear. Bond: $20,000.
Corey Philip Hickman, 23,100
block of Deerfield Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Lindsay Donna Amick, 19,100
block of Deerfield Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Matthew Peter Vacca, 27,22300
block of Elmira Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charges: DUI and refusal to submit to
DUI testing. Bond: $1,750.
Taylor Lee Hendrix, 20, 200 block
of Martin Drive, Port Charlotte. Charges:
sexual battery of a victim 12 years old
or older and violation of probation
(original charge: grand theft). Bond:
none.
Jeffrey Francis Bellomo, 23,
200 block of East Tarpon Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Charges: grand theft of
a firearm; possession of a firearm,


I POLICE BEAT
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.


ammunition or a weapon by a Florida
convicted felon; providing a false
verification statement to secondhand
dealer; grand theft from a dwelling;
and two counts of organizing theft and
dealing in stolen property. Bond: none.
*Jeremy Lucian Brown, 23,
900 block of Silver Springs Terrace
NW, Port Charlotte. Charges: dealing
in stolen property, possession of
a controlled substance without a
prescription and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $8,500.
Eric John Marquis, 36, 300 block
ofWaltham St., Port Charlotte. Charge:
habitually driving with a revoked
license. Bond: $2,500.
Joshua Garett Johnson, 28,
6100 block of La Porte Terrace, Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: driving with a
suspended or revoked license three
or more convictions). Bond: none.
Tyler Sledge, 23, of Allenhurst, Ga.


Charge: leaving the scene of a crash
involving property damage. Bond: $500.
Chad Donta Beasley, 28, 27000
block of Ann Arbor Ave., Punta Gorda.
Charges: possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Jordan Nicholas Thompson, 23,
1100 block of Hinton St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: disorderly intoxication,
resisting an officer and corruption by
threat of a public servant. Bond: $4,000.
Joshua Russel Wood, 23,600 block
of Lorca Terrace, Port Charlotte. Charges:
DUI, and driving with a suspended or
revoked license. Bond: $2,000.
Jonathan Harrison Matz, 29, of
Madeira Beach, Fla., Charges: violation
of a nonresident exemption from regis-
tration, and driving with a suspended or
revoked license. Bond: $1,000.

Compiled by GaryRoberts and
Marion Putman


MORE ABOUT THE SHORT-TERM BID
All short-term bids for a Warm Mineral Springs Day Spa operator
must be in by 3p.m. Feb. 24.
The bids will be reviewed by North Port city commissioners, and
could be approved by March 24. The bids then go to Sarasota County
commissioners for approval. Once both boards agree on a short-term
bidder, the contract can be awarded.
The short-term bid allows for the Springs to be managed by a
company until only Aug. 31, and for swimming and bathing only.
No improvements can be done to the property by the short-term bid
winner, and repairs don't have to be made. The city and the county are
responsible for the septic system, landscape upkeep and pest control.
After a management company is selected, it has up to 20 days to
purchase insurance, meet financial requirements in the bid, and open
the day spa.
The Springs must be operated seven days a week and eight hours
each day, including holidays that fall during the short-term contract.
The winning bidder must submit to a criminal background check.
The city and the county have the right to reject all bids.


costs more to operate the
Springs each month. They
don't have to worry if the
ticket sales don't equal the
amount... they are being
paid each month. The
management company's
job is to operate it, and
our job is to pay them
each month."
A couple of individuals
asked why concessions
weren't included in the
bid especially since
food and drinks help to
generate a profit. One
man asked, "What if I
want a hot dog and soda?"
"It's not a part of this
bid it is for bathing
and swimming only,"
Schult said. "The winning
bidder can come back
to the city and county to


discuss concessions."
Jack E. Bobo Jr., founder
and CEO of National and
State Park Concessions,
took numerous pictures
while touring the site
Friday. His company
contracted with the state
to operate a boat tour in
Collier-Seminole State
Park. Over the years, he
has secured contracts
withWekiwa Springs State
Park, north of Orlando;
Jonathan Dickinson State
Park on the East Coast of
Florida; and more.
"The Springs is cleaner
than (what I've seen on)
the websites I've looked
at," Bobo said after the
tour. "We will look at
the photos and see if it
is worth it or not to run


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the operation for a few
months."
Several other people
were interested in know-
ing more about the long-
term contract for Springs'
operations.
"I do not know what
that looks like yet," Schult
said, adding that city and
county staff are working
to create a long-term
competitive bidding
agreement for commis-
sioners to approve in the
near future.
The boards must have a
signed, long-term contract
in place by Sept. 1, or the
day spa assuming it re-
opens will close again,
because the short-term
contract ends Aug. 31.
Email: eallen@sun-herald.com


IMPORTANT NOTICE
2014 HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION
FILING DEADLINE MARCH 1
You may be eligible for Homestead Exemption up to $50,000.
You may qualify for other exemptions such as: Widow's,
Widower's, Disability, Blind, Deployed Military, etc.
NEW FOR 2014 SENIOR EXEMPTION
WITH LIMITED INCOME.
Contact the Property Appraiser's Office for information.
TELEPHONE NUMBER (941) 743-1593
If you had Homestead Exemption in 2013 and moved prior to
January 1, 2014, YOU MUST RE-APPLY FOR 2014.
PLEASE REMEMBER It is the property owner's
responsibility to file for Tax Exemption between January 2 and
March 1.
AGRICULTURAL CLASSIFICATION
AND
REAL PROPERTY DEDICATED IN PERPETUITY FOR
CONSERVATION
FILING DEADLINE IS MARCH 1, 2014
APPLICATIONS MAY BE FILED IN PERSON AT THE
FOLLOWING LOCATIONS OR OBTAIN AN INSTRUCTION
SHEET AND APPLICATION FORM AT www.ccappraiser.com
TO APPLY BY MAIL OR ONLINE. ALSO, IF MAILING,
PLEASE SEND BY CERTIFIED MAIL.
Charlotte County Administrative Center 18500 Murdock
Circle, Port Charlotte
8 AM 5 PM Monday, Wednesday, Friday
*7:30 AM 5 PM Tuesday and Thursday*
*Hours have been extended on Tuesday and Thursday during
February only at the Administrative Center location*
South Charlotte Annex 410 Taylor Street, Punta Gorda
8 AM -5 PM Weekdays
West Charlotte Annex 6868 San Casa Drive, Englewood
8 AM 5 PM Weekdays (closed for lunch 12:00 1:00 pm)
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22 AND SATURDAY, MARCH 1,
2014, ONLY, 8AM 12 NOON
CHARLOTTE COUNTY ADMINISTRATIVE CENTER
OFFICE
AT 18500 MURDOCK CIRCLE, PORT CHARLOTTE, WILL
BE OPEN TO ACCEPT APPLICATIONS.
This information is offered in accordance with the Property
Appraiser's desire to keep Charlotte County residents informed of
statutory provisions which may affect their property's taxable
value.
Paul L. Polk, CFA,
Property Appraiser
____________________________________________47058C


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:OurTown Page 16 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


Community joins 'Hands'


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER
CHARLOTTE HARBOR
- It's called distance
longboarding, but Ralf
Merz took the relatively
new sport to extremes at
Saturday's Hands Across
the Harbor. Merz, with a
starting point of Berlin,
Germany, was the winner
of the competitive
longboard race.
"I've done downhill
many times, but I'm also
interested in long-
distance longboarding,"
Merz said.
In fact, Merz is on va-
cation, but took a detour
from friends in Virginia
due to the cold weather.
"I thought I'd stop here
in Florida rather than be
up North," he said.
The series of races -
a run and a sanctioned
longboard race, both
8K; a 5K fun walk; and
a 10- or 20-mile bike
ride actually started
at Bayshore Live Oak
Park in Charlotte Harbor,
crossed the bridge to


!x "
..- .'t -








SUN PHOTOS BY GARY ROBERTS
Longboarders line up for the start of Saturday morning's race at the Sixth Annual Hands Across
the Harbor community event at Bayshore Live Oak Park in Charlotte Harbor. Proceeds from the
series of races will benefit the Charlotte Harbor Environmental Center.


Gilchrist Park in Punta
Gorda, and then returned
to Charlotte Harbor.
The Charlotte Harbor
and Punta Gorda com-
munity redevelopment


agencies played host to
the sixth annual event to
promote a healthy life-
style and environment.
Proceeds from the event
will benefit the Charlotte


TheYog SaCtuarylof uttaHghrdahoalon wthChrlotteStneCrabsDmlascos toey n




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Harbor Environmental
Center.
The race for long-
boards, basically elon-
gated skateboards, added
a new twist to the many
charity runs that typi-
cally wind around the
harbor. Jonathan Strauss,
who co-founded the
International Distance
Skateboard Association,
said his group, although
just 3 years old, plays
host to about 25 races
annually and it's
catching on.
"It's great to have races
like this that allow long-
boarders on the course,"
he said.
Jeff Kasson of Punta
Gorda, a 40-year skate-
board veteran, was
competing in his first
longboard race.
"It's a lot of fun,"
Kasson said. "We encour-
age more kids to come
out."
Mason Birnbaum, 11,
fits that description. The
Port Charlotte resident
was a little out of breath
after crossing the finish
line.
"Going up the bridge

Right: Charlotte County Fire/
EMS MDA volunteers serve up
breakfast during Hands Across
the Harbor, held Saturday
at Bayshore Live Oak Park in
Charlotte Harbor. Proceeds
from the breakfast go to the
Muscular Dystrophy Associa-
tion and the Charlotte Harbor
Environmental Center.



i FEED
;YOUR MIND
I Read Feeling Fit I
every Sunday.
I-. .- ..I


Joe Cellamare of Port Charlotte crosses the finish line at Hands
Across the Harbor. The 8K run started in Bayshore Live Oak Park
in Charlotte Harbor, traversed the bridge over to Gilchrist Park
in Port Charlotte, then returned to Charlotte Harbor.


was hard, and coming
back was painful," he
said. "But it was pretty
fast going down the
bridge."
Using a more
time-honored means
of propulsion, his legs,
James Harrson won the
8K run, about five miles,
in under 30 minutes. The
Lemon Bay High School
senior from Englewood
not only conquered
the race, but also the
47-degree temperature
at the 8 a.m. start time
- shirtless.
"It wasn't that cold. I
love this weather," he
said.
In fact, many of the
400 participants basked
in the briskness. Sherry
LaBree said cool weather
is perfect for running,
and she should know.
LaBree touches all
the bases in the local
running scene. She ran
her first triathlon in
November; works at The
Foot Landing in Punta
Gorda; and Saturday,
while taking it easy
coming off a marathon,
helped to time the event
for the Zoomers running
club.
"I'm very immersed in


the running and triathlon
culture. I love the social
aspect, love the healthy
aspect, and I'm com-
petitive," she said. "We
have a thriving running
community here and it
continues to grow."
So does Hands Across
the Harbor. Last year the
event raised $8,000 for
children's education pro-
grams at the Charlotte
Harbor Environmental
Center, and this year
there are more sponsors,
participants and sup-
porters than ever, said
Debrah Forester, rede-
velopment manager with
the Charlotte County
government.
Charlotte County
Commission Chairman
Ken Doherty also was on
hand to help out, saying
the cooperation shown
by the county and Punta
Gorda in putting on this
event benefits everyone.
"It's a tremendous
opportunity for both
sides of the harbor to get
together as a commu-
nity," he said. "We're all
trying to achieve a sense
of community, especially
when the event helps
children."
Email: groberts@sun-heraldx.com


re Invited!
Join us for an evening of hula dancers,
fire jugglers, tropical music and live
I / auction. Tropical attire encouraged.


TO BENEFIT


FLING


6:30pm, March 1, 2014
at Holy Trinity Banquet Hall
24411 Rampart Blvd., Pt Charlotte

Tickets are $75 p/p
To purchase tables or tickets,
please contact
sboon@volunteercare.org or call
Susan at 941-766-9570 Ext. 4.
Purchase tickets/sponsorships online
www.VolunteerCare.org.


Allth fnlorl godcase
Prced wi ben tCn h-ggg *



~blinn .EAn&.
Clinic: 21297-B Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL 33952 #"*f CommtCNInte
ROMwcCommunityrClinic
|(941)276-9570 | www.VolunteerCare.org A1 WomnttoCwh,
(9126EM0 Cmktt ai


Wes Ojeda, at left, and Donnie Finkelstein of Charlotte County
Fire/EMS MDA serve as firefighters flipping flapjacks during the
event.


You


SPRING


- -r- ~'-


I






INSIDE

State of the Union to
focus on economic
opportunity


President Barack Obama will
use Tuesday's State of the Union
address to announce new exec-
utive actions on job training
and retirement security, while
prodding a divided Congress
to work harder on expanding
economic mobility for middle-
class America.
Page 2 -



Hagel seeks cause
of nuke missile
problems


Hagel is also looking for ways
to make the nuclear warrior's
job more attractive at a time
when the military has turned
its attention away from such
weapons.

Page 5 -




RNC showcased
update, while losing
image remains


The dueling faces of a
conflicted political party were
on display for all to see at the
just-concluded Republican
National Committee meeting.
Page 6 -




Egypt Revolution
battered on
3rd anniversary


Letters written by jailed
activists show a battered spirit,
no longer speaking of imminent
democracy, but of injustices
and a failed struggle that they
say has been robbed repeatedly.

Page 9 -


Crews search for
bodies in Quebec


A massive blaze swept through
the three-story building in
L'Isle-Verte, about 140 miles
northeast of Quebec City early
Thursday.

Page 10 -


11 i rr rI' III III



hie Wi"re e


h eJ 1* F ^|www.sunnewspapers. net
SUNDAY JANUARY 26, 2014




3 die in mall shooting


Two shoppers dead, five injured in Columbia, Md.


By ERIC TUCKER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRrrITER

COLUMBIA, Md. A man
carrying a shotgun opened fire at
a busy shopping mall in suburban
Baltimore on Saturday, killing two
employees of a skate shop and then
himself as panicked shoppers ran
for cover, police said. Five others
were injured.
Police were still trying to deter-
mine the identity and motive of the
gunman who killed a man and a
woman, both in their 20s, at a skate
shop called Zumiez on the upper
level of the Mall in Columbia, a
suburb of both Baltimore and
Washington.
Witnesses described hearing


gunshots and screaming as pan-
icked shoppers ducked into nearby
stores and hid behind locked
doors. Many found cover in stock-
rooms and barricaded themselves
until the arrival of police, who
searched store to store. By late af-
ternoon, the mall had been cleared
of shoppers and employees.
Howard County Police Chief
William J. McMahon said at a news
conference that authorities had
difficulty identifying the gunman
because of concerns he might
be carrying explosives and were
proceeding with an "abundance of
caution."
"We do not know yet what
MALL14


AP PHOTO
Two people embrace in the parking lot at the scene of a
shooting at The Mall in Columbia on Saturday in Columbia,
Md. Police say three people died in a shooting at the mall in
suburban Baltimore, including the presumed gunman.


Westminster celebrates everydog


By JENNIFER PELTZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NEWYORK-When
the nation's foremost dog
show added an event open
to mixed breeds, owners
cheered that everydogs
were finally having their
day.
They see the Westminster
Kennel Club's new agility
competition, which will
allow mutts at the elite
event next month for the
first time since the 1800s,
as a singular chance to
showcase what unpedi-
greed dogs can do.
"It's great that people
see that, 'Wow, this is a
really talented mixed breed
that didn't come from a
fancy breeder,'" said Stacey
Campbell, a San Francisco
dog trainer heading to
Westminster with Roo!, a
high-energy- see excla-
mation point husky
mix she adopted from an
animal shelter.
"I see a lot of great dogs
come through shelters,
and they would be great
candidates for a lot of
sports. And sometimes they
get overlooked because
they're not purebred dogs,"
Campbell said.
Roo! will be one of about
225 agility dogs whizzing
through tunnels, around
poles and over jumps
before the Westminster
crowd. And, if she makes
it to the championship, on
national TV
Animal-rights advocates
EVERYDOG14


In this Dec. 15,2012, photo provided by Great Dane Photos, Roo!, a husky mix, goes over an obstacle during an agility
competition in Orlando, Fla. Roo! will compete at the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show's agility competition in
February 2014. When the nation's foremost dog show added an event open to mixed breeds, owners cheered that
everydogs were finally having their day.


A rat terrier, center left, gets acquainted with a chinook In this Jan 15 photo, Alfie, a poodle mix, demonstrates his
during a news conference in New York, Jan. 15. The rat mastery of an agility test during a news conference in New
terrier and the chinook are two of the three new breeds York. For the first time ever, the Westminster Dog Show
that will be competing at the 138th Westminster Dog will include an agility competition, open to mixed breeds
Show starting Feb. 10. as well as purebred dogs.


Syria talks take

'half-steps'

ByZEINA KARAM
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
GENEVA-The U.N. mediator trying
to broker peace after three years of civil
war in Syria said the agreement by the
antagonists to face each other at peace
talks for the first time Saturday is an
accomplishment to be measured in
"half-steps."
Lakhdar Brahimi also said the pains-
takingly choreographed conference
would continue Sunday, focusing on
humanitarian aid the one topic the
Syrian government and the opposition
could agree to discuss.
"We haven't achieved much, but we
are continuing," Brahimi said after about
three hours acting as a buffer between
the two sides. "The situation is very diffi-
cult and very, very complicated, and we
are moving not in steps, but half-steps."
Sitting face to face at a U-shaped table
and separated by Brahimi, President
Bashar Assad's delegation and the Syrian
National Coalition avoided directly
touching on the war dividing them or


SYRIA 14


AP PHOTO


Riot police shoot water from water cannon against protesters
during a clash in central Kiev, Ukraine, Saturday. Ukraine's
Interior Ministry has accused protesters in Kiev of capturing two
of its officers as violent clashes have resumed in the capital and
anti-government riots spread across Ukraine.


By JIM HEINTZ
and MARIA DANILOVA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

KIEV Ukraine- A
top opposition leader in
Ukraine's two-month-
long political crisis said
Saturday that protests
will continue despite the
embattled president's
offer to appoint him as
prime minister.
Arseniy Yatsenyuk
told a large crowd on
Kiev's central square that
while the opposition
is generally ready to
accept leadership of the
government, President
Viktor Yanukovych must
still meet several key
demands of the opposi-
tion and that talks will
continue.
Yatsenyuk said a
special session of parlia-
ment called for Tuesday
could be decisive.


Yanukovych has said that
session could discuss a
government reshuffle and
changes to harsh new
anti-protest laws that
set off a wave of violent
clashes between police


and protesters over the
past week.
The protests began in
November in Kiev when
Yanukovych shelved a
UKRAINE 14


Ukraine opposition says


protests will continue





Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


In address, Obama to focus



on economic opportunity


WASHINGTON
(AP) Struggling to
generate second-term
momentum, President
Barack Obama will use
Tuesday's State of the
Union address to an-
nounce new executive
actions on job training
and retirement security,
while prodding a divided
Congress to work harder
on expanding economic
mobility for middle class
Americans.
Obama's broad themes
- described by the White
House as opportunity,
action, and optimism-
may find some support
among Republicans,
who also have picked up
the inequality mantle in
recent months. But as
Congress barrels toward
the midterm elections,
there's little indication
the president will win
over the GOP with his
legislative policy pre-
scriptions, including a
renewed push to increase
the minimum wage and
expand access to early
childhood education.
With its grand
traditions and huge
prime-time television
audience, the State of the
Union offers Obama an
opportunity to start fresh
after a year where his
legislative agenda stalled,
his signature health care
law floundered and his
approval rating tumbled.
The president has cast
2014 as a "year of action"
but has yet to show the
public how he'll ensure
that's more than just an
empty promise.
Previewing the pres-
ident's remarks, White
House spokesman


AP FILE PHOTO
In this Feb. 12, 2013, file photo, President Barack Obama gives his State of the Union address
during a joint session of Congress on Capitol Hill in Washington.


Jay Carney said, "He'll
certainly aim high.
Presidents ought to aim
high."
Obama has been
tinkering with the speech
in his typical fashion,
writing out notes long-
hand on yellow legal
pads and scribbling edits
on drafts typed out by
his speechwriting team.
The White House has
heavily promoted the
address on social media
sites like Instagram,
posting photos of Obama
working in the Oval
Office with lead speech-
writer Cody Keenan.
Aides are also working on
an interactive version of
the speech that will run
online and feature charts
and statistics about the
president's proposals as
he's speaking.
While each of Obama's
speeches to Congress


has centered on the
economy, the challenges
have changed as the
nation has moved
away from the deep
recession. Corporate
profits and the financial
markets have reached
record highs, but many
Americans are grappling
with long-term unem-
ployment and stagnant
salaries.
Obama has struggled
to gain traction on
Capitol Hill for many of
the economic initiatives
he supports, including
reinstating unemploy-
ment insurance for
more than one million
Americans who have
been out of work for
a long period of time.
With that in mind, White
House officials say the
president's speech will
include announcements
on policies he will


undertake on his own.
While officials would
not detail the specific
initiatives, they did say
they would center on job
training and boosting
retirement security.
"When American jobs
and livelihoods depend
on getting something
done, he will not wait for
Congress," White House
senior adviser Dan
Pfeiffer said in an email
to supporters Saturday.
The president is also
expected to announce
steps to address long-
term unemployment,
including a plan to gen-
erate commitments from
the private sector to hire
people who have been
out of work for extended
periods of time. Obama
is expected to hold an
event at the White House
next week focused on
that effort.


Trend-starting Texas drops algebra II


AUSTIN, Texas (AP)
- Policy pop quiz: Does
Texas minus algebra II
equal success?
The state that started
a trend by making high
school students tackle
algebra II is now aban-
doning the policy in a
move praised by school
districts for affording
more flexibility. But
some policy experts are
nervous because nearly
20 states have followed
Texas' lead in requiring
the vigorous course.
Supporters say fewer
course mandates give
students more time to
focus on vocational
training for high-paying
jobs that don't necessar-
ily require a college de-
gree, such as at Toyota's
factory in San Antonio
or oil and chemical giant
BASF's facilities on the
Gulf Coast.
But critics say Texas


- often watched for edu-
cation policy is water-
ing down its standards.
They note that test scores
and graduation rates
have improved since the
tougher curriculum was
adopted in 2006.
"Algebra II is a really,
really powerful predictive
value on whether kids go
to college, but it goes on
and on after that: more
likely to have a full-time
job, have a job with
benefits, be healthier,"
said Patte Barth, director
of the Center for Public
Education, a policy
group affiliated with the
National School Board
Association.
"It's not just for the
college-bound."
Sixteen other states
and the District of
Columbia now require
algebra II for most stu-
dents, while Minnesota
and Connecticut will do


so soon. But Texas will
join Florida two of the
country's most populous
states in dropping
the requirement when
its Board of Education
gives final approval to a
curriculum overhaul next
week.
That's prompting some
education groups to keep
close tabs on other states
because Texas' classroom
policy can have national
implications. The state's
heavy reliance on
tougher standardized
testing under then-Gov.
George W Bush became
the model for the federal
No Child Left Behind law.
Texas' textbook market
is so large that edits
made for its classrooms
can affect books sold
nationwide.
"It's funny that the
banner-turning state
would be backing off
not so many years later,"


said Jennifer Dounay
Zinth, a policy analyst at
Education Commission
of the States.
She said her group
is watching but hasn't
seen similar moves in
other algebra II-requiring
states so far.
Legislators over-
whelmingly approved
the change in May, even
though Texas' higher
education commissioner,
Raymond Paredes, said
removing mandates for
advanced math and sci-
ence would leave more
students ill-prepared for
college and technical
careers.
Florida scrapped a
similar policy in April.
But unlike Texas, Florida
is among 45 states
embracing national
Common Core standards,
meaning its students are
expected to master some
skills taught in algebra II.


Beards trim Procter & Gamble's sales


NEWYORK- Procter
& Gamble says a growing
preference for shaggy
styles is trimming razor
sales.
Beards are showing up
all over, from the facial
hair favored by Brooklyn
hipsters to the solidarity
beards sported by the
Boston Red Sox baseball
team, which in 2013 went
from last place in their
division to World Series
champions. P&G even
called out Movember,
when participants grow
mustaches to raise
money for prostate cancer
research. The event cut
into grooming sales last
quarter, Chief Financial
Officer Jon Moeller said
Friday on an earnings call.
P&G's grooming
business, which includes
shaving cream, razor
blades and deodorant,
generated $2.12 billion


in revenue during the
quarter ended Dec. 31 and
accounted for 9.5 percent
of the company's sales.
Though the division's sales
rose 3 percent, excluding
currency effects, John
Faucher, an analyst at
JPMorgan Chase in New
York, said in a Jan. 13 note
that sales of non-dispos-
able razors and blades fell
7.8 percent in the 12 weeks
through Dec. 21.
The reason: "Increased
interest in facial hair," he
said.
Last month, a group
called the Gotham City
Beard Alliance, which
bills itself as promoting
"tolerance and acceptance
of all facial hair," held
a beard and mustache
competition in downtown
Manhattan, with contests
for "freestyle," sideburns
and starter mustaches.
Even the heavily bearded


cast of "Duck Dynasty" are
fashionable these days.
Guys are hearkening
back to a more "rugged,
masculine" look, said
David Wu, an analyst at
Telsey Advisory Group in
NewYork. Facial hair is
becoming more accepted
in the workplace, he said,
in industries ranging from
fashion to finance. While
Wu is clean-shaven, he
says most of his male
friends sport facial hair.
Alex Mecum, a real-
estate salesman in down-
town Manhattan, wears
"permastubble" that he
maintains with a trimmer.
Most of the fashion-con-
scious men he knows have
some growth.
"I would definitely say
it's the look," said Mecum,
37, adding that it's not just
the callow. "I've noticed
older men too now."
Mecum won a mustache


contest in aWashington,
D.C., bar after growing
a "righteous horseshoe"
for what he calls his
"Octobeard" observance,
though in cutting-edge
Brooklyn, with keener
competition, "I would have
been trounced," he said.
His prizes included a
mustache-shaped pillow
and a painting of Ron
Swanson, the mustachioed
character on the televi-
sion sitcom "Parks and
Recreation" played by Nick
Offerman.
P&G and competitor
Schick, which is owned
by Energizer Holdings,
also have to contend with
upstart razor sellers such
as Dollar Shave Club,
which sells blade subscrip-
tions for as little as $1 a
month. Moeller said Friday
the challengers are small
and aren't having a major
impact on P&G's sales.


I NATION


Suspect charged
with murder in SC
campus shooting
ORANGEBURG, S.C.
(AP) -A 20-year-old
South Carolina State
University student shot to
death outside a dormitory
was an engineering tech-
nology student who also
played on the school's
football team, the school
said Saturday.
Brandon Robinson
was a junior who played
football as an outside
linebacker and defen-
sive end, the university
said in a statement. He
attended high school
in Orangeburg and
appeared in four games
last season for SC State,
according to the team's
online roster.
"Brandon was a fine
young man who was
paying his way through
college. All he wanted to
do was play football for
the university," Bulldog
football Coach Buddy
Pough said. "We are at (a)
loss for words right now."
Robinson was shot to
death Friday afternoon
outside the Hugine Suites
housing development
after arguing with Justin
Bernard Singleton, 19,
of Charleston, the South
Carolina Law Enforcement
Division said.

Virginia GOP
presses on
marriage ban
(Washington Post) -
Dozens of Republican
lawmakers signed a letter
Friday calling on Gov.
Terry McAuliffe to provide
legal counsel to defend
Virginia's constitutional
amendment banning
same-sex marriage.
"Our attorney just
quit on us," said C. Todd
Gilbert, R-Shenandoah,
one of 32 delegates who
signed the letter. "I guess
we need someone to
stand up for us in court."
The move put new
pressure on McAuliffe,
a Democrat, to involve
himself with Attorney
General Mark Herring's
decision Thursday to
bow out of defending the
ban. Herring's decision
was applauded in some
quarters as a historic
stand for civil liberties,
and in others as a devious
end run around the will
of Virginia legislators and
voters.

W.Va. company
ordered to remove
tanks after spill
CHARLESTON, WVa.
(AP) -West Virginia's gov-
ernor on Saturday ordered
the company at the center
of a chemical spill that
tainted the state capital's
water supply to remove
all above-ground storage
tanks from the Charleston
operation.
A statement released by
Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin's of-
fice said Freedom Industries
must start the dismantling
process by March 15.
The Jan. 9 spill of a
chemical used to clean
coal at Freedom Industries
contaminated the water
supply for 300,000 West
Virginians, some of whom
couldn't use their tap water
for a week.
The order to dismantle
and properly dispose of the
tanks also includes associ-
ated piping and machinery.
The facility currently has
17 tanks. The governor's
statement said crude
MCHM leaked from one
of three now-empty tanks
containing the chemical at
the plant.
All 17 tanks "are located
within inadequate second-


ary containment areas," the
statement said.
Company President
Gary Southern told envi-
ronmental officials earlier
in the week that a second,
less toxic chemical also
was mixed in the tank that
leaked.


Courtney Love
wins Twitter
libel case

LOS ANGELES (LA
Times) Courtney Love,
known for her brash
behavior and four-letter
words, won a landmark
Twitter libel case Friday
in which a Los Angeles
jury determined the
musician did not defame
her former attorney in a

Wearing a
tweet.

black dress,
a cream
Cardigan and
pearls, Love
was ecstatic
outside the
courthouse
LOVE and kissed
and hugged
her attorneys.
"It was a really great
learning experience," she
said, adding that she had
avoided Twitter during
the trial out of respect for
the case.
Dubbed "Twibel,"
the civil suit seeking
$8 million was filed by
Rhonda Holmes, who had
once acted as Love's fraud
litigation attorney. The
singer-actress filed her
own complaint against
Holmes, claiming legal
malpractice.

Sept. 11 museum's
planned admission
fee stirs anger

NEWYORK (LA
Times) -When the
9/11 Memorial Museum
opens in mid-May, it
will have shards of the
fallen World Trade Center
towers. It will have walls
covered with portraits of
the nearly 3,000 victims,
and the watch worn by
Todd Beamer when he
declared, "Let's roll,"
and helped launch an
attack on the Flight 93
hijackers.
It will have a burned-
out ambulance that raced
to save people, and hel-
mets of firefighters who
battled dust and flames
to reach those trapped in
the ruins.
It will also have a $24
admission fee, which
directors say is needed to
maintain the site, a cost
that critics say undercuts
the idea of ensuring that
all the world can visit and
learn from the tragedy of
Sept. 11, 2001.
In a city where people
shell out more than $100
for tickets to "The Lion
King," where the Bronx
Zoo charges about $20
a head, and where the
Metropolitan Museum
of Art's recommended
donation is $25, the
Sept. 11 museum's fee has
touched a nerve like no
other.

Chrysler dealers
upbeat about
purchase by Fiat
NEW ORLEANS (AP)
- Chrysler dealers from
around the U.S. seem
revved up by the pur-
chase of the U.S. carmak-
er by Italy's Fiat SpA.
They were attending
the National Automobile
Dealers Association con-
vention in New Orleans
on Saturday four days
after Fiat announced that
it had bought the last
big chunk of Chrysler
stock to make the U.S.
company a wholly owned
subsidiary.
"I think it's well-
deserved," said Pamela
Burger of Carl Burger
Chrysler Jeep Dodge Ram
World in the San Diego
suburb of La Mesa, Calif.
"They picked us up out


of bankruptcy when we
couldn't even be bought,
and have grown us
over five years.... They
helped us grow instead
of stripping us of money
and assets."
And, she said, "The
quality gets better and
better."





SThe Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


STATE NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 3


Dying teacher tries to see if he made a difference


MIAMI (Miami Herald)
- Six years into his
no-holds-barred brawl
with terminal brain
cancer, David Menasche
was partially blind and
crippled. He couldn't
drive and he could barely
read. Huge swaths of his
memory had been wiped
clean. His marriage was
falling apart.
But that wasn't the
worst of it. He could no
longer teach English in
Room 211 at his beloved
Coral Reef High, a mega
magnet school in South
Miami-Dade where he
had been one of the
founding teachers.
"I was afraid of losing
my purpose in life,"
recalled the Miami-bom,
Pembroke Pines-raised
Menasche, now 41. "For so
long I had lived to teach
my students and I couldn't
even do that."
So Menasche did what
no sane person in his
condition would seriously
consider. He stopped
treatment and set off on a
cross-country trip at the
end of 2012 to visit his
former students. He want-
ed to know "what kind of
legacy I was leaving and if
I had made a difference in
their lives."
The result of that
journey is a memoir that
explores one man's search
for love, family, purpose
and gratitude. "The
Priority List: A Teacher's
Final Quest to Discover
Life's Greatest Lessons"
never offers facile answers
- only an examined


reality that is uplifting
and even, at times,
comical. Menasche will be
speaking about his book
Tuesday, Jan. 21 at Books
& Books in Coral Gables.
The title is based on one
of Menasche's popular
classroom lessons. When
his students were strug-
gling with Shakespeare's
"Othello," Menasche
came up with a list of
abstract words that could
be applied to anyone's
life concepts such as
honor, wealth, power, love
and respect. He asked his
class to number the words
in the order the Othello
characters might have
done. The exercise was
so effective he expanded
the list over the years and
began asking his students
to apply the concepts to
their own lives.
The first half of "The
Priority List" chronicles
Menasche's time as a
teacher, a career that,
as he writes, "was what
I loved, what I did, who
I was." The second half
tracks a trip that began
with a Facebook posting
telling friends of his intent
to travel. Within 48 hours,
he had offers for places to
stay from former students
in 50 different towns. The
trip eventually took him
to 31 cities in 101 days to
meet 75 of his former stu-
dents. He recorded these
visits in 1,840 pictures
and 62 hours of audio,
some posted on the book's
Facebook page.
"I really didn't know
what I was going to


HEADLINE NEWS
FROM AROUND THE STATE


encounter," he said during
a phone interview from
a home in New Orleans,
which he temporarily
shares with two former
students. "But I wanted to
find out if I had mattered
in any way to all those
students I had taught for
15 years."
He found out the
extent of his influence,
all right. Though some
students complained
about boring classes and
even more boring books
- "The Adventures of
Huckleberry Finn," one of
Menasche's favorite books,
was a dud, for instance -
he also discovered that the
students had graduated
with more than an appre-
ciation of literature.
"For me he has always
been a good role model,"
said Stephen Palahach,
a freelance writer in
Brooklyn, who was his
student when he was in


ninth grade. "A lot of times
I've asked myself in certain
social situations, What
would Menasche do?"
Menasche, he said,
taught him to focus on
what was important.
When Palahach com-
pleted the priority list
in high school, artistic
expression was on top and
spirituality at the bottom.
Though that top priority
has remained the same,
"Menasche was right. As
I've gotten older, spiritu-
ality has become more
important."
During Menasche's
visit last year, the two film
buffs watched movies for
hours. And in the end, "he
left me with something.
Just the way he lives, that
total fearlessness he has,
it's inspirational."
Menasche also visited
Kim Kerrick in Blacksburg,
Va. They toured nearby
caverns but mostly they


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talked. And talked. Cancer
may have done a number
on his memory and his
gait but, she noted, it had
not stolen his humor. His
cellphone ringtone, she
said, is "If I Only Had a
Brain" from the "Wizard
of Oz."
"He's always pushed
me up when I'm down.
... Just seeing him makes
you think, 'Really, what
is holding me back when
he's walking around with
Stage 4 brain cancer?'"
As Menasche zigged
and zagged his way west-
ward he saw the Pacific
Ocean for the first time
- there were near misses
and surprise encounters.
In New York City, a very
nice woman helped him
find an address when he
couldn't see the street
signs well enough. The
woman turned out to be
Sarah Jessica Parker, star
of "Sex and the City." He


hadn't recognized her.
When Menasche
returned home, he began
dictating the book into his
phone. He was exhausted
but also thrilled by the
memories and the lessons.
"I thought I would
probably die on the trip,"
he said, "but the trip actu-
ally saved me." It gave him
new purpose and showed
him that how he lived and
what he said influenced
people he cared about.
Menasche's health is
currently stable. His latest
MRI, taken about a month
ago, showed the brain
swelling had gone down.
He also serves as an
ambassador for Voices
Against Brain Cancer, a
New York-based nonprofit
that raises funds for
research and promotes
awareness. In March, he
expects to move back to
South Florida from New
Orleans.


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Floridians who
lost homes to
receive checks
TALLAHASSEE (AP)
-More than 1,700
Floridians who lost their
homes to foreclosure will
receive small payments
as part of a national
settlement with five
major banks.
Florida Attorney
General Pam Bondi
announced Friday that
payments of $1,480 would
be paid next week. A total
of $2.5 million will be
distributed.
The state had previous-
ly announced that pay-
ments of $1,480 were paid
to approximately 73,000
former homeowners who
qualified for assistance
under the settlement.
Five lenders negotiated
a $25 billion settlement
in 2012 to end an inves-
tigation into foreclosure
abuses.
Florida which has
been hit hard by the
foreclosure crisis and the
collapse of the housing
market negotiated one
of the largest shares in
the settlement agreement
with Ally Financial, Bank
of America, Citigroup,
JPMorgan Chase and
Wells Fargo.

Fla. man gets
24 years in tax
fraud case
MIAMI (AP) -A South
Florida man has received
a lengthy 24-year prison
sentence for a sophisti-
cated tax fraud scheme
that involved more than
$10 million in phony tax
refund claims.
A federal judge im-
posed the sentence Friday
on 37-year-old Rigoberto
Cabrera. He was recently
convicted by a jury of 29
charges, including wire
fraud, money laundering
and making false claims
to the Internal Revenue
Service.
Testimony showed
that Cabrera and others
offered to prepare tax
refunds for people in
exchange for a percentage
of their refunds. The
returns would claim tax


credits and deductions
that the taxpayers were
not entitled to receive.
Cabrera used compa-
nies and shell entities to
receive the fraudulent tax
refunds.
In addition to the pris-
on time, Cabrera must
pay the U.S. more than
$1.5 million in restitution.

Man allegedly
sails smuggled
migrants
WEST PALM BEACH
(AP) -A judge on Friday
denied bond to a South
Florida man accused of
bringing two Colombians
to the United States illegal-
ly and dropping them by
luxury sailboat at a Palm
Beach area dinner spot.
The Palm Beach Post
reported Friday Michael
Kazmer initially told
federal agents he had
been sailing with friends
last Saturday when he
docked at the popular
stretch of Intracoastal
Waterway. But his two
passengers later told
Department of Homeland
Security agents they paid
$18,000 to be smuggled.
Prosecutors on Friday
told a federal judge it
likely wasn't Kazmer's first
smuggling trip.

Kane's Furniture
opens new store
in Naples
PINELLAS PARK
(Tampa Bay Times) -
Kane's Furniture on
Friday opened a store
in Naples, its first new
showroom since the
housing market crash
clobbered the furniture
industry.
The Pinellas Park-
based chain designed
the store at 15100
Tamiami Trail as a
prototype with improved
lighting and signage and
more space devoted to
mattresses and bedroom
sets.
Kane's chief executive
officer Irwin Novack
said increases in new
and existing home sales
made the timing right.
People who buy a house
buy furniture.


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Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE


It's over: France's Hollande announces split from first lady


PARIS (MCT) -
French President
Francois Hollande
on Saturday ended
weeks of speculation
about his personal life,
announcing that he
and his partner Valerie
Trierweiler were split-
ting after many years
together.
Hollande, 59, was "at
the end of his joint life
with Valerie Trierweiler,"


MALL
FROM PAGE 1

caused the shooting
incident," he said. "We
do not have a motive."
Someone called 911
at around 11:15 a.m. to
report a shooting at the
mall. Police responded
to the scene within
two minutes and found
three people dead -
including the apparent
gunman near a gun and
ammunition either in-
side or outside the shop,


EVERYDOG
FROM PAGE 1

call the development a
good step, though it isn't
ending their long-standing
criticism that the show
champions a myopic view
of man's best friend.
Westminster's focus
is still on the nearly 190
breeds three of them
newly eligible that get to
compete toward the best-
in-show trophy; more than
90 percent of the agility
competitors are purebreds,
too. But Westminster
representatives have made
a point of noting the new
opening for mixed breeds,
or "all-American dogs," in
showspeak.
"It allows us to really
stand behind what we say
about Westminster being
the show for all the dogs in
our lives" while enhancing
the 138-year-old event



UKRAINE

FROM PAGE 1

long-awaited trade pact
with the European Union
in favor of closer ties
with Russia, and boiled
over into violence a
week ago over the new
anti-protest laws.
"Tuesday is judgment
day," Yatsenyuk told a
large crowd of protesters
on Independence Square.
"We do not believe a
single word of theirs. We
believe only actions and
results."
At a later news confer-
ence, Yatsenyuk said "we
are not throwing out the
proposal, but we are not
accepting it, either. We
are conducting serious
consultations among
three opposition forces."
He also said the oppo-
sition would demand to
sign a free trade agree-
ment with the European
Union and free political
prisoners, including
former Prime Minister
Yulia Tymoshenko.
The opposition also


SYRIA
FROM PAGE 1

discussing Assad himself.
Their movements cho-
reographed, they entered
by separate doors and
said they would speak
only to Brahimi, and not
to each other.
"One is on the left and
one on the right and they
face one another and
they talk to each other
- through me, to one
another," he said. "This is
what happens in civilized
discussions."
The peace conference
intended to forge a path


the Agence France
Presse news agency
quoted the French head
of state as saying.
Trierweiler, 48, was
discharged from a Paris
hospital a week ago, af-
ter spending eight days
in treatment for depres-
sion over revelations of
Hollande's alleged affair
with actress Julie Gayet.
She put the best
face on Saturday's

which sells skateboards,
clothing and accessories.
McMahon said police
were confident there was
a single gunman.
Police identified the
victims as 21-year-old
Brianna Benlolo of
College Park, Md.,
and 25-year-old Tyler
Johnson of Ellicott City,
Md. Both worked at
Zumiez.
Howard County
General Hospital said it
had treated and released
five patients. One patient
had a gunshot wound,
while at least three other


with a growing, fun-to-
watch sport, said David
Frei, the show's longtime
TV host.
Over the years, mixed-
breed enthusiasts have
nosed around for recogni-
tion for their pets, be they
carefully crossed golden-
doodles or anyone's-guess
mutts. And they haven't
turned only to gag events
like "Great American Mutt"
shows with categories such
as "longest tongue" and
"looks most like owner."
A 36-year-old group
called the Mixed Breed
Dog Clubs of America
awards titles in various
sports and has even
had best-in-show-style
competitions, where dogs
were judged on their
overall look, movement
and demeanor, said
President Kitty Norwood of
Redwood, Calif.
Some dog organizations
have allowed mixes to
compete in obedience,


announcement,
however, tweeting a
dignified farewell to
the staff at the Elysee
Palace after spending
years at the side of
Hollande as the unoffi-
cial first lady.
"My gratitude goes to
the extraordinary staff at
the Elysee," she wrote.
"I will never forget its
devotion or the emo-
tions at the moment of

patients sustained other
injuries.
The mall is at the
center of the town and
typically opens at 10 a.m.
on Saturday. It was busy
with shoppers and em-
ployees when the shots
rang out before noon.
Joan Harding of
Elkridge, Md., was shop-
ping with her husband,
David, for a tiara for
their granddaughter's
18th birthday. She said
she heard something
heavy falling, followed
by gunshots and people
running.


agility and other sports for
years, and the prominent
American Kennel Club
- the governing body for
Westminster and many
other events followed
suit in 2009. It has since
enrolled some 208,000
mixes and dogs from
non-recognized breeds as
eligible competitors.
One of the nation's
oldest sporting events,
the Westminster show
had a few mixed breeds
in its early days but soon
became purebred territory.
This year, more than 2,800
pedigreed, primped dogs
are set to be judged on
how well they fit breed
standards that can specify
everything from tempera-
ment to toe configuration.
That has long made
Westminster a flashpoint
for the purebred-versus-
mixed-breed debate.
Proponents say breeds
preserve historic traits
and help predict whether


departure."
On Jan. 10, Closer
magazine published
photographs purport-
ing to show Hollande
being ferried by scoot-
er to a tryst with Gayet.
Hollande has refused
to comment on the al-
legations but promised
to clarify his relation-
ship with Trierweiler
before a state visit to
the United States on

"My husband said,
'Get down!' and the girl
that worked in the store
said, 'Get in the back,'"
Harding said. That is
where they hid until
police searched the mall
and signaled it was safe
to leave.
The mall was closed
to the public as police
looked in each store for
people who might still be
hiding, McMahon said.
It will remain closed at
least through the night.
McMahon said it
wasn't clear whether the
gunman and victims


a puppy will make a
good police dog or hiking
companion, for instance,
facilitating happy pet-
owner matches.
Animal-rights activists
argue that the desire for
purebreds fuels puppy
mills, forsakes mixed-
breed dogs that need
homes and sometimes
propagates unhealthy
traits. (The American
Veterinary Medical
Association hasn't taken a
position on whether mixed
breeds or purebreds are
generally healthier.)
Westminster President
Sean McCarthy says the
club supports conscien-
tious breeding and is "a
big believer in dogs that
are well cared for, loved
and healthy," purebred
or not. But to critics, the
show spotlights a skin-
deep appreciation of dogs
while downplaying darker
sides of breeding, and
adding some mixed breeds


A woman talks to riot police during a clash with protesters in central Kiev, Ukraine, Sal
Ukraine's Interior Ministry has accused protesters in Kiev of capturing two of its officer
clashes have resumed in the capital and anti-government riots spread across Ukraine.


is demanding early
presidential elections.
Another top protest
leader, Vitali Klitschko,
told the crowd that they
would press ahead with
that demand.


out of the civil war that
has killed 130,000 people
has been on the verge of
collapse since it was first
conceived 18 months
ago. On Saturday, the
talks avoided the main
issue of Assad's future,
with both sides ap-
pearing to soften their
approach after days of
escalating rhetoric.
The coalition agreed
to the Geneva talks only
if the focus was on an
end to the Assad dynasty,
while the Damascus
contingent zeroed in
on fighting terrorism
- disputing any claims
that it had agreed to the
talks' stated goal of a


About an hour after the
opposition leaders spoke,
demonstrators began
attacking a building
about 100 meters from
the square where police
were stationed, smashing


transitional government.
Louay Safi, of the
coalition, described the
talks as "consultations -
it's not negotiations."
"It was not easy for us
to sit with the delegation
that represents the
killers in Damascus, but
we did it for the sake
of the Syrian people
and for the sake of the
Syrian children," said
Anas al-Abdeh, who was
among the coalition's
representatives. He said
everyone remained calm
during the first brief
meeting at which only
Brahimi spoke.
Diplomats have said
even getting them to


windows, break
and hurling fire
Yanukovych's o
coming as prote
anger rises ands
from the capital
swath of the coui


Feb. 11.
The two, who are not
wed, began a relation-
ship while Hollande
was still living with
the mother of his four
children, politician
Segolene Royal.
He and Royal split
in 2007. Trierweiler, a
journalist with Paris
Match magazine, has
three children from a
previous marriage.

knew each other. He said
officers did not fire any
shots when they arrived
at the scene. Asked if the
gunman shot himself, the
chief answered: "That is
certainly what it appears
to be at this point."
Tonya Broughton of
Silver Spring, Md., was
with a friend getting
facials for a "girls' morn-
ing out," she said. "The
only thing I heard was
all the people running
and screaming and
saying 'There's a shooter!
There's a shooter!'" she
said.


outside the main event
goes only so far.
"It's definitely a step in
the right direction," says
Daphna Nachminovitch,
senior vice president for
People for the Ethical
Treatment of Animals. But
there are better ways to
help dogs than "supporting
this antiquated entertain-
ment show," she said.
PETA members have
protestedWestminster,
once getting into the
show's center ring with
signs in 2011. The group
plans to demonstrate
outside the show this year.
Matt Bershadker,
president of the American
Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals,
hopes introducing mixed
breeds atWestminster will
lead emphasis "away from
the aesthetics of dogs to
what is special about dogs
... the very, very special
connection that people
have with dogs."


S appeared to have been
both a concession and an
adroit strategy to put the
opposition in a bind.
Accepting the offer
could have tarred
Yatsenyuk among pro-
testers as a sell-out, but
rejecting it would make
him appear obdurate and
Unwilling to seek a way
out of the crisis short of
getting everything the
opposition wants.
The offer came hours
after the head of the
country's police, widely
despised by the opposi-
tion, claimed protesters
had seized and tortured
two policemen before
.-- releasing them. The
opposition denied it and
v said Interior Minister
Vitali Zakharchenko was
AP PHOTO making a bogus claim in
turday. order to justify a police
rs as violent sweep against protesters.
Three protesters have
died in the past week's
ing doors clashes, two of them
bombs. from gunshot wounds
offer, and a third of unspeci-
ster fled injuries. The Interior
spreads Ministry said a police-
tno a uido man was found shot in


intry,


the same table can be
considered an accom-
plishment three years
into the uprising.
First on the agenda
was a cease-fire in the
city of Homrns, Syria's
third-largest city.
Neighborhoods in the
old city have been rav-
aged following repeated
government assaults to
reclaim control from
rebels. The city had a
pre-war population
of 1 million, but most
residents have since fled.
Brahimi said there was
no firm agreement -
local officials also needed
to be involved but he
hoped for a delivery to


the head overnight.


Horns by Monday.
The city was one
of the first areas that
plunged into armed
conflict in 2011 after
Assad responded to
largely peaceful pro-
tests by unleashing the
military. A quarter of the
country's population
has been displaced,
taking refuge from the
fighting in camps across
the borders or within
Syria. Meanwhile, a
homegrown rebellion
has transformed into
a regional proxy war
between Iran and Saudi
Arabia, with foreign
fighters flooding in on
both sides.


ALMANAC

Today is Sunday, Jan. 26, the
26th day of 2014. There are
339 days left in the year.
Today in history
On Jan. 26,1784, in a letter
to his daughter Sarah (also called
"Sally"), Benjamin Franklin
expressed unhappiness over
the choice of the bald eagle
as the symbol of America, and
stated his own preference: the
turkey, calling it"a much more
respectable Bird, and withal a
true original Native of America."
On this date
In 1788, the first European
settlers in Australia, led by
Capt. Arthur Phillip, landed in
present-day Sydney.
In 1837, Michigan became the
26th state.
In 1870, Virginia rejoined the
Union.
In 1934, the 125th Street
Apollo Theater opened in New
York City's Harlem district.
In 1939, during the Spanish
Civil War, rebel forces led by
Gen. Francisco Franco captured
Barcelona. Principal photography
began for David 0. Selznick's
movie version of"Gone with the
Wind."
In 1942, the first American
Expeditionary Force to go to
Europe during World War II
arrived in Belfast, Northern
Ireland.
In 1950, India officially
proclaimed itself a republic as
Rajendra Prasad took the oath of
office as president.
In 1962, the United States
launched Ranger 3 to land
scientific instruments on the
moon but the probe ended
up missing its target by more
than 22,000 miles.
In 1979, former Vice President
Nelson A. Rockefeller died in New
York at age 70.
In 1988, Australians celebrated
the 200th anniversary of their
country as a grand parade of tall
ships re-enacted the voyage of
the first European settlers. The
Andrew Lloyd Webber musical
"Phantom of the Opera"opened
at Broadway's Majestic Theater.
In 1993, Vaclav Havel was
elected president of the newly
formed Czech Republic.
In 1994, a scare occurred
during a visit to Sydney,
Australia, by Britain's Prince
Charles as college student David
Kang lunged at the prince, firing
two blank shots from a starter's
pistol. (Kang was later sentenced
to 500 hours of community
service.)
Ten years ago: The Bush
administration retreated from its
once-confident claims that Iraq
had weapons of mass destruc-
tion; Democrats swiftly sought
to turn the about-face into an
election-year issue. Lionel Tate,
the Florida teen who'd killed
a six-year-old playmate and
became the youngest defen-
dant in the nation to be locked
away for life, was released after
three years behind bars. (Tate
is currently serving 30 years
in prison for robbing a pizza
delivery man in 2005, a crime
which violated his probation in
the murder case.) At least 16
people were killed in the collapse
of a building in Nasr City, Egypt.
Five years ago: Timothy
Geithner was sworn in as the
nation's 75th treasury secre-
tary, less than an hour after
winning Senate confirmation.
The impeachment trial of Illinois
Gov. Rod Blagojevich opened
in Springfield, with Blagojevich
refusing to take part, saying the
rules were biased against him.
Nadya Suleman gave birth at
Kaiser Permanente Bellflower
Medical Center in California
to six boys and two girls, the
world's longest-surviving set of
octuplets.
Today's birthdays
Actress Anne Jeffreys is
91. Actress Joan Leslie is 89.
Cartoonist Jules Feiffer is
85. Actor Scott Glenn is 75.
Singer Jean Knight is 71.
Activist Angela Davis is 70.
Rock musician Corky Laing
(Mountain) is 66. Rock sing-
er-musician Eddie Van Halen
is 59. Actress-comedian-talk


show host Ellen DeGeneres is
56. Actor Paul Johansson is 50.
Gospel singer Kirk Franklin is
44. Actress Jennifer Crystal is
41. Rock musician Chris Hesse
is 40. Actor Gilles Marini is
38. NBA player Vince Carter
is 37. Actress Sarah Rue is
36. Actor Colin O'Donoghue
(TV: "Once Upon a Time") is 33.


Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


FROM PAGE ONE










Hagel seeks root cause of nuke missile problems


WASHINGTON (AP)
- In taking a deep look
at trouble inside U.S. nu-
clear forces,
Defense
Secretary
Chuck Hagel
__ is searching
for the root
causes
of recent
HAGEL Air Force
missteps but
also for ways to make the
nuclear warrior's job more
attractive at a time when
the military has turned its
attention away from such
weapons.
Nuclear missile duty
has lost its luster in an
era dominated by other
security threats. It's
rarely the career path
of first choice for young
officers. And yet Hagel
and others say it re-
mains important to U.S.
national security.
On Friday he put the
magnitude of the Air
Force's nuclear respon-
sibilities in stark terms,
quoting President John F.
Kennedy who said in 1963
that nuclear airmen "hold
in their hands the most


awesome destructive
power that any nation
or any man has ever
conceived." And so it is
worrisome, Hagel said,
to realize that some of
those same airmen may
use drugs, cheat on their
proficiency tests and have
engaged in other danger-
ous misbehaviors.
The Associated Press in
2013 exposed a number
of serious missteps in
the nuclear missile force,
including training gaps,
leadership lapses, inspec-
tion failures, deliberate
violations of security
rules and elevated levels
of domestic violence and
other misconduct.
Hagel now wants to
know what ails the force.
"We know that some-
thing is wrong," he said,
and it includes what some
call an attitude problem
inside the force.
Dissatisfaction among
the officers responsible
for operating interconti-
nental ballistic missiles,
or ICBMs, is not new, but
it appears to be grabbing
the attention of more
senior Pentagon leaders,


including Hagel and Air
Force Secretary Deborah
Lee James, who was sworn
in Friday as the service's
top civilian official.
"Recent allegations
regarding our ICBM force
raise legitimate questions
about (the Pentagon's)
stewardship of one of
our most sensitive and
important missions,"
Hagel said Friday at the
swearing-in ceremony for
James, who has been on
the job for four weeks and
is only the second woman
to lead the Air Force.
"Restoring confidence
in the nuclear mission
will be a top priority," he
added.
One repair tool that
James and Hagel might
choose is incentive pay
or other extra benefits for
the young officers who do
as many as eight 24-hour
shifts per month in the
underground command
bunkers from which
they would execute any
presidential order to
launch a nuclear-tipped
Minuteman 3 interconti-
nental ballistic missile, or
ICBM.


The ICBM force has
shrunk by about half
since its ColdWar peak,
with 450 Minuteman 3
missiles now stationed in
underground silos spread
across vast expanses of
Montana, North Dakota
and portions of Wyoming,
Colorado and Nebraska.
It's not a growing busi-
ness. The Obama admin-
istration is considering
reducing to 400 missiles
as it prepares to adhere by
2018 to limitations under
the New START treaty with
Russia.
Hagel wondered out
loud Friday whether the
remoteness of these ICBM
locations might be a factor
in dampening morale
among missile operators.
"Do they get bored?" he
asked.
More broadly, Hagel
is searching for the
underlying reason for the
failures in the Air Force
ICBM force that prompted
him Thursday to order
an "action plan" from
military leaders to identify
remedies. He also said he
would convene a nuclear
summit at the Pentagon to


AP PHOTO
This photo taken Jan. 9, shows a mockup of a Minuteman 3
nuclear missile used for training by missile maintenance crews
at F. E. Warren Air Force Base, Wyo.


address nuclear personnel
problems.
The incentives idea has
bounced around the Air
Force for at least several
years but gained little
traction, likely because it
does not address the root
cause of weak morale in
the unheralded ICBM
force.
"I'm not sure that sim-
ply throwing money at the
problem is going to cure
all the issues," said Dana
E. Struckman, a retired Air
Force colonel who served


as a Minuteman 3 missile
squadron commander in
2003-05.
"What the young men
and women on the crew
force would like to see
is, this is a viable career
path for me even if I'm
not the star of the squad-
ron," he said in an inter-
view Friday. Struckman,
who retired in 2010 after
22 years in the Air Force,
is an associate professor
in national security at
the Naval War College in
Newport, R.I.


Sarasota veterans cemetery gets amphitheater


SARASOTA (AP)-
Patriot Plaza rises from
a sprawling construc-
tion site at the heart
of Sarasota National
Cemetery, but it's easy to
spot Sandy Beckley.
She's the one in the
pink hard-hat.
The former cemetery
director spent nearly
40 years in the U.S.
Department of Veterans
Affairs before becoming
a consultant with the
Patterson Foundation,
which proposed the
$10 million amphitheater
project.
Patriot Plaza now
scheduled to open
June 28 is the first of
its kind, a public-pri-
vate partnership that
could change the face
of national cemeteries
across the country.
For Beckley, 64, this
project is the culmination
of a career. She beams
when she describes the
amphitheater's 50-foot-
tall roof being raised into
position.
"It was really dramatic,"
she says. "Seeing it on the
ground was one thing;
seeing these two cranes
lift it into place was an-
other. We just stood there,
holding our breaths."
The Patterson
Foundation is a
$225 million legacy of
James and Dorothy
Patterson, newspaper
heirs who retired to
Longboat Key in 1979.
The family has a long
history of military service.
Patriarch James Medill
was a Chicago newspaper
baron who supported the
candidacy of Abraham
Lincoln the president
who started the concept
of veterans cemeteries in
1862.
Debra Jacobs, pres-
ident of the Patterson
Foundation, has been
working toward the
Patriot Plaza since 2009.
"I'm thrilled that it's
marching forward," she
says. "This is it this
is the year it will be
dedicated."
Beckley was six months
from retirement when the
foundation approached
her about a Sarasota
amphitheater project.
Perfect timing.
"It was serendipity, cos-
mic forces, angels turning
- whatever phrase you
want to use," Jacobs says.
"We could not have a
finer leader for this initia-
tive. Her experience sets
her apart, and she's got a
beautiful way of working
with people."


Steve Muro, Under
Secretary for Memorial
Affairs at the Veterans
Administration in
Washington, D.C., called
Patriot Plaza a model
for other cemeteries. He
described Beckley, who
opened national cem-
eteries in Georgia and
Florida, as ideal for the
project.


"Opening a cemetery is to work at a VA hospital and Georgia.
a tough job," Muro says. in 1971. A personnel job Her father was aWorld
"You have to be able to gave her ulcers, so she War II veteran. He and
build partnerships with transferred to a national her mother are buried at
the city, county and state, cemetery, the Barrancas National
and you have to work "I figured it's got to be Cemetery in Pensacola.
with contractors and quieter," she jokes. Beckley and her hus-
build a team. She did a In 1984, Beckley be- band, a retired contractor,
good job with all of that." came director of Florence have a home in the
Beckley, an Illinois National Cemetery in Panhandle. They have
native, had dropped out South Carolina. From three children and seven
of college when she went there, she went to Florida grandchildren.


Her given name is
Sandra, but she doesn't
use it. She's informal and
modest down to earth,
even.
"I'm like the dirt," she
tells people. "I'm Sandy."
Her pink hard-hat was
a gift from contractors
she worked with at
the Georgia National
Cemetery.


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The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


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Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WORLD/NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


RNC showcased update, while losing image remains


WASHINGTON (AP)
-The dueling faces of a
conflicted political party
were on display for all to
see at the just-concluded
Republican National
Committee meeting.
One was younger, more
diverse and tech-savvy,
part of the RNC's carefully
crafted plan to inspire
confidence that the GOP
is trying to grow beyond
its shrinking, older, largely
white base. The other -
one that hasn't evolved
since the GOP's back-to-
back presidential losses
- lurked in the hallways,
occasionally taking center
stage at the Washington
hotel where party dele-
gates from around the
country met to discuss
party business.
The reminder of the di-
visions comes a year after
Chairman Reince Priebus
published a report aimed
at modernizing the party
and boosting its ranks,
and as Republicans eye
their best chance at taking
control of both houses of
Congress since 2002.
"If our party doesn't
unite, we're never going to
win," said Jonelle Fulmer,


a Republican National
Committeewoman from
Arkansas.
Following the rec-
ommendations in the
Priebus-commissioned
autopsy of the GOP's
losing 2012 presidential
campaign, the national
party launched a
multipronged strategy a
year ago to reach out to
younger voters, women
and racial and ethnic
minorities, groups who
sided more heavily with
Democrats, especially
President Barack Obama.
Yet, awkward comments
about contraception and
women's reproductive
systems and chatter over
Michigan committeeman
Dave Agema's derogatory
comments about gays and
Muslims obscured the
party's attempt to feature
its efforts at last week's
meeting.
By the end of the three-
day conference, Priebus
and Michigan Republican
Party Chairman Bobby
Schostak were calling on
Agema to quit, "for the
good of the party."
The only other public
comment from party


In this Friday photo, Republican National Committee chairman
Reince Priebus is seen at the RNC winter meeting in Wash-
ington. The dueling faces of a conflicted political party were on
display for all to see at the just-concluded RNC meeting.


officials about Agema
came later during a press
conference on the RNC's
diversity outreach team.
"There's no room in the
Republican Party for those
kinds of comments," said
Jennifer Korn, the GOP's
national director for
Hispanic initiatives.
Agema released a
statement Friday night
apologizing for his use of
words. But he declined


to step down from the
committee.
"In retrospect, I
acknowledge errors in
judgment and how I ad-
dressed them, feel badly
about the impact this
has had on many here in
the land I love, and have
learned valuable lessons
about the requirements
and responsibilities that
are to be expected and
honored by all who are


in leadership positions
- including myself," his
statement said.
The episode created
a sharp dissonance
with the meeting's
official program, which
included sessions on the
party's organizational
investments in digital,
data-gathering technolo-
gy and personnel. That's
an area that helped
Obama's campaign carry
traditional Republican
strongholds in 2008 and
2012.
Another sharp contrast
occurred when a panel
of well-polished women
from an array of racial
and socio-economic
backgrounds discussed
the party's up-and-com-
ing leaders, just minutes
after former Arkansas
Gov. Mike Huckabee's
speech in which he
accused Democrats of
casting women as slaves
to government-spon-
sored birth control.
Huckabee said
Democrats "insult the
women of America by
making them believe that
they are helpless without
Uncle Sugar coming in


and providing for them
a prescription each
month for birth control
because they cannot
control their libido
or their reproductive
system without the help
of the government."
The clash between
the RNC leadership's
party-broadening goals
and the lingering image of
a party arguing with itself
over tone and tolerance
reflects the division that's
playing out in Republican
congressional primary
campaigns across the
country.
Despite the competing
messages, there still were
signs that Priebus' plans
were moving forward.
Priebus hired 25-year-
old Raffi Williams as
national youth political
director and tasked him
with running a program
aimed at identifying
Republican-leaning
voters. It's similar to
an effort begun by the
Michigan Republican
Party to use Facebook
and other online social
media to get people to
identify like-minded
conservatives.


Police grilled


as Kenya reforms vilified force


NAIROBI, Kenya
(AP) -The senior police
officers sat in front of
the vetting panel and
squirmed. They could
not explain how they


acquired property that
is in their names nor the
large sums of money in
their bank accounts.
One, doubtful he may
survive the process,


suggested the panel not
fire him because "you'll
start finding some of us
in the obituaries of the
newspapers." The vetting
panel was undeterred


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and fired Deputy
Commissioner of Police
Eusebias Laibuta on
Friday.
Those responsible for
the vetting also could


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end up dead, according
to anonymous threats.
Commission chairman
Johnstone Kavuludi and
one of his members re-
ceived a death threat this
week in a handwritten
letter on official police
letterhead. It warned the
committee to go slow, or
risk mortal danger.
But Kavuludi said, "We
do not fear death and we
must fulfill our mandate
as provided for in the
Constitution and other
laws."
Last August, a severed
head was delivered to his
office.
"It would appear that
the human head we
delivered to your office
did not send any signal
to the dangers you are
exposing yourself to
through this exercise,"
said the letter, delivered
Tuesday. "We are there-
fore warning you that as
officers, aggrieved by the
vetting exercise, which
has left our families
mourning, we will not
hesitate to ensure the
same fate befalls you."
Kenya is vetting
nearly all its 71,000
officers in an attempt
to transform the Kenya
Police Service- the most
vilified public institution
in the country known
for corruption, impu-
nity and human rights
abuses into a pro-
fessional, efficient and
ethical organization. The
National Police Service
Commission intends
to fire unprofessional,
corrupt and unethical
officers to clean up the
tainted image of the
police and restore con-
fidence in law enforcers.
The commission is
an independent body
charged with hiring,
firing, promotion and
looking into the welfare
of police officers.
Out of 30 officers
vetted since December,
five have been fired,
including Laibuta. The
commission recom-
mended three officers for
further investigation and
cleared 22 to continue
working.
Many think they will
not get a fair hearing,
including four officers
who insisted on anonym-
ity so that they are not
victimized.
They told The
Associated Press that low
pay leads many officers
to take bribes. Police
here make only about
$200 a month on aver-
age. If you had to feed a
family of four, you would


only have enough money
to rent a shack in a slum.
Police reforms are
among proposals made
to prevent a repeat of the
2007-2008 postelection
violence, when more
than 1,000 people died
in tribe-on-tribe violence
sparked by a disputed
presidential election. A
2008 government report
said police were accused
of taking sides in the
conflict.
A 2013 report
by a Truth, Justice
and Reconciliation
Commission, which
covered the period from
Kenya's independence
from Britain in 1963 to
2008, said the police
have been the main
perpetrators of human
rights violations includ-
ing massacres, enforced
disappearances, torture
and sexual violence.
Anti-corruption
crusaders and human
rights activists say a
professional police could
change the course of the
country whose economy,
East Africa's biggest, has
been dragged down by
widespread corruption
in part because of the
lack of law enforcement.
Police here are willing to
take a bribe rather than
arrest perpetrators.
"A professional police
would definitely re-
duce corruption," said
Samuel Kimeu, executive
director of the local
chapter of Transparency
International. Kenya is
ranked among the most
corrupt countries in the
world at position 136 out
of 177 countries in the
corruption watchdog's
2013 survey.
Kimeu said the vetting
process has brought a
sense of accountability
to a force accustomed
to getting away with
questionable conduct.
He commended the
commission for taking
the "bold step" to vet
police officers, but said
public participation in
the process was wanting.
Peter Kiama, the
executive director of the
Independent Medico-
Legal Unit, said a survey
carried out by his orga-
nization in 2011 found
that one out of every four
Kenyans had undergone
some kind of torture and
police were responsible
for more than half of the
torture cases.
"Kenya would be a
great country if we have
a professional police
force," Kiama said.


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/^\


0 i i


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--.--. iffJ--- I r -----





The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


WORLD/TRAVEL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 7


Egypt bombing damages Islamic art museum


CAIRO (AP)-
Centuries-old glass and
porcelain pieces were
smashed to powder, a
priceless wooden prayer
niche was destroyed and
manuscripts were soaked
by water spewing from
broken pipes when a car
bombing wreaked havoc
on Cairo's renowned
Islamic Art Museum.
Experts scrambled to
try to save thousands
of priceless treasures as
ceilings crumbled in the
19th-century building,
which had just under-
gone a multimillion-
dollar renovation.
The explosions, which
targeted police and the
main security headquar-
ters, shook the museum
located in the nearby
old Cairo district of Bab
el-Khalq, propelling
steel and ceiling plaster
onto its glass cases and
wooden artifacts.
"The museum was to-
tally destroyed and needs
to be rebuilt," Egypt's
Minister of Antiquities


Mohammed Ibrahim said.
"I am in a shock and
speechless. Imagine
if an attack struck the
Metropolitan, what
would happen? This
museum is just like
the Metropolitan in
its significance," said
former museum official
Mohammed el-Kilani.
Built in 1881, the Cairo
Museum of Islamic Art is
home to the world's rich-
est collection of artifacts
from all periods of Islamic
history. It houses nearly
100,000 pieces represent-
ing different Islamic eras,
4,000 of them on display
and the rest in storage.
According to its official
website, the museum
houses works from
the seventh century
pre-Islamic era to the
end of the 19th century,
including carpets, coins,
ceramics, jewelry, manu-
scripts, marble carvings
and wood work. A water
fountain made of colored
mosaic is among the
most impressive pieces


An Egyptian worker peers from th
Museum of Islamic Art after an ex
headquarters in downtown Cairo,

on display and dates
back to the 13th-16th
century Mamluk era.
A recently completed
$14.4 million renovation
included 25 exhibition
halls, as well as state-
of-the-art security and
lighting systems, a fully
equipped restoration


.once used in mosques
---during the holy month of
.. V Ramadan. Of the world's
300 rare lanterns, the
-j museum houses 60, and
five of those were ruined,
said Rafaat el-Nabarawy,
San Islamic antiquities
professor.
II"This is a very sad day
for antiquities," el-Na-
barawy said. "These are
rare and irreplaceable."
Among other destroyed
treasures, he said, were
glass pieces dating back
S anto 750, including an
ornate pot of a rare type
AP PHOTO of glass believed to be
perwinow sfpioneered by the early
e window ofa the damaged Egyptians.
plosion at the Egyptian police Other priceless pieces
Friday. that were damaged or
destroyed included a
laboratory, a children's century-old wooden
museum and a library, niche or "mihrab" used
much of which was in mosques to point to
gutted by the blast. the direction of Mecca
Ceramic and Gypsum during the five daily calls
pieces dating to the to prayer. Arabic inscrip-
Fatimid and Mamluk tions and verses from
periods suffered the the Quran were carved
most damage, along on the piece, which
with ancient lanterns belonged to Ruqaya,


a daughter of Ali, a
successor of Prophet
Muhammed.
Estimates of the dam-
age varied, with former
museum official el-Kilani
and other archaeologists
saying nearly all of the
collection was lost, while
other experts said 5 to
20 percent of the museum's
pieces were destroyed.
El-Nabarawy estimated
that about 5 percent of the
museum's artifacts were
lost because many of the
textiles, coins and metal
artifacts could be salvaged.
"Even if it is only one
piece, this is history and
heritage that is price-
less," he said.
The director-general of
UNESCO, Irina Bokova,
agreed and pledged
to help in restoration
efforts. "This raises the
danger of irreversible
damage to the history
and identity of the
Egyptian people," she
said of the attack on
the museum and its
collection.


Upstart Norwegian Air challenges US airlines


(Seattle Times) -
Norwegian Air Chief
Executive Bjorn Kjos
aims to do for inter-
national flying what
Southwest Airlines did
for domestic flying.
His upstart European
airline is trying to
pioneer a new low-cost
carrier model that Kjos
says could ultimately
double passenger traffic
across the Atlantic.
"Look what Southwest
and JetBlue did in


America. It should be
very cheap to fly. It will
be cheap to fly long
haul," Kjos said in an
interview. "If you manage
to fly for low prices, you
will bring millions of jobs
because of all the tourists
who will fly into the U.S."
Boeing Co. has a lot
riding on Norwegian's
success. Just as
Southwest leveraged the
737 to start the low-cost
carrier business in the
U.S., Norwegian has


ordered 10 new 787
Dreamliners to get its
low-cost, long-haul
business started.
Naturally, the estab-
lished U.S. trans-Atlantic
carriers American
Airlines, Delta and
United have ganged
up to stop Norwegian.
They and the U.S. air-
line-pilots union accuse
Norwegian of seeking
to set up a low-wage
operation with foreign
crews that will create


unfair competition.
Kjos was in
Washington, D.C.,
earlier this month to
seek regulatory approval
from the Department of
Transportation.
He needs that be-
cause this Norwegian
airline won't be based in
Norway.
There is a so-called
Open Skies agreement
between the U.S. and the
European Union one
that was extended to


include Norway (not
an EU country) that
already allows Norwegian
to fly from anywhere in
Europe to anywhere in
the U.S.
But equivalent agree-
ments between the EU
and Asian countries don't
include Norway.
So Kjos has set up
Norwegian's long-haul
subsidiary in Ireland, an
EU member country with
no restrictions on flights
to Asia. Kjos needs the


U.S. government to grant
him a foreign air-carrier
permit as an Irish airline.
Only then can he fulfill
his plan to shuttle his
Dreamliners from all
over Europe to leisure
destinations both in the
U.S. and Asia.
With that Irish airline
certificate, it can fly
from Bangkok, Thailand,
to London, then on to
New York, without ever
touching down in Oslo,
N rwAa v


Streamsong opens on reclaimed mine site


By BRIAN ACKLEY
HEARTLAND NEWSPAPERS
SOUTHERN POLK
COUNTY- For the
several hundred guests
at the grand opening
of Mosaic's Streamsong
resort Friday, the biggest
challenge was simply
trying to figure out what
it was they were looking
at.
Which is why the
mining giant's president,
Jim Prokopanko, offered
perhaps the perfect
description.
"This place,
Streamsong, is not
typical of anything," he
said.
Indeed. Costing
perhaps as much as
$100 million, the re-
sort's 216-room lodge,
7,000-square foot spa,
three restaurants, a
rooftop bar and more
officially opened to the
public Saturday. (Editor's
Note: Mosaic has never
confirmed a price tag
after initially indicating
it would cost between
$75 and $80 million,
other than during the
construction process to
say it would be "north" of
thatfigure.)
And for those who
have asked the questions
will they come, the
answer is apparently yes.
Bolstered by many who
were visiting Streamsong
while in Orlando for the
2014 PGA Merchandise
Show, resort officials said
Saturday night the lodge
was sold out.
Mosaic's' man behind
the dream, executive vice
president and general
counsel Rich Mark, said
the resort first came onto
the radar in 2008, when
the mining firm began to
inventory its reclaimed
phosphate mining land
with an eye towards
some kind of redevelop-
ment project.
Plans for Streamsong
came into focus a short
while later, right when
the national economy
was plunging into a


national recession, he
recalled.
"I scoured land
holdings to identify the
location which in our
view had the biggest
opportunity to create
something really spe-
cial," Mack said. "Trust
me when I say there was
little here at that time,
except for the calming
sounds of the breezes
whisking through the
property's native vege-
tation, and the frequent
sounds and sight of
the wildlife. It was at
that time we started to
understand the large-
ness and uniqueness of
the property, when we
thought this could be the
foundation of something
really interesting."
The Streamsong vision
went public in November
2010, at a time when
most companies had put
ambitious plans on the
shelf.
"To be sure, this
project wasn't exactly a
slam dunk," Mack said.
"In 2008, the global
financial crisis decimat-
ed the hospitality sector.
One could logically ask
at that time if we were
crazy to proceed on a
project like this. But
to be successful in this
project, we needed to
have the courage to be
different. We knew that
Streamsong, with its
remote but intriguing
location, could not just
be great, it really needed
to be exceptional."
Resort officials said
they had some 7,000
job applications, and
eventually hired about
300 employees to run
the facility. It is located
west of Ruskin and north
of Arcadia, about 15
miles west of U.S. 17 and
downtown Fort Meade,
which is the closest
municipality.
"I can't tell you how
many people we have
hired whose moms,
dads, grandparents, have
worked in the phosphate


There is a spectacular view of the western horizon from Fragmentary Blue, the resort's rooftop bar.


industry. It's really
rewarding," he added.
Mack had his own de-
scription of the property.
"Streamsong is a
decompression zone
where people can simply
get away for a couple of
days from the stresses of
our daily lives," he said.
Interstate Hotels is the
company Mosaic picked
to operate the resort.
The golf operations are
run by Kemper Sports,
and opened a year ago to
worldwide acclaim.
Interstate CEO Jim
Abrahamson said there
are already strong
indications Streamsong
will be a hit.
"At the end of the day,
it's a business; a business
has to have good vitality
and has to grow," he said.
"The pre-book, looking
at our booking dates
today, we're well-ahead
of where we ever thought
we'd be. When you have
a grand opening, you're
always worried about
what the booking pace
will be, but already we've
seen it be enormously
popular."
Florida Agriculture
Commissioner Adam


Putnam noted that the
resort's impact will be felt
on a large scale.
"The next chapter is
being written, and it's
not just Polk. This is the
Hardee County story, this
is the Manatee County
story, this is the Polk
County story, this is the
Hillsborough County
story," Putnam noted.

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WORLD NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


Thousands flee Pakistan border after airstrikes


PESHAWAR, Pakistan
(AP) Thousands have
fled Pakistan's trou-
bled northwest region
bordering Afghanistan
after airstrikes this
week targeting sus-
pected Taliban militant
hideouts killed dozens
of people, elders and
officials said Saturday.
Pakistan's air force
launched the airstrikes
in North Waziristan after
the Taliban claimed
responsibility for deadly
attacks against secu-
rity forces there and
elsewhere.
There were conflicting
claims about who was
killed in'the airstrikes,
which began late
Monday and continued
into early Tuesday. A
military official said
the strikes killed 40


insurgents, while resi-
dents said civilians were
among the dead.
Latifur Rehman, a
provincial disaster
management spokes-
man, said Saturday the
strikes displaced 6,000
families, but half of
them had gone back to
their homes. Rehman
said authorities were
making arrangements to
provide shelter and food
to those affected.
A prominent tribal
elder, Gul Saleh Khan,
said more than 70,000
people had left their
homes. He said people
were still fleeing to
nearby towns, villages
and cities.
"We were sleeping
at our home when the
army suddenly started
the airstrikes just before


midnight on Monday,"
Khan said. "We quickly
moved to a farm field
with women and chil-
dren, and other people
also spent that night
under the sky."
Khan said he arrived
in the northwestern city
of Peshawar with his
family on Tuesday.
Local resident Raham
Nawaz said many had to
leave their homes due
to fears of a full-fledged
military operation.
"The government
should have issued a
warning before drop-
ping bombs in our
villages," Nawaz said.
He said his family and
other relatives were
living at a school, miles
away from their town of
Mir Ali.
Resident Salim Khan


said people continued
to flee Saturday. He
urged the government
to make public warnings
ahead of such airstrikes.
"How we can go back
to our homes when we
don't know what will
happen tomorrow?"
Khan asked.
Angered over the
increasing violence,
people are pressuring
the civilian government
of Prime Minister
Nawaz Sharif to tackle
the issue of militancy
aggressively. Sharif long
has supported a policy
of negotiating with
militants.
The Pakistani Taliban
said earlier this week
that they would be
interested in peace talks
but only if the govern-
ment proved it was


sincere and had enough
"power," a reference to
the perception that the
army wields the real
power in Pakistan.
Pakistan has carried
out several offensives
against the Taliban in
other tribal regions, but
North Waziristan has
largely been spared.
Meanwhile, assailants
killed six police officers
and wounded another
in two separate attacks
in the southern city
of Karachi, one with a
grenade and another
with automatic rifles,
senior police officer
Munir Sheikh said.
Karachi is the capital
of southern Sindh
province and has been
the scene of scores of
similar attacks, mostly
blamed on militants.


I WORLD

Philippines,
Muslim rebels
clinch peace deal
KUALA LUMPUR,
Malaysia (AP) -The
Philippine government
and the country's largest
Muslim rebel group com-
pleted talks Saturday on a
deal to end four decades
of fighting that has killed
tens of thousands of
people and helped foster
Islamic extremism in
Southeast Asia.
The accord between
Filipino negotiators and
the rebel Moro Islamic
Liberation Front calls
for Muslim self-rule in
parts of the southern
Philippines in exchange
for the deactivation of
the rebel force. Military
presence in the proposed
autonomous region
would be restricted.


For South Korea's old, a return to poverty


SEOUL (Washington
Post) -There's a dark side
to South Korea's 50-year
rise to riches: The graying
generation that is most


responsible for that ascent
is living in relative poverty.
In a fast-paced nation
famous for its high
achievers and its big


spending on private tutors
and luxury goods, half of
South Korea's elderly are
poor, the highest rate in
the industrialized world.
Some live in crumbling
hillside neighborhoods
that lack running water.
Others wait in line at soup
kitchens where there is no
young face in sight. The
worst-off comb through
garbage, collecting
cardboard and paper and
lugging it to trash yards,
where they can receive
several dollars for a pile.
It's common in central
Seoul to see hunched
seniors gathering scraps.
Most of South Korea's
aging poor were comfort-
able or even prosperous
during their careers,
experts say. But they've
tumbled backward since
retirement, victims of a
tumultuous change in the
way this nation treats its
old.
In much of Asia, a
powerful Confucian social
contract has for centuries
dictated that children care
for their aging parents.
But that filial piety is
weakening as younger
generations migrate to cit-
ies. The change is particu-
larly noteworthy in South
Korea, because it has
accumulated wealth so
quickly and its society is
so notoriously cutthroat,


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don't have the psycho-
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Sun-young, an adminis-
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and the payouts are
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"The family has crum-
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in Seoul, Park Jang-su.
"That's why we are dying
alone."
Increasingly, the mix
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government support is
turning deadly. South
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a


Seodaemun, a district
where some 9,000 elderly
people live alone, three
staffers run a suicide
hotline. They take about
30 calls per day. Ten
workers go door to door
through Seodaemun,
trying to find and help
those who are "danger-
ously isolated," said Lee,
the administrator.
On a recent Friday,
YangYun-kyeong, 24, one
of the staffers, packed
her sedan with several
boxes of flavored milk,
a foam carton of kimchi
and a sack of sticky rice.
Over the afternoon, she'd
visit seven homes, making
deliveries to those either
too ill or poor to buy the
goods. She pulled out a
clipboard with the name
of the first couple on her
route.
"You'll see," she said.
"Their living situation is
not ideal."
After a short winding
drive, she arrived at a
darkened apartment
building with cracked
windows and Xs painted
on the doors. The building
had been condemned,
but five units were
occupied. One belonged
to Lee Yeong-sun, 82, who
lives with his wife, who is
suffering from dementia.
Lee had served in the
Korean War and worked
a variety of odd jobs in
the following decades. He
doesn't have a pension.
He lives on roughly $300
per month, he said -
payments from a veterans
group and a government
welfare fund. His main
hope, he said, is to stay
alive longer than his wife,
so he can continue to take
care of her. But he has had
trouble getting her the
things she needs, because
he doesn't like to leave her
alone for more than two
hours. His two children
lend him no financial
help, and one doesn't
answer his calls.


Gadhafi son
ordered back to
house in Niger

NIAMEY, Niger (AP)
Niger's government
spokesman says the son
of Moammar Gadhafi has
been ordered back to his
home after violating the
terms of his house arrest.
Marou Amadou said
Saturday that al-Saadi
Gadhafi will not be
handed over to Libyan
authorities.
Al-Saadi fled to Niger
as his father's regime
crumbled in September
2011 and has been under
house arrest in the desert
West African nation ever
since.
The younger Gadhafi
is still the subject of
a U.N. travel ban but
is not wanted by the
International Criminal
Court.
His brother Seif awaits
trial in Libya.
C. African
Republic chooses
prime minister
BANGUI, Central
African Republic (AP)
The interim govern-
ment in Central African
Republic has chosen a re-
gional banking official to
serve as prime minister.
The presidency
announced Saturday
the selection of Andre
Nzapayeke, who has
held several positions
with the Central African
States' Development
Bank, called BDEAC by its
French acronym.
An interim government
is being formed since
coup leader Michel
Djotodia stepped aside
nearly 10 months after he
and thousands of armed
fighters overthrew the
president in March 2013.
A national transitional
council already has
chosen Bangui Mayor
Catherine Samba-Panza
to serve as president,
making her the country's
first female leader.

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The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 WORLD NEWS www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 9


Egypt R

CAIRO (AP) -As
Egyptians mark the third
anniversary of their
spectacular revolt against
autocrat Hosni Mubarak
in the name of democracy
on Saturday, there has
been a powerful sign of
the country's stunning
reversals since: letters of
despair by some of the
prominent activists who
helped lead the uprising,
leaked from the prisons
where they are now jailed.
The letters show a
battered spirit, no longer
speaking of imminent de-
mocracy, but of injustices
and a failed struggle that
they say has been robbed
repeatedly.
"What adds to my feel-
ing of oppression is that
I feel this particular lock
up has no value. This is
not struggle, and there is
no revolution," wrote Alaa
Abdel-Fattah, one of the
most prominent figures
in the 2011 uprising. He
was jailed several times
in the past and was taken
back into detention in
November for calling for
protests against Egypt's
current, military-backed
government.
The 18-day uprising


revolution battered on 3rd anniversary


AP FILE PHOTO
In this Dec. 11,2012, photo, Egyptian Army tanks, left, deploy as Egyptian protesters gather
outside the presidential palace during a demonstration against President Mohammed Morsi in
Cairo, Egypt.


launched on Jan. 25,
2011, rode on hopes for
dramatic change in a
country long ruled by an
iron grip for an end
to corruption and police
power, for freedoms of
speech and political
rights and for greater


economic equality.
Those hopes went largely
unfulfilled in the ensuing
political roller coaster,
as a council of generals
took power for nearly 17
months after Mubarak's
removal, and a string
of elections brought


Islamists to political
dominance. Their rise
was crowned by the
2012 election of the
Muslim Brotherhood's
Mohammed Morsi as
president.
Now the "Jan. 25
Revolution" has been


swallowed up by another
mass movement: The
"June 30 Revolution,"
named for the giant wave
of protests starting on
that date in 2013 against
Morsi. It erupted after
many Egyptians became
convinced he and his
Brotherhood had violated
the dream of an inclusive,
democratic Egypt. The
millions in the street
prompted the military to
remove Morsi within days.
The demand of the
June 30 revolt has be-
come to restore stability,
bringing together a mili-
tary-backed government,
the powerful police
agencies and a broad
sector of the public
determined to crush
Islamists they believe
conspired to wreck the
nation and change its
identity. Security forces
have arrested thousands
of Brotherhood support-
ers and killed hundreds.
At the same time,
the Brotherhood and
its Islamist allies have
adamantly stuck to a cam-
paign of protests demand-
ing Morsi's reinstatement
- a virtually impossible
goal that the group vows


it is willing to risk destruc-
tion to achieve.
A campaign of violence
by Islamic militants, ap-
parently a backlash to the
removal of the first Islamist
leader of the Arab world's
largest country, only has
heightened the public
fears fueling the June 30
movement. A string of
bombings against police
on Friday, particularly a
dramatic truck bombing
that smashed Cairo's main
security headquarters,
killed six people and in-
tensified a public backlash
against the Brotherhood.
Police and angry residents
clashed with Brotherhood
protesters around the
country, leaving 14 more
dead.
Both sides are deter-
mined to use Saturday's
commemoration. The
Brotherhood wants to
build momentum for its
protests, which have dwin-
dled under the crackdown.
Supporters of the military
are coming out to urge
the head of the military,
Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi,
to run for president in
elections this year and save
a country they describe as
in a state of war.


Arctic sea ice gaps drive toxic mercury conveyor belt


LOS ANGELES (LA
Times) Gaps forming
in seasonal Arctic sea ice
may be creating a toxic
conveyor belt, drawing
mercury from higher
altitudes to rain down on
the ice, snow and tundra,
according to a new study.
The gaps, which come
as the region shifts from
perennial ice to thinner
seasonal ice due to
climate change, drive
convection currents in
the lower atmosphere
that cycle mercury and
ozone from higher levels
toward Earth's surface,
where oxidation converts
the mercury into a more
toxic form, according
to the study published
online Wednesday in the
journal Nature.
"Most atmospheric
mercury is in elemental
form, but it can be
converted to an oxidized
form, and this oxidized
form is much more


reactive, and this will
deposit out of the atmo-
sphere very quickly," said
atmospheric scientist
ChristopherW Moore
of the Desert Research
Institute in Reno, lead
author of the paper.
"We think that these
(events) add hundreds
of tons of additional
deposition of mercury to
Arctic ecosystems each
year," said fellow author
Daniel Obrist, of the
institute.
The Arctic ecosystem
is home to such animal
as seals, commercially
harvested fish, and the
endangered polar bear,
which are being increas-
ingly stressed by climate
change.
The largely sunlight-
driven depletion of ozone
and mercury in the
lower atmosphere has
been a well-chronicled
phenomenon. But the
nuanced geochemistry of


such "depletion events"
has not been well-under-
stood, nor factored into
climate models, research-
ers said.
The researchers
analyzed air samples at
Barrow, Alaska, then jux-
taposed them with sat-
ellite maps of nearby sea
ice and a computer-gen-
erated chronology of the
movement of local air
masses. They found that
when mercury and ozone
levels began to recover
after depletion events,
the air masses associated
with those rises had
recently passed over gaps
in the sea ice.
Because ozone in-
creased in tandem with
the mercury, but is not
produced by ice, water
or snow, researchers
concluded that air circu-
lation was drawing both
from higher elevations.
At higher elevations,
ozone protects Earth


from solar radiation,
but at lower levels, it is
the main component of
smog.
The researchers believe
two halogen elements
- bromine and chlorine
- could be driving the
chemical cycle associat-
ed with depletion events
and the oxidation of
elemental mercury.
A separate research
team in Barrow detected
unprecedented levels of
chlorine and unusual
patterns of chlorine
buildup during critical


sunlight hours an in-
dication that it was being
steadily supplied from
snow and ice, according
to a study published
Sunday in the journal
Nature Geoscience.
The naturally occur-
ring chlorine is broken
down by solar radiation
into radicals that support
the bromine chemical
cycle, the dominant
factor in the oxidation
of mercury, said Georgia
Tech atmospheric
chemist L. Gregory Huey,
an author of the Nature


Geoscience study.
While the studies
involve mostly naturally
occurring elements
and molecules with
the exception of pol-
lution-linked mercury
- they suggest that
climate modeling will
have to account for more
nuanced processes when
calculating the effects
of climate change in
the Arctic environment,
where temperature rise
has been more acute
than elsewhere on the
globe.


SUN4
NEWSPAPERS
Mid-Winter Open House

& Collector Car Show
Saturday, February 8, 2014
9 AM to 1 PM at the
Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Road, Port Charlotte
ADMISSION IS FREE!

Tours of Sun Newspapers office and plant
10:00am Noon

See how your AWARD-WINNING NEWSPAPER operates!
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Thursday, January 30, 2014 4PM-7PM
1800 South McCall Road in Englewood
Please follow signs for special event parking.
* Take 30% OFF* Eyewear in our Optical Gallery
* Complimentary Food & Drinks Live Music
* Children's Games & Activities Prize Giveaways
* Families Are Welcome!
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OURNEW
LOCATION ~-
M L
<776

\S LOCATIO RD.


o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


WIRE Page 9


www.sunnewspapers.net


WORLD NEWS






-Page 10 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WEATHER/WORLD NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


TODAY




Sun & Clouds


75 / 580
0% chance of rain


CONDITIONS TODAY
UV Index and RealFeel Temperature9 Today


4 5


1 0


57 72 77 76 72 67
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4p.m. 6p.m.
The higher the AccuWeather.com 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; II Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
AIR QUALITY INDEX
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
47
RV I ..lp
0 50 100 15020O 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
Source: scgov.net

POLLEN INDEX
Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees
Grass ".'.i'
Weeds*' 0
MolIds
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
Temperatures


High/Low
Normal High/Low
Record High 86
Record Low 30
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
Record 1.59


71/450
75/520
(2012)
(2003)

0.00"
0.99"
1.41"
0.99"
1.41"
9"(2011)


MONTHLY RAINFALL
Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.99 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 0.99 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.


MONDAY


Partly Cloudy


780 / 590
0% chance of ra


AIRPORT
Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.


Hi/Lo Outlook
Ft. Myers 76/59 part cldy
Sarasota 72/59 part cldy

SUN AND MOON
The Sun Rise
Today 7:17 a.m.
Monday 7:16 a.m.
The Moon Rise
Today 2:50 a.m.
Monday 3:52 a.m.


Set
6:05 p.m.
6:06 p.m.
Set
1:56 p.m.
2:55 p.m.


New First Full Last


0i i
Jan30 Feb6 Feb 14 Feb22

SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 1:05a 7:20a 1:34p 7:49p
Mon. 1:57a 8:13a 2:28p 8:43p
Tue. 2:52a 9:07a 3:22p 9:37p
The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.


TIDES
High
Punta Gorda
Today 1:22p
Mon. 2:21p
Englewood
Today 11:59a
Mon. 12:58p
Boca Grande
Today 11:04a
Mon. 12:03p
El Jobean
Today 1:54p
Mon. 2:53p
Venice
Today 10:14a
Mon. 11:13a


Low High Low

6:08a 10:32p 4:05p
7:08a 11:35p 5:22p

4:24a 9:09p 2:21p
5:24a 10:12p 3:38p

2:45a 8:14p 12:42p
3:45a 9:17p 1:59p

6:37a 11:04p 4:34p
7:37a --- 5:51p

3:03a 7:24p l:00p
4:03a 8:27p 2:17p


FLORIDA CITIES


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


Today
Hi Lo W
61 50 pc
71 60 pc
68 60 pc
76 62 pc
66 54 pc
75 65 pc
76 59 pc
73 57 pc
62 48 pc
58 44 pc
75 68 pc


Mon.
Hi Lo\
68 38 s
72 59 c
73 58 s
80 64 p
73 55 s
79 64 p
78 61 p
78 59 c
69 47 s
68 43 s
78 66 p


Sun & C


760 /
in 20% chance
I
Cleamater,
68 60






St. Petersburg
68/59


Longboat Key%
71/62
Saras,
72/5

OsF
.^,


clouds


550
e of rain


,"' ."-


Isolated Rain


640/410
50% chance of rain

I n p
Plant City
J701 58


Partly Cloudy


700 /490
0% chance of rain


Winter Hawen
70 57


Tampa Brandon "
68/58 68 57 V ?
Bartu*
73, 57 -

Apollo Beach ,,'Ft. a
70/58 73/55
________ ,___ ,{',..= ^_ _________
.'e1. :r


Bradenton
71/60
Myakka Cit
S74/58
utaa *
9 e -
prey


172/Wu


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

Gulf Water
Temperature
550


Venice
* 73/60


73 60 '

Placida%
74/60.
Boca Grande$
74/64


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

Publication date: 1/26/14
MARINE
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
E 4-8 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
E 6-12 2-4 Moderate


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


Today
Hi Lo W
74 68 pc
70 57 pc
70 56 pc
72 59 pc
77 65 pc
75 60 pc
66 52 pc
73 56 pc
70 58 pc
60 49 pc
60 51 pc


Mon.
Hi Lo W
78 66 pc
75 56 sh
74 56 sh
76 61 c
81 65 pc
78 61 pc
71 49 sh
77 58 c
76 57 sh
65 35 sh
66 29 sh


Wauchula
74 58

Limestone
75'57

E ~.;....,*
Arcadia -
75 59 "


North Pod Hull
75/59 75/57
E Po-rt Charloutte
S ,75 '58


Punta Gorda
75/58


FortMyers -9 ?
76/59 ",,


Cape Coral Lehigh Acres
75/59 77/58


Sanibel '
75/64
Bonita Springs j
76/59

AccuWeatlher.com ---


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


Today
Hi Lo W
76 65 pc
60 50 pc
68 59 pc
68 56 pc
72 59 pc
60 48 pc
68 58 pc
70 58 pc
74 58 pc
75 63 pc
70 57 pc


Mon.
Hi Lo W
79 64 pc
69 44 sh
73 60 sh
75 56 sh
72 56 c
69 34 sh
71 58 sh
75 56 sh
79 57 c
80 62 pc
75 57 sh


*10s -Os 10s 20s 30s I 40s I 50s I 60s I 70s 80gO N s1
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are higis for the day.
'^ '. *me_^ .'*; 3fi O ea V. .

ii l '-ii, ni "or o *"

M : : ,nneapo'is Cnlcago. ,eo II
'"o 15-2l 23.-10 .2019 Nw York
San Francisco o 220O
61146 *51/T14 walWlngton
nsas C ity 2&26
75- 1-


Fronts

Cold Warm Stationary


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


High ............... 800 at Santa Maria, CA


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


Today
i Lo W
6 31 s
3 33 c
1 38 pc
4 20 pc
4 3 sn
4 37 pc
9 26 c
2 20 pc
3 14 sn
3 6 pc
3 25 pc
5 32 pc
3 -10 sn
3 9c
4 11 sn
1 34 pc
2 10 sn
5 7 pc
) 34s
1 14 pc
3 -9 c
) 9 sn
3 -24 sn
) 13s
2 -28 sn
) 15 pc
9 8 sn
3 66 sh
) 50 s
6 1 sn


WORLD CITIES


City
Amsterdam
Baghdad
Beijing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo


Today
i Lo W
4 37 r
7 53 pc
9 23s
1 14 c
7 63s
7 52 pc


Mon.
Hi LoW
51 29 pc
42 33 pc
49 21 pc
38 8 sf
15 6 sn
45 15 pc
40 29 c
39 15 sf
18 2sf
19 -2 sf
33 -3 sf
55 20 pc
-6-20 pc
15-10 pc
15 -5 sf
62 29 pc
18-12 sf
30 1 sf
42 22 s
23 8 sn
-1-10 s
11 -5 sf
-11-23 c
30 13 s
-17-28 pc
34 9 sf
20 6sf
73 64 sh
58 33 pc
4-15 pc


Mon.
Hi LoW
41 35 sn
69 56 r
53 23 s
36 24 sn
84 68 pc
67 54 pc


Low ........... -110 at Grand Marais, MN
Today Mon.


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



City
Mexico City
Montreal
Ottawa
Paris
Regina
Rio de Janeiro


Lo W Hi Lo W
41 pc 49 21 pc
3 pc 13 O s
32 pc 36 9 sf
44 s 65 43 s
52 pc 72 51 s
14 pc 20 -2 pc
30 pc 34 13 pc
-9 sn -4-14 c
21 sn -12-22 pc
42 pc 56 21 pc
26 pc 30 6 pc
51 pc 61 33 sh
20 pc 38 9 sf
31 pc 48 21 c
20 s 31 13 c
-4 pc 5 -7 s
19 pc 39 6 sf
49 s 71 45 pc
20 sn 22 -8 sf
13 pc 33 7 sf
31 c 48 39 c
18 pc 41 13 sf
31 pc 57 18 pc
21 s 40 21 pc
7 pc 12 -2 s
46 s 59 30 pc
55 pc 67 53 s
46 s 60 48 pc
37 pc 51 40 c
26 pc 39 11 sf


Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi LoW
74 43 s 76 44 s
0 -4 pc 14 -6 sf
3 1 sf 11 -7 sf
44 36 r 44 34 sh
7 -20 c -11-14 s
92 78 s 93 77 s


Calgary 23 -5 sn 17 -2 pc Rome 54 37 pc 52 43 sh
Cancun 81 69 pc 84 73 pc St. John's 42 18 i 30 26 pc
Dublin 48 36 r 46 37 sh San Juan 84 73 s 86 72 s
Edmonton 8 -4 s 7 -7 s Sydney 75 64 c 79 66 c
Halifax 38 15 sn 37 18 sn Tokyo 57 34 sh 48 35 s
Kiev 17 9 c 19 8 c Toronto 16 6 sn 17 -2 sf
London 48 37 r 46 36 sh Vancouver 47 36 pc 46 38 c
Madrid 59 46 pc 50 34 pc Winnipeg 2 -31 sn -17-26 c
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


"" : ,r i .W-. -
AP PHOTO

Emergency workers continue the search for victims Saturday,
in L'lsle-Verte, Quebec, at the scene of a fatal fire at a seniors
residence Thursday.


32 presumed dead in Quebec fire


L'ISLE-VERTE, Quebec
(AP) -The painstaking
search through the
iced-over remains of a
burned-out Quebec re-
tirement home resumed
Saturday morning, with
friends and relatives of
the missing awaiting
news. Just eight bodies
of the 32 presumed dead
have been recovered.
A massive blaze swept
through the three-story
building in L'Isle-Verte,
about 140 miles north-
east of Quebec City
early Thursday. Quebec
Provincial Police Lt. Guy
Lapointe at a Saturday
news conference lowered


the number of missing
from about 30 to 24
based on more detailed
information.
Officials have formally
identified two of the vic-
tims, with their names to
be released later Saturday.
"The 24 people that
are still missing, I think
we can assume the
worst. We're not going to
confirm any deaths until
we've actually recovered
the remains," Lapointe
said.
The cause of the
massive blaze that swept
through the Residence
du Havre was under
investigation, and police


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(863) 535-5674


Port Charlotte
Town Center Mall
(Inside Sears)
(941) 315-8644


Venice
Inside Wal-Mart
(941) 451-7069


Englewood
Merchants Crossing
(941) 526-0186


asked the public for
any videos or photos
that might yield clues.
Lapointe declined to
confirm reports that the
fire began in the room
of a resident who was
smoking a cigarette,
but said that is one
possibility.
Search teams of
police, firefighters and
coroners slowly and
methodically picked
their way through the
ruins, working in shifts
in the extreme cold with
temperatures hovering
around minus 4 degrees
Fahrenheit Friday.
As crews used steam to
melt thick sheets of ice
coating the rubble, Marc-
Henri Saindon waited for
his mother's body to be
recovered. Marie-Jeanne
Gagnon, five months shy
of her 100th birthday, had
moved to the home on
New Year's Eve, her son
said.
"She really liked it
there. She was well-treat-
ed and she had friends
there," Saindon said
Friday.
Spray from firefighters'
hoses left the home
resembling a macabre
snow palace, the ruins
encased in thick white
ice dripping with icicles.
Workers took a break
overnight because of the
freezing cold.
The tragedy cast such
a pall over the village of
1,500 that psychologists
were sent door to door.
"This is a horrible
tragedy," Mayor Ursule
Theriault said.
Witnesses told horrific
tales of people trapped
and killed by the flames.
Many of the 50 or so
residents were over 85
and used wheelchairs
or walkers. Some had
Alzheimer's.


Pascal Fillion, who
lives nearby, said he
saw someone use a
ladder to try to rescue
a man cornered on his
third-floor balcony. The
man was crying out for
help before he fell to
the ground, engulfed in
flames, Fillion said.
"I lost my friends,"
said Nicole Belanger,
who worked at the home
part-time for the past
four years. "The resi-
dents loved us and we
loved them."
Quebec Minister
of Social Services
Veronique Hivon said
many of the village's
volunteer firefighters
had relatives at the
retirement home.
"People are in a state
of shock," she said. "We
want them to know the
services are there by
going door to door. It's
an important building
that's a part of their
community that just
disappeared."
Hivon said the home
was up to code and had
a proper evacuation
plan. A Quebec Health
Department document
indicates the home
which has operated
since 1997, had only a
partial sprinkler system.
The home expanded
around 2002, and the
sprinklers in the new
part of the building
triggered the alarm.
The owners of the
residence made a public
statement Friday for the
first time since the fire,
offering their condolenc-
es to victims' families.
Roch Bernier and
Irene Plante thanked
firefighters, volunteers
and the residence's
employees and said they
are cooperating fully
with authorities.


TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY THE NATION


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SPORTS


Sunday, January 26, 2014


No. 21 Michigan knocks
off No. 3 Michigan State,
*Page 6


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


Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


* AUTO RACING:


* AUTO RACING:
Three Palms Speedway


Owners


devoted


to track

opening

By ZACH MILLER
SPORTS WRITER
PUNTA GORDA-
Driving down Piper Road,
it doesn't look like much
has changed at the new-
ly-renamed Three Palms
Speedway, but don't tell
that to new owner Jamie
Haase.
He and his sons have
devoted thousands of
hours toward getting
the run-down race track
ready for a grand opening
this year.
A start date still has
not been set, but some
of the more noticeable
changes will start to take
place in coming weeks
now that the Haase family
and Charlotte County
Airport Authority came to
an official agreement on
the terms of the lease last
month. The two parties
agreed started negotiat-
ing in June, but did not
finalize the lease until
December.
"The airport has really
been pretty accommodating
to us," Haase said. "We've
had a couple things that
we've had to iron out. It
took a long time to get the
lease to a place where they
were happy with it and we


TRACK 17


* NFL: Commentary

SUPER BOWL
XLVIII
WHO: Seattle Seahawks (15-3)
vs. Denver Broncos (15-3)
WHEN: Feb. 2,6 p.m.
WHERE: MetLife Stadium,
East Rutherford, N.J.
TV: FOX
LINE: Broncos by 212
INSIDE: Idea for N.Y. Super
Bowl born in aftermath of Sept.
11 attacks, PAGE 3


League


takes fun

out of

football
By MICHAEL HUNT
MILWAUKEE JOURNAL SENTINEL
ight up there with
a job I once had
sweeping a textile
mill, covering the NFL is
one of the most tedious
gigs going.
Almost as regulated as
the airline industry when
it comes to managing
media access, the league,
unlike MLB and the NBA,
doesn't allow reporters
to talk to players before
games. Weekday "open"
locker-room sessions
virtually amount to the
long-snapper and a few
rookie special teamers
milling about.
The NFL regulated fun
right out of pro football
a long time ago, about
the point when franchise
irrelevancy crushed all
HUNT 13


* GOLF: City of Punta Gorda Championship


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO
Chris Mari, a senior at Charlotte High School, tees off during the final round of the City of Punta Gorda Golf Championship on
Saturday at Twin Isles Country Club. Mari carded a 78 to finish second in the men's championship flight.




Bragging rights


Smith, Solinger win Punta Gorda titles SHARE US ON
Rv CHUCK R, I ROcrld.b hilt .t affcted rnr.. els.... FACEBOOK


SUN CORRESPONDENT
PUNTA GORDA- In the end,
experience triumphed over youth.
Bruce Smith, who on Friday broke
ahead of the field in blustery condi-
tions at St. Andrews South, continued
his masterful play on Saturday at
the Twin Isles Country Club in the
inaugural City of Punta Gorda Golf
Championship, and coasted to a five-
stroke victory over Chris Mari, a senior
from Charlotte High School.
"I didn't think I would do that well
Friday because of the wind and the


too," Smith said. "Today, I played
pretty well, the length of the course
made it similar to me as far as score,
but as far as conditions, it was night
and day."
Smith, 65, who has a patent for a
new brand of putter and is otherwise
semi-retired, had two double-bogeys,
one of them on the second hole, which
gave a glimmer of hope to the lead
group, which started on the first hole
in a 10 a.m. shotgun start.
Mari couldn't capitalize as he missed
TITLES 18


Share today's "faces of the
game"photo featuring
the winners of the City of
Punta Gorda Golf
Championship at
Facebook.com/
SunCoastSports.

FOLLOW US ON
TWITTER
Get live updates on local
high school events on Twitter
@SunCoastSports.


0 TENNIS:
Australian Open

MEN'S FINAL
No. 1-seed Rafael Nadal of Spain
played No. 8-seed Stanislas
Wawrinka of Switzerland in the
Australian Open men's cham-
pionship at 3:30 a.m. today
(ESPN). See complete coverage
in Monday's editions of The Sun.


Li Na's

encore a

laugher

ByJOHN PYE
ASSOCIATED PRESS
MELBOURNE, Australia
Once again Li Na had
the Rod Laver Arena
crowd on its feet, roaring
- this time with laughter.
Her encore to a
7-6 (3), 6-0 win over
Dominika Cibulkova in
the Australian Open title
match Saturday night
made her even more
popular at Melbourne
Park, where she'd lost
two finals in the previous
three years.
So she paid her
supporters back with one
of the best of her improve
stand-up routines.
First she thanked her
agent "for making me
rich," then her coach
Carlos Rodriguez and
then her husband, Shan
Jiang her former coach
and constant traveling
companion.
"Thanks for him give up
everything just traveling
with me to be my hitting
partner, fix the drinks, fix
the racket so thanks a
lot, you are a nice guy,"
she told Shan in a rare
public compliment,
pausing for the laughter.
"Also you are so lucky (to)
find me."
Li, who will turn 32
next month, is the oldest
women's champion in
Australia in the Open
era. She didn't see age
as a barrier, obviously,
replying to a question on
the topic with a smile and
an opinion: "I'm not old!"
"Yeah, start of tourna-
ment everybody talking
about the age. I would
like to say age is nothing,"
she said. "Still can win
the Grand Slam. So pretty
happy about my age. I got
more experience on the
court."
Li lost Australian Open
finals to Kim Clijsters
in 2011 and to Victoria
Azarenka last year, when
she twisted her ankle
twice in the second and
third sets and needed a
medical time out after
hitting her head on the
court. In between, she
ENCORE12


* PREP WRESTLING: Ryan Bidwell Memorial Invitational


Dodge rallies to win as

Manta Rays place fourth


SUN PHOTO BY DOUG SAHLIN
Lemon Bay High School's Jack Lipp wrestles Booker's John Kincaid during their
113-pound match at the Ryan Bidwell Memorial Invitational on Saturday.


By ZACH MILLER
SPORTS WRITER
ENGLEWOOD Honoring the
Lemon Bay High School seniors
before the finals of the Ryan
Bidwell Memorial Invitational has
become a tradition.
On Saturday, Ryan Dodge, Jack
Lipp and Riley Castle got to be a
part of it, getting an ovation from
the crowd as they walked to the
middle of the gym with family.
Then Dodge and Lipp, both


undefeated in their first three
matches of the day, got to be in
the spotlight a second time as
they competed in the event finals.
"It was a nice celebration, and
nice to finally have some fans
here with some good support,"
Lipp said.
Dodge won the 160-pound title
by beating Hernando's Brennan
Ertl 5-4 in the final. Dodge trailed
3-0 going into the final period,
BIDWELL 18


INDEX I Lottery 21 Shore Lines 2 | Tennis 21 NFL 3 | College football 31 Olympics 4 MLB 51 NHL 51 College basketball 6 | NBA 6 | Scoreboard 7 1 Golf 81 Preps 8






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.comrn
* CASH 3
Jan. 25N .................................. 6-8-1
Jan. 25D ....................................9-6-8
Jan. 24N .....................................2-2-4
Jan. 24D .....................................4-3-2
Jan. 23N ..........................1........7-4-5
Jan. 23D ..........................1........1-0-0
D-Day, N-Night
* PLAY
Jan. 25N ..................................9-1-0-7
Jan. 25D .................................7-8-3-5
Jan. 24N ..................................7-3-1-0
Jan. 24D ..................................0-6-9-2
Jan. 23N ..................................5-4-6-0
Jan. 23D ..................................0-3-6-9
D-Day, N-Night

* FANTASY 5
Jan. 25 .....................10-16-20-25-35
Jan.24........................8-20-21-29-32
Jan.23 ...................... 21-23-33-35-36
PAYOFF FOR JAN. 24
1 5-digit winners.......... $220,951.26
265 4-digit winners .................. $555
9,606 3-digit winners............ $24.50
* MEGA MONEY
Jan.24 ..............................1-11-17-20
M egaBall......................................... 19

Jan.21 ................................2-9-29-42
M egaBall......................................... 19
PAYOFF FOR JAN. 24
2 4-of-4MB..........................$500,000
9 4-of-4.................................. $670.50
52 3-of-4 MB ...............................$254
1,156 3-of-4................................... $34
1,239 2-of-4 MB............................$22
* LOTTO
Jan.25 .......................2-3-7-21-36-43
Jan.22 .....................6-7-11-13-23-44
Jan.18......................1-8-11-19-46-53
PAYOFF FOR JAN. 22
0 6-digit winners ........................$2M
29 5-digit winners ..................$3,658
2,193 4-digit winners ..................$39
37,216 3-digit winners...................$5
* POWERBALL
Jan.25 ........................8-12-18-55-57
Powerball.......................................... 2

Jan.22 ....................... ....... 1-2-7-9-55
Powerball........................................29
PAYOFF FOR JAN. 22
0 5ofS+PB............................$113M
0 5 0of5..............................$1,000,000
3 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
174 4 of 5 ..................................$100
ESTIMATED JACKPOT
$152 million
MEGAA MILLIONS
Jan.24...................... 22-45-46-47-65
M egaBall......................................... 10

Jan.21 ........................ 8-23-33-45-52
M egaBall...........................................4
PAYOFF FOR JAN. 24
0 5of5+MB......................$......71M
0 5 0of5..............................$1,000,000
0 4of5 + MB...........................$5,000
19 4of 5 ....................................$500


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


How to...
Submit a story idea: Email or call
Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must
contain name, address and phone
number.
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 golfscores@sun-herald.com.
Scores appear in the weekly Herald
sections.


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Get the latest local sports news:
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Vl


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Contact us

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mlawrence@sun-herald.com

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mbambach@sun-herald.com
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
mstevens@sun-herald.com

Rob Shore. Staff writer
shore@sun-herald.com
Zach Miller. Staff writer
zmiller@sun-herald.com

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


*SHORE LINES



Time for ESPN to hire Cantore?


T his column should
be read while
listening to "Stuck
At Home" by The Noise
Grinders (running time: 3
minutes, 20 seconds).
Does anyone else
think ESPN will be talking
about the weather at the
Super Bowl so much this
week that they might as
well hire The Weather
Channel's Jim Cantore?
If it's bad next week at
MetLife Stadium, maybe
Cantore could chain him-
self to the nachos stand
outside section 110.
As for the weather, get
used to the words "win-
tery mix" no, that's not
a type of salad greens.



ENCORE

FROM PAGE 1
won the 2011 French
Open in one of the many
firsts she's established for
Chinese tennis.
Yet it was a defeat that
almost had the biggest
impact on her career,
with heavy criticism
in the domestic media
following a second-round
loss at last year's French
Open sending her to the
verge of retiring.
Rodriguez, who previ-
ously worked with Justine
Henin, had to talk Li
into playing Wimbledon,
encouraging her to just see
how she progressed at the
All England club before
making such a big career
decision. She responded
by reaching the quarter-
finals atWimbledon, the
semifinals at the U.S. Open
and now breaking her
drought in Australia.
On Saturday, she paid
tribute to Rodriguez'
calm, composed
approach and support.
"Before the match he
was telling me to relax,
just think it's a match,
don't think it's a final,"
she recounted, admitting


SHORE@SUN-I


ESPN's Da]
reported that F
Super Bowl tic
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the cheapest o
Ticket Exchan!
Apparently, "pl
is a relative ter
Seattle but
Max Meats has
Seahawks rum
Marshawn Lyr


creating a hot sausage that
S0 ) contains Skittles, Lynch's
'a favorite candy snack.
SHORE Quick review based on
S WRITER how I imagine it would
I be: The flavor might work
S. (maybe), but the texture
IERALD.COM could be problematic.
It's fascinating to
rren Rovell see NFL commissioner
pricess for Roger Goodell voice his
kets in displeasure about Seattle
rkets is Seahawks cornerback
Noting Richard Sherman's post-
)n NFL game rant about Michael
ge is $1.779. Crabtree. Goodell is all


plummeting"
m.
cher Blue
s honored
ning back
ich by


about making money and
that rant blew up Twitter
last week more reason
for people to watch the
Super Bowl.
Speaking of Sherman,


AP PHOTO


Li Na of China makes a forehand return to Dominika Cibulkova
of Slovakia during their women's singles final at the Australian
Open on Saturday in Melbourne, Australia.


that she'd even taken time
out for a short afternoon
sleep. "He always say
'believe in yourself.' He
always believed in me, I
never believed in myself.
That was my problem."
In both her previous
finals at Melbourne Park,
Li won the first set but
went down in three.
She had no such
trouble against No.
20-seeded Cibulkova,
who was playing in her
first major final.
Li opened the final
by breaking Cibulkova,
holding, and then getting
a breakpoint chance


in the third game. But
Cibulkova held, and then
broke back in the sixth
game thanks to a pair of
double-faults from Li.
Another service break
followed, and Li had a set
point before losing three
straight points to ensure
it went to the tiebreaker.
As the second set began,
a fan in Rod Laver yelled
"C'mon Li Na, bagel her!"
She did.
A half hour later she
was holding up both
thumbs to the crowd,
and holding back tears as
she hugged her Slovakian
rival.


30 DOESN'T MEAN OVER


Li Na is the eighth woman over 30
years old to win a Grand Slam in the
Open Era (1968-present):

Martina Navratilova: 1990
Wimbledon, 33 years-263 days
Virginia Wade: 1977 Wimbledon,
31-357
Serena Williams: 2013 U.S. Open,
31-348
Li Na: 2014 Australian Open,
31-334


Serena Williams: 2013 French
Open,31-256
Billie Jean King: 1975
Wimbledon, 31-225
Chris Evert: 1986 French Open,
31-169
Margaret Court: 1973 U.S. Open,
31-55
Serena Williams: 2012 U.S. Open,
30-347
Martina Navratilova: 1987 U.S.
Open, 30-331
Margaret Court: 1973 French


Open,30-322
Billie Jean King: 1974 U.S. Open,
30-290
Serena Williams: 2012
Wimbledon, 30-284
Ann Jones: 1969 Wimbledon,
30-261
Martina Navratilova: 1987
Wimbledon, 30-260
Chris Evert: 1985 French Open,
30-170
Margaret Court: 1973 Australian
Open,30-169


his agent, Jamie Fritz, said
that booming interest
in his client could result
in up to $5 million in
endorsements. Yeah, that
rant was a terrible thing,
Mr. Commissioner.
Jesse Hahn, we hardly
knew ya. But when you
make it to the bigs, that
huge ballpark in San
Diego will probably be a
lot more fun to pitch in
than Tropicana Field.
Kobe Bryant was voted
to the NBAs West all-star
team, despite only playing
six games this season due
to injury. That's just six
more games than retired
multiple all-stars Magic
Johnson, John Stockton


and Clyde Drexler.
Is anyone surprised
the New York Yankees
ended up with Japanese
free agent pitcher
Masohiro Tanaka, even at
a $155 million contract?
When the Yankees miss
the playoffs, they spend
money in great quantities.
This follows the pattern.
High school quarter-
back Ricky Town has de-
committed from Alabama.
Here's hoping there are
no trees in his yard he
feels strongly about, since
Harvey Updyke has been
released from prison.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or
shore@sun-herald.com


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


BASEBALL
Charlotte Thunder U-1 1
and U-12 teams: Open tryouts
will be held during practices on
Monday and Wednesday (6 p.m.) for
the rest of January, Contact coach
Chris Birdsall, 941-769-7870, or email
cbmoc3@gmail.com

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 steve@
snowbirdbaseball.com or Shannon@
snowbirdbaseball.com.

BOXING
Youth and adult classes:
Male and female. Mondays-Fridays,
6-8 p.m., at 24710 Sandhill Blvd.
in Deep Creek. Training and/
or competition. Member of USA
Boxing. Call 239-292-9230 or
visit CharlotteHarborBoxing.
com, www.facebook.com/
CharlotteHarborBoxingGymnasium.

FOOTBALL
Charlotte Warriors:
Summer and fall registration for girls
and boys 5-15 at Charlotte Field,
2610 Carmalita St., Punta Gorda. Pop
Warner registration: Feb. 6,6-8 p.m.,
and Feb. 8,9 a.m.-1 p.m. for August-
December season. Fees: $200 for
football, $200 for cheer. Free clinics:
May-July. Call (941-347-7200 or email
info@charlottewarriors.com.

Port Charlotte Bandits:
Voting for coaches, including cheer, 11
a.m., Saturday, Franz Ross Park. Call
Shea, 941-661-9368. Registrations at
Franz Ross Park: Spring tackle football
Feb. 8 from 10a.m.-2 p.m. Cost: $100
per player. Fall football and cheer Feb.
15 from 10 a.m.-noon for returnees,
12 p.m.-2 p.m. open registration. Cost:
$200 per participant.

HIGH SCHOOL
ATHLETICS
Sarasota Area Sports
Alliance scholarships: SASA
is awarding a limited number of
scholarships to qualified high school
student-athletes in Sarasota and
Manatee counties. For guidelines
and applications, logon to www.
sarasotaareasportsalliance.org/
Scholarships.html. Application
deadline is March 21.

KICKBALL
CC Adult Sports: Games
on Thursday at 7 p.m. and 8:15 p.m.
at Englewood Sports Complex adult
softball fields. Call 941-209-5924.

PRESCHOOLERS
Franz Ross Park
YMCA: All Sport, Soccer and
T-ball. Register in person, online at
CharlotteCountyYMCA.com or call
941-629-9622.

PROSPORTS
ACADEMY
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 makeitcountsports@
gmail.com.

RUNNING
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, 239-216-1355
or scottgobucks@aol.com.

Harbour Heights 5K Run/
Walk: Feb. 22,8 a.m., at Harbour
Heights park. Entry fee: $15 (on or
before Feb. 8), $20 (Feb. 8 to race day).
Call (941) 258-2890 or logon to www.
active.com.

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

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

SOCCER
TOPSoccer: North Port Youth
Soccer program for ages 4 to 19 with
disabilities. Eight-week season starts
March 8. Players receive a uniform
shirt and soccer ball as well as a
trophy celebration at the end of the
season. Middle and high volunteers
also needed to work with the athletes.
Register online at www.north-
portyouthsoccer.org. Call Jennifer,
941-266-8454.

SWIMMING
Charlotte County
Swimming: Year-round USA
Swimming team provides instruction
and competition ages 5 and up.
Visit www.ccswim.org or call Susan,
941-628-1510.

TENNIS
Instruction: Age 5 to adult,
at Franz Ross Park YMCA. Register
at CharlotteCountyYMCA.com or call
941-629-9622.

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

Team Tennis Junior
League: Registration underway in
Charlotte and Sarasota counties for
beginning, intermediate and advanced
level players through age 18. Nine
weeks of Saturday play. Registration
deadline: Feb. 9. Register online at
www.teamtennisjuniorleague.com.
Call Sue,941-475-4489.

VOLUNTEERS
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 dcormier@charlottecountyymca.
com.

The Community Calendarappears daily
as space permits. To have your activity
published, fax (941-629-2085) ore-mail
(sportsisun-herald.cm) event details to
the Sports Department at least one week in
advance. Phone calls will not be accepted.
Submissions suitable for publication will be
edited for length and clarity.


By NEIL FRANKLAND
ASSOCIATED PRESS
MELBOURNE, Australia
- Lukasz Kubot and
Robert Lindstedt won the
Australian Open men's
double title in their first
Grand Slam as a team,
beating American Eric
Butorac and South Africa's
Raven Klaasen 6-3, 6-3 in
Saturday's final.
Kubot and Lindstedt
dominated from the
start, fending off the only
breakpoint they faced and
wrapping up victory in an
hour and five minutes.
Lindstedt of Sweden
has previously lost three
Grand Slam doubles
finals all at Wimbledon
with Horia Tecau. Poland's
Kubot was playing for his
first major title.
The 36-year-old Linstedt
said he was originally sup-
posed to play with Jurgen
Melzer, but scrambled to
find a new partner last
month when Melzer was
injured.
"I'm quite happy that
you said yes," Lindstedt
told Kubot in his accep-
tance speech.


I AUSTRALIAN OP

TODAY'S SCHEDULE
At Melbourne Park
Melbourne, Australia
Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Singles
Men
Championship
Stanislas Wawrinka (8), Switzerland, vs.
(1) Rafael Nadal,3:30a.m. (ESPN)




Kubot also played in the
singles, losing to Nikolay
Davydenko in the first
round.
After the match Kubot
celebrated by fulfilling
a promise to his family
and performing a cancan
dance on center court,
while a clearly emotion
Lindstedt couldn't hold
back his tears.
Kubot "has a singles ca-
reer, too. For me, this is all
I've got. I've been working
so hard, so hard, for this,"
Lindstedt said. "Fighting
injuries and working with
the right people back
home, trying to find ways
to make this happen ... it
means absolutely every-
thing to me."


IEN SCOREBOARD
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Singles
| Women
S Championship
Li Na (4), China, def. Dominka Cibulkova
(20), Slovakia, 7-6 (3), 6-0.
Doubles
Men
Championship
Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindst-
edt (14), Sweden, def. Eric Butorac, United
States, and Raven Klaasen, South Africa,
6-3,6-3.


Butorac and Klaasen
who had an upset win
over top-ranked Bob and
Mike Bryan in the third
round increased their
tempo in the second set to
stay in touch, but couldn't
produce the vital break
needed before their rivals
served out the match. In
the first round, they beat
local favorite Pat Rafter,
who came out of retire-
ment at the age of 41 to
play doubles with fellow
Australian Lleyton Hewitt.
"I never dreamed that I
would actually play in (the
Australian Open) and to
be here playing in a Grand
Slam final was an abso-
lute dream come true,"
Butorac said.


* TENNIS:


Double-team for a title


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014






The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


HUNT

FROM PAGE 1
those delightful free
spirits who played for
the Oakland/Los Angeles
Raiders. Who needs
Ambien these days when
a Tom Brady interview is
available?
That's why this whole
Richard Sherman debate
seems so misguided.
Forget the sociopolitical
smokescreens pundits
have floated since the
Seattle cornerback's de-
lightful rant last Sunday. I
don't care if Sherman went
to Stanford or was Otis
Sistrunk's teammate at the
University of Mars. Bless
his heart for remembering
in a brilliant moment
of clarity that the NFL,
beyond anything else, is an
entertainment business,
not that far evolved from
professional wrestling.
As someone who really
misses Sam Cassell and
Zack Greinke in his
professional life, what
I'd give for a half-dozen
Richard Shermans on
any of the local teams.
Really, since when did
decorum become such an
issue in football (rooted
in mayhem), baseball
(steeped in a rich tradi-
tion of cheating), hockey
(predicated on fighting)
and basketball (where
Kobe and LeBron get
seven pre-dribble steps)?
If I were basing my
Super Bowl XLVIII pick on
such irrelevancies, I'd go
with Sherman's Seahawks,
just for being honest
about the brash, crude
nature of professional
football in the heat of such
a competitive moment.
There is also local
favorite Russell Wilson,
who would just as soon
set his Wisconsin letter-
man's jacket ablaze than
go all Ric Flair on Erin
Andrews. It was Wilson,
naturally, who was visit-
ing children's hospitals
while Colin Kaepernick
was being a mope. Takes
all kinds to make Roger
Goodell's world go round.
In fact, this whole
Super Bowl buildup has
become far too much
of a morality play for
something as ethically
sketchy as a football
game. Sherman vs. All-
Around Good Guy and
Pizza Salesman Peyton
Manning. Heart Patient
Survivor John Fox vs.
Shady Pete Carroll. The
New Jersey Meadowlands
vs. The Civilized World.
Right now the
Seahawks are about
212-point underdogs to
the Denver Broncos,
which seems about right.
In a game featuring the
league's best offense in
Manning's Broncos and
the league's best defense
in Sherman's Seahawks,
go with offense.
Which is to say,
Manning isn't going to
be denied. In yet another
example of the rich get-
ting richer, imagine how
the guy is going to cash
in with the steak industry
off his "Omaha" audibles.
Manning is the Paul
McCartney of pro football.
He might be old, but he
still has it better than
anyone else in the busi-
ness. On top of that, he
gets more protection from
his offensive line than a
third-world warlord.
If you're a Badgers
fan, the aortic soft spots
extend to Montee Ball
and Wilson, all-time
good guys who deserve
good things to come
their way. Russell is just
a stone-cold winner. He
couldn't quite get it done
in the Rose Bowl because


Oregon was better. And
so it seems that Denver is
just a little better than the
team he now leads.
Two predictions:
Broncos 24, Seahawks
21, which means Sherman
will do no celebratory
postgame interviews.
Lamentable, on both
accounts.


0 NFL:


"It would be great affirmation that the city is resilient, the city is up and running, that the
people are resilient, and it would be a vote of confidence for the city and region, and a vote of
thanks in the aftermath of 9/11."

-Former NFL Commissioner PAUL TAGLIABUE, on the idea of a New York Super Bowl
I ._. .. ,.. .,' -. .:


AP PHOTO
MetLife Stadium is seen in an aerial photo in East Rutherford, N.J. The idea for a New York Super Bowl was born in the aftermath of the Sept. 11,2001, attacks.




The birth of a N.Y. Super Bowl


Idea came in

aftermath of

Sept. 11 attacks

By NEIL BEST
NEWSDAY
NEWYORK If it seems peo-
ple have been talking for years
about the Super Bowl coming
to the metropolitan area and
all of the potential logistical
challenges that might come with
it that is because they have.
NFL owners approved a joint
bid to host the 2014 game by
the Jets and Giants on May 25,
2010, when their new stadium
still generically was called "New
Meadowlands Stadium," when
the Giants' Eli Manning had not
yet won his second Super Bowl
MVP award and when his older
brother Peyton still played for
the Indianapolis Colts.
But the road that will end Feb.
2 with Super Bowl XLVIII being
played at what now is known as
MetLife Stadium goes back well
before even that, to the imme-
diate aftermath of the Sept. 11,
2001, terrorist attacks.
Paul Tagliabue, then commis-
sioner of the National Football
League, told Newsday earlier
this month the notion initially


came up when the league faced
a scheduling conflict for Super
Bowl XXXVI with a car dealers'
convention in New Orleans.
That game was to be played
a week after originally planned
because of the postponement
of NFL games the weekend after
the 9/11 attacks, but much of
New Orleans' hotel and conven-
tion space was spoken for. Before
the league and the auto dealers
negotiated a solution, Tagliabue
suggested Giants Stadium as an
alternative.
Tagliabue did not give up
on the idea, forming a com-
mittee to study the feasibility
of an outdoor Super Bowl in a
cold-weather climate, and push-
ing for the idea among owners,
in part as a post-9/11 show of
support for the region.
The notion of an outdoor,
cold-weather Super Bowl did not
gain traction at the time but was
revived when another impetus
came along: MetLife Stadium
itself, which opened in the
spring of 2010, just as the New
York/New Jersey bid was coming
up for a vote.
During the past decade
the league has granted Super
Bowls as a reward of sorts for
building a new stadium, a carrot
that helped Houston, Detroit,
Glendale, Ariz., Arlington, Texas,


FUTURE SITES
Venues for upcoming Super Bowls:

SUPER BOWL XLIX (49)
When: Feb. 1,2015
Where: University of Phoenix Stadium,
Glendale, Ariz.
SUPER BOWL L (50)
When: 2016
Where: Levi's Stadium, San Francisco
SUPER BOWL LI (51)
When: 2017
Where: Reliant Stadium, Houston
SUPER BOWL Lll (52)
When: 2018
Finalists: New Orleans, Indianapolis and
Minneapolis (site will be selected in May)

and, in 2016, Santa Clara, Calif.,
land the big game.
It also helped that the New
York/New Jersey bid had the
support of two franchises -
one of them co-owned by the
venerable Mara family and that
it promised the backdrop of the
media and financial capital of
the United States.
East Rutherford, N.J., needed
four ballots to prevail over two
Florida bids, eventually beating
Tampa after the Miami Dolphins'
home in south Florida was
eliminated in an earlier vote. By
the final ballot the bid needed
only 17 votes, a simple majority


*SENIOR BOWL:


Carr, Fales spark South's win


By JOHN ZENOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS
MOBILE, Ala. Derek
Carr and David Fales both
threw touchdown passes
and Auburn's Dee Ford
racked up two sacks in
the South's 20-10 victory
over the North in the
Senior Bowl on Saturday.
The showcase game for
top senior NFL prospects
was mostly dominated
by defense, including big
plays from two defenders
from national runner-up
Auburn. Ford polished off
his week by twice sacking
Virginia Tech's Logan
Thomas in the first half,
and Chris Davis had an
interception.
Ford, who also had a
pair of sacks in the nation-
al championship game,
was named the game's
MVP Alabama receiver
Kevin Norwood caught a
24-yard touchdown pass
from Fales of San Jose
State and received the
South's Most Outstanding
Player honors.
Wisconsin's James
White scored on a 1-yard
run with 6:04 left in the
game for the North's
only touchdown. He was
selected the North's MOP


after rushing for 62 yards
on 11 carries.
Ford also batted down a
pass in the backfield when
the North was buried deep
in its own territory.
Offensively, it looked
just like what it was: an
all-star game with players
trying to get in sync with
a few days of practice.
The quarterbacks with
the fewest mistakes won
the day after the South
built a 20-3 lead.
Fresno State's Carr
started fast with three
straight completions on
the South's opening drive.
He capped the march
with a 17-yard touch-
down pass to Colorado
State tight end Crockett
Gillmore and finished 7 of
12 for 45 yards.
Jimmy Garoppolo of
Eastern Illinois's first two
drives ended with field
goals by Auburn's Cody
Parkey. Garoppolo, out of
Tony Romo's alma mater,
was a late addition to the
roster after Alabama's AJ
McCarron declined an
invitation.
Miami's Stephen
Morris was 10 of 18 for a
game-high 89 yards but
was intercepted twice.


Clemson's Tajh Boyd was
7 of 16 for 31 yards with
an interception. Thomas,
a 6-foot-6, 250-pounder,
was sacked five times.

SOUTH 20, NORTH 10
North 0 3 0 7 10
South 10 10 0 0 20
First Quarter
South-Gillmore 17 passfrom Carr (Parkey
kick), 9:53.
South-FG Parkey 50,1:35.
Second Quarter
South-FG Parkey 39,11:20.
South-Norwood 24 pass from Fales (Par-
key kick), 7:32.
North-FG Boswell 38, :54.
Fourth Quarter
North-White 1 run (Boswell kick), 6:04.
A-NA.


First downs
Rushes-yards
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession


Nor
17
31-93
138
21-39-3
72
8-46.9
0-0
6-59
31:59


Sou
12
22-50
181
19-31-2
170
6-45.2
0-0
7-63
28:01


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-North, White 11-61, Fluel-
len 8-44, Hewitt 3-11, Sims 3-8, Boyd 2-8,
Thomas 5-(minus 39). South, Taliaferro
8-31, Andrews 6-14, McKinnon 5-11, Carr
1-1,Fales2-(minus7).
PASSING-North, Morris 10-18-2-89, Boyd
7-16-1-31, Thomas 4-5-0-18. South, Fales
6-7-1-104, Carr 7-11-0-45, Garoppolo 6-12-
0-32, Norwood 0-10-00.
RECEIVING-North, Pedersen 4-46, Fowler
2-19,White 5-15, Herron 1-12, Hewitt 2-11,
Campanaro 2-11, Hoskins 1-9, Janis 2-8,
Thomas 1-8, Fluellen 1-(minus 1). South,
Gillmore 5-61, Norwood 4-53, Matthews
2-38, Davis 3-20, Saunders 2-10, Hoffman
1 -5, Lynch 1-1, McKinnon 1-(minus 7).


of the 32 teams.
The announcement was
televised live by the NFL Network
and shown on monitors in Times
Square.
"It's a historic moment for the
league," commissioner Roger
Goodell said when the vote came
in during owners meetings in
Irving, Texas, that spring day in
2010. "There are some unique
aspects to this, and I think that
appealed to our membership."
"We want to thank the NFL
owners for having confidence in
our ability to host this game and
for having the guts to want to make
some history," Giants president
John Mara said after the vote.
As the vote neared the New
York-area bid emerged as the
favorite, in part because other
owners of teams in cold-weather
regions saw the possibility for
Super Bowls in their futures if all
went well in New York.
Goodell also saw the bid as
a chance to add a wrinkle to
the Super Bowl brand, saying,
"Innovation is a big part of our
initiative."
Super Bowl XLVIII will be the
first NFL championship game
held in the New York area since
the Giants hosted the Green Bay
Packers at Yankee Stadium on
Dec. 30, 1962, four years before
the first Super Bowl was played.


*NFL NOTEBOOK


Pats' exec has 2nd

interview with Miami


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI New England
Patriots executive Nick
Caserio, a late entrant
in the Miami Dolphins'
search for a general man-
ager, is among the finalists
for the job.
Caserio was among
three candidates to meet
with the Dolphins for a
second interview Saturday.
The team also interviewed
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
director of player person-
nel Dennis Hickey and
Tennessee Titans vice pres-
ident of player personnel
Lake Dawson.
Brian Gaine, the
Dolphins' assistant
general manager, had a
second interview Friday. A
decision is expected soon
on a replacement for Jeff
Ireland, who left after six
seasons on Jan. 7 when he
and owner Stephen Ross
agreed to part ways.
Caserio, the Patriots'
director of player person-
nel, met with Miami for
the first time Friday.

Prater sent home sick
again: Matt Prater missed practice
all week with the flu and the Denver


Broncos kept him away from the rest
of the team so he didn't get everyone
else sick.
"We sent him home,"coach John
Fox said after Saturday's practice in
54-degree weather and sunshine.
"He's going to be fine for the game.
Hopefully he'll feel much better
tomorrow morning as we prepare to fly
to New Jersey'."
Fox said he didn't think Prater would
be infectious by Sunday's flight.
"Guys do get sick, just like any
household in America," Fox said."We
feel confident he'll be fine shortly'."
Prater, who was chosen for the Pro
Bowl this season, missed all three of
the team's practices this week as the
Broncos prepare for the Super Bowl
against Seattle.

Poll: 49 percent are pro
football fans: About half of
Americans said they are fans of pro
football, according to an Associated
Press-GfK poll, and nearly a third of
those fans say they would not consider
attending a Super Bowl- even
though few have any idea how much it
costs. The NFL is still the most popular
sports league in the United States,
drawing the highest TV ratings by far.
Its revenues climbed above $9 billion
last year and the Super Bowl between
Seattle and Denver in New Jersey
will be the most watched television
program of the year.


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3






Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


WINTER OLYMPICS PREVIEW


* COUNTDOWN To


* OLYMPIC NOTEBOOK FIVE RINGS: WOMEN TO KNOW
With Lindsey Vonn out of the 2014 Winter Games in Sochi, Russia, there is room for someone else to become a medalist, a household name, an international star
S o u t during the 22 weeks of competition. Here's a look at five women to know. (By Howard Fendrich, Associated Press)
SMIKAELA SHIFFRIN, women have- repeat as HEATHER RICHARDSON If it's not Richardson in LINDSEY JACOBELLIS,
Country: U.S. Olympic champion. Katarina Country: U.S. short-track, it might be Country: U.S.
Sport: Alpine skiing Witt did it in 1984 and 1988, | Sport: Speedskating Brittany Bowe, another ex-in- Sport: Snowboarding
She's young and American |andSonja Heniewon in1928, | A former inline skater from line skater who was a point Hers could be the sort of
s and very, very good, a solid 1932 and 1936. North Carolina, Richardson guard at Florida Atlantic. "redemption"tale we hear a
:formula at Olympic time. | Not only are there no "could be a real Olympic Their sport features the lot during the Olympics.
sr At 18, she already is the American women expected to breakout star"as Ted Morris, sort of compelling story TV A seven-time champion in
best slalom ski racer with challenge Kim, no one from U.S. Speedskating's executive producers like to set to music: snowboardcross at the Winter
tr1 o a world championship and any country is likely to make director, said a couple of Claudia Pechstein ofGermany, XGames, she's never brought
World Cup discipline title things tough on her. At the months ago. who will turn 42 during the home gold from the plain ol'
tr a c Ik to I to prove it. From Colorado, Winter Games -but she
which Vonn also calls home sure is famous for a flashy
S e h nowadays, Shiffrin has been grab of her board on the final
h s i s i tagged with the label of Next jump in 2006 that sent her
o nig Thing"in her sport, picked tumbling. That move might
as the World Cup rookie of the have been "cool," but it was
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS year in 2012 while traveling absolutely not needed. In
MIAMI- A South the circuit with her mother, 2010, she wound up fifth.
Florida inline skater who Eileen (see story below). If she finally gets to be an
traded his wheels for Shiffrin earned her second i Olympic champion in a sport
ice skates is headed to slalom win of the current Que that attracts younger viewers,
the Sochi Olympics next season and sixth of her Jacobellis will surely be one
month. nascent career- just this we hear a lot about.
Eddy Alvarez loved past Sunday, at Bormio, Italy,
skating along South Beach in precisely the sort of rainy r JULIE CHU
as a kid, doing tricks at and rut-filled conditions AP FILE PHOTO Country: U.S.
Lummus Park when he racers might face at the 5 Sport: Ice hockey
was just 5. Next month, Rosa Khutor resort that will Julie Chu poses for a portrait at the Team USA Media Summit in Park City, A forward who played at
he will show off his skills host Alpine skiing at these Utah, on Oct. 2. At 31, she's the oldest member of the U.S. women's hockey Harvard, the 31-year-old Chu
on a much larger stage, Olympics. team, and she'll be heading to her fourth Olympics in search of her first gold. already is getting face time in
competing in the sport of American television ads.
short track speedskating. KIMYU-NA 2010Games,she set records He's biased, ofcourse, Olympics, her sixth Winter Women's hockey could
The 23-year-old Alvarez Country: South Korea for the short program, free but he also might be right if Games, and has won nine draw extra eyeballs this time























The ould t ain a out Alvarie z wyi ii
is the second Cuban- Sport: Figure skating skate and total score that Richardson becomes the first medals already. A two-year around if the heated rivalry
American from the Miami A huge star in her own haven't been approached by American women's long track doping ban kept her from between the United States
region to make the U.S. country thanks to a gold anyone other than her, when medalist since 2002, when competing in Vancouver; and Canada continues in
Winter Olympic team medal at Vancouver four years she won the 2013 world title. Chris Witty won gold in the she never tested positive for Sochi.
Two-time bronze medalist ago, she could broaden her Kim even comes with a 1,000. Richardson was the drugs, but was suspended They've engaged in a
and four-time Olympian fan base if she can accomplish nickname fit for stardom: overall World Cup champion at based on irregular blood series of brawls, even in
speedskater Jennifer something only two other "Queen Yu-na: that distance. levels, exhibitions.
Rodriguez used to train at
the same ice arena. POLI
Rodriguez, who will be 0 SPOTLIGHT:
watching from the side-
lines, said she is excited
for Eddy and believes
he has a good shot for a
medal.
Alvarez said he nearly
gave up his quest to reach
the Olympics two years
ago due to the pain of
two torn knee tendons.
He underwent surgery
and spent months nearly
immobile on the family
couch. He stuck with ,
rehab, though, and earned
a personal best at the = i
Olympic trials. An avid .
baseball player as well as t
a skater, Alvarez said he's. e
had to give up baseball
in order to make it to the 'w
Olympics. His knees could 1
only take so much.

McMorris fractures rib
in slopestyle final: In Aspen,
Colo, Olympic gold-medal favorite Mark
McMorris of Canada fractured a rib
during a crash in the Winter X Games
slopestyle finals.
McMorris caught his snowboard on
the lip of a rail and went sliding down
the bar on his right side before landing
hard. He stayed on the ground for a few AP PHOTO
minutes before riding down the hill
under his own power. Mikaela Shiffrin competes on her way to setting the fastest time during the first run of an alpine ski, women's World Cup slalom
He was treated and released from earlier this month in Flachau, Austria. The 18-year-old is one of the American favorites for the Sochi Olympics.
the hospital, where X-rays showed
he had a fractured rib but no other
damage.
If McMorris can't compete in Sochi,
it would make things easier for Shaun Skiing's next big thing
White, who skipped the X Games so
he could train about 100 miles away in already has six career law.
OLYMPIrairoayhaaisx.carernlaw.
Copper Mountain. TeenagerOLYMPIC slalom wins, which is Given her surging
No Olympic three-peat looks to shine COUNTDOWN second on the all-time popularity she won a
slalom list among slalom race last weekend
qsfor a.thirdsconseutivet O ic -in SochiOc"0American women, trailing in Bormio. Italy- the
gold medal was halted before heq~ o hr osctv Olmic-i.- -.I / only Tamara McKinney's interview requests have
rechd ociwhnth US kian 3~1Y IPCSL nine victories, been nonstop. Shiffrin's
Snowboard Association left him off the By PAT GRAHAM Days until the opening "She's a phenom," manager, Kilian Albrecht,
Olympic snowboardcross team ASSOCIATED PRESS ceremony for the Winter Games said Bill Marolt, the CEO tries to keep the distrac-
Nate Holland headlined the men's in Sochi, Russia, on Feb. 7 and President of the tions to a minimum.
team, making his third Olympics, with Ti ike a typical teenag- U.S. Ski and Snowboard "Skiing is the focus for
Nick Baumgartner getting his second er, Mikaela Shiffrin Association. "She has the now," he said. "She needs
shot at the Games. Ligoes to the movies an even bigger stage. athletic ability, the mental to have time to train and
Lindsey Jacobellis will lead the with friends, watches ep- Intimidating? Try tenacity to do what she's prepare. She's only 18.
women, trying to win the gold medal isodes of "Glee" and jamls Invigorating, done and will continue You've got to make this
that has eluded her the last two tries, to all sorts of tunes in the "It's an exciting to do." right for her."
Wescott has struggled since 2012, privacy of her bedroom. thought," Shiffrin wrote Still, she's only a Part of that involves
when a shoulder injury cut short his Of course, she's hardly in an email. "I can't let teenager and her sup- not loading down Shiffrin
season. He's been dealing with knee your typical teen. myself think about it port team tries to keep with too many endorse-
and leg injuries for the past nine The 18-year-old may because I have enough on everything as routine as ment or sponsorship
months and said recently he was be the face of the Sochi my mind." possible, responsibilities. She has
nowhere near fully recovered. Olympics, especially with Like learning how to Shiffrin's mom, Eileen, a deal with Italian pasta
Lindsey vonn sitting this care for her new reindeer, travels all over Europe maker Barilla and another
Around the rings: Lake one out because of a right Rudolf. with her, preparing with Procter & Gamble,
Placid's Olympic flame will burn again knee injury. He was part of the prize home-cooked meals and promoting Pantene hair
in celebration of the Sochi Winter Shiffrin, the ski prodigy package for winning a making sure she doesn't products.
Games. The lighting is Feb. 7, and the from Eagle-Vail, Colo., slalom event in Levi, get too homesick. There Albrecht said they have
hamlet in New York state hosted the showed her promise by Finland, two months ago. are no firm rules, either, turned down several
Winter Olympics in 1932 and 1980, winning aWorld Cup Shiffrin recently ordered a because Shiffrin is hardly other possible endorse-


when speedskater Eric Heiden and the slalom title last season, book to "brush up on my your rebellious youth, ment offers.
U.S. hockey team stole the show.... She's possibly the next big reindeer care" for when "She tends to be in bed "It's not about making
Defending downhill Olympic chain- thing in skiing -once she visits him (she's not when she should be," her a quick buck," said
pion Lindsey Vonn ended speculation she adds more speed allowed to take him home mom said. "She likes to Albrecht, who finished
that she might show up in Sochi with a events to her calendar. Santa's rules). be rested and eat well and fourth in the slalom at
tweet from her Twitter account: "I won't And next month, she And while her Rudolf she knows what works the 2002 Salt Lake City
be in Sochi but I will be rooting for will be introduced to a doesn't fly, she does on for her. We try to support Games. "It needs to be a
Team USA all the way!" much wider audience on the slopes, anyway. She her. We don't lay down the solid-path plan."


OLYMPIC PREVIEW:



Event


makes


SOlympic


debut
By DENNIS PASSA
S ASSOCIATED PRESS
SWomen's ski jumping
Swill make its Olympic
Debut in Sochi 90 years
After the men competed in
the sport for the first time
Sat the Winter Games. For
Sthe best female jumpers
Sin the world, Feb. 11 will
Sbe a momentous day
after years of fighting
for the right to compete,
including an unsuccessful
court case in Vancouver
four years ago.
S The International
SOlympic Committee
Finally decided in April
S2011 to add women's
Jumping to the Sochi
Program.
The growth in elite
women's jumping was
Evident in the firstWorld
SCup event of the season in
December at Lillehammer,
SNorway, where 70 female
Jumpers from 15 countries
Competed.
S Five things to know:

I WHY SO LONG?
Female ski jumpers have heard
Small the excuses about why they
weren't allowed into the Olympics
sooner, even being told the female
body wasn't thought to be strong
enough to take the strain of repeated
jumps, and that it might affect their
ability to have children. Former world
champion Lindsay Van of the United
States said she had people ask if her
uterus had fallen out as a result of ski
jumping. Van and Jessica Jerome were
among the top competitors who filed
the unsuccessful suitahead of the 2010
Vancouver Olympics. The lawsuit failed,
with a Canadian court ruling that the
IOC, not Vancouver organizers, was the
only body authorized to make the call.
But the case generated attention.

LITTLE KID BALLERINA
IS BIG FAVORITE
S Despite her small stature -
she's 4 feet, 11 inches tall Japan's
Sara Takanashi is one of the biggest
gold-medal favorites in any sport
heading into Sochi. The 17-year-old has
won eight of nine World Cup events this
season and is a runaway leader in the
standings. Takanashi, who graduated
from high school in 2012, credits ballet
lessons as a child with helping her
maintain balance during her jumps.
"The Olympics in Sochi are my big goal,"
she said at a World Cup meet last year.
3 THE COMEBACK
Perhaps the only credible threat
to Takanashi's supremacy could
come from American teenager Sarah
Hendrickson, if she has recovered
sufficiently from knee surgery.
Hendrickson beatTakanashi at last
year's world championships but tore
her anterior cruciate ligament in August
and has been fighting to be fit for Sochi
: ever since. Hendrickson only returned
to jumping this week, but has been
: included in the U.S. team for Sochi. Van
: and Jessica Jerome also will compete.

4! ONE SHOT
While the men's ski jumpers get
three shots at a medal -two
individual competitions and a team
event- the women only get one
chance. They only compete on the
normal hill- 90 meters long. The
men also compete on a 120-meter hill.
: There have been mixed team events in
: the World Cup with two men and two
: women on each team, but that format
: is not on the schedule.

5 THE FORMAT
: The competition is held over
: two rounds, with the top 30
: advancing to the second jump. The
: winner is determined by points, not
: purely on the length of the jump,
: with the total score a combination of


distance and style. The competitors
start with 60 points and receive two
points for every meter jumped beyond
95 meters and two deducted for every
meter under 95. There are five judges,
with the best and worst scores thrown
out, and the other three scores added
together to determine a style score.


SOCHI


Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


-- -y --7 1-7 -


I I


J






The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5


*MLB:



Balfour brings clarity



to Tampa Bay bullpen


Unexpected SPRING TRAINING

signing adds COUNTDOWN
depth in relief 0n1


By MARC TOPKIN
TAMPA BAY TIMES
ST. PETERSBURG-
Manager Joe Maddon has
been trying hard to not
think too much about
the coming Rays season,
spending much of the last
month relaxing and read-
ing at his Tampa home.
For the past week, he has
plotted and planned for
his first Gasparilla.
"I've been overboogie-
ing right now on the prep
work," he said. "Hopefully
I'll be a good host."
But with Thursday's
unexpected signing of
All-Star closer Grant
Balfour to a two-year, $12
million contract, Maddon
couldn't help himself from
pondering the possibilities
of what looks to be an
impressively talented
relief corps.


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


"To have Grant back on
board, being part of this,
put yourself in my seat,
game in progress, what
can happen," Maddon
said. "We're going to have
a really deep bullpen. I'm
looking at the names, it's
really exciting."
They'll now end games
with Balfour, who left the
Rays in 2011 for Oakland
and evolved into one of
the game's top closer. He
has a 92.5 save percentage
(62 of 67) over the past
two seasons that ranks
fourth-best in the majors.
And with Balfour at the
back end, those who come


before him should be even
better.
The two pitchers who
had closing experience
and seemed in line to vie
for the vacancy Heath
Bell and Juan Carlos
Oviedo (formerly Leo
Nunez) now can be
used in earlier, lower
leverage situations,
joining Joel Peralta and
left-hander Jake McGee to
form a solid setup crew.
With Alex Torres traded
to San Diego, lefty Cesar
Ramos seems set for
the sixth spot, providing
another option against
left-handed hitters and
the ability to work multi-
ple innings.
That leaves one spot
open going into camp,
with returnees Brandon
Gomes and Josh Lueke,
acquired-from-San
Diego Brad Boxberger
and nonroster invitee
Mark Lowe the leading
candidates.
"Theoretically, it's really
outstanding," Maddon
said.


By KYLE HIGHTOWER
ASSOCIATED PRESS
ST. CLOUD Darryl
Strawberry will always be
tied to his former baseball
exploits.
He's now trying to help
others avoid the pitfalls
that plagued his career
with the opening of his
second drug rehab facility
in two years.
Strawberry and his wife
Tracy both ordained
ministers were in
central Florida Friday for
the opening of their sec-
ond drug rehabilitation
and treatment center.
The Darryl Strawberry
Recovery Center will be
focused on helping for-
mer athletes and others
deal with the issues that
once followed them both,
as well as the new ones -
like concussions that


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ARLINGTON, Texas -
Yu Darvish will be the
opening day starter for
the Texas Rangers.
When asked by a fan
Saturday at the team's Fan
Fest who would start the
March 31 opener against
Philadelphia, manager
Ron Washington said he
thinks "it's obvious. It's
Darvish."
Darvish was 13-9 with a


face today's generation of
athletes.
"I think the legacy we
all want to leave is a posi-
tive one," said Strawberry,
who's been clean more
than a decade. "Baseball
don't leave you a positive
legacy. That's just a game
and that comes and goes.
But I think the most
important thing is for
people to see they're not
a mistake."
The new center joins
one already open in
Texas, and the couple
plans to open a third
facility close to where
they reside in St. Louis
later this year.
It offers a 28-day
residential treatment
program that can treat up
to 60 patients at a time
for addiction and sub-
stance abuse. It also has a
program to help athletes


2.93 ERA in 32 starts last
season. He led the majors
with 277 strikeouts and
was second in the AL Cy
Young Award voting.

Verlander expected to
play catch Monday: Tigers
ace Justin Verlander is expected to
play catch Monday, less than three
weeks after having core muscle
repair surgery. General manager Dave
Dombrowski said he doesn't anticipate
Verlander missing any starts this
season, but he can't promise anything.


address post-playing
issues, as well as anyone
suffering long-term
effects concussions and
traumatic brain injury.
During Strawberry's
journey to sobriety
he was once told by a
treating doctor that he
would never make it
out of his addiction. He
said he wants these new
facilities to be a place
where patients never hear
anything similar.
"Drug addiction is an
illness and those that
don't know that have a
tendency to criticize and
point fingers. I was one
guy they pointed fingers
at and said 'This guy
is a cocaine freak,' you
know?" he said. "They
didn't know the depths of
it. Today is a sign to show
you that this is about
recovery."


Balentien to join team
for spring training: The Yakult
Swallows said Wladimir Balentien
will join the team for the first day
of spring training on Feb. 1, having
pleaded not guilty to domestic
violence charges in Florida.

Indians to unveil Thome
statue in August: The
Cleveland Indians will unveil a statue
of slugger Jim Thome at Progressive
Field on Aug. 2. Hall of Fame pitcher
Bob Feller is the only other Cleveland
player to receive such an honor.


* NHL:


k









.d.


AP PHOTO
Tampa Bay center Tyler Johnson (9) celebrates after scoring past Colorado goalie Sami Aittokallio
(30 during the second period Saturday in Tampa.



That's a neat trick


Rookie tallies
three goals to
lift Tampa Bay
By MARK DIDTLER
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TAMPA -Tyler
Johnson scored three
goals to lead the Tampa
Bay Lightning to a 5-2
victory over the Colorado
Avalanche on Saturday
night.
With the Lightning
leading 3-2, Johnson
doubled the advantage
with 5:22 remaining
and then completed his
first career hat trick less
than 21/2 minutes later.
The rookie center has 16
goals this season.
Mark Barberio and
Valtteri Filppula also
scored for the Lightning.
Martin St. Louis extend-
ed his point streak to 10
games with an assist on
Johnson's second goal.
John Mitchell and
Tyson Barrie scored in
the second period for
Colorado.
Sami Aittokallio made


LIGHTNING
AT MAPLE LEAFS
WHO: Tampa Bay (31-16-5) at
Toronto (27-21-6)
WHEN: Tuesday, 7 p.m.
WHERE: Air Canada Centre,
Toronto
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 970 AM

his first start this season
and second of his career
filling in for injured
Colorado backup Jean-
Sebastien Giguere (back).
Playing three times in
four days, Avalanche
coach Patrick Roy had
planned to give Semyon
Varlamov, who made 34
saves in Friday's 3-2 win
at Florida, the night off.
Varlamov replaced
Aittokallio, who gave up
three goals on 18 shots,
to start the third period.
Aittokallio, recalled
from Lake Erie of the
AHL Friday, made his
first career appearance in
a start last April 11 at Los
Angeles, a game in which
he left in the third period
due to leg cramps.


Johnson opened the
scoring at 7:15 of the
first period, Barberio
made it 2-0 about 11/2
minutes later when his
shot from the top of the
right circle deflected off
a Colorado defender and
past Aittokallio. Filppula
completed Tampa Bay's
three-goal period with
just under 2 minutes to
go.
Mitchell got the
Avalanche on the score-
board when his redirec-
tion eluded Ben Bishop
with 1:27 left in the
second and Barrie scored
30 seconds later to pull
Colorado within one.
LIGHTNING 5, AVALANCHE 2
Colorado 0 2 0-2
LIGHTNING 0 3 2-5
First Period-None.
Second Period-1I, LIGHTNING, TJohn-
son 14 (Hedman, Palat), 7:15. 2, LIGHT-
NING, Barberio 3 (Filppula, Killorn),
8:48. 3, Tampa Bay, Filppula 19 (Brown,
Kucherov), 18:04. 4, Colorado, Mitchell 5
(Landeskog, Barrie), 18:33. 5, Colorado,
Barrie 6 (MacKinnon, Parenteau), 19:03.
Third Period-6, LIGHTNING, TJohnson
15 (St. Louis, Hedman), 14:38. 7, LIGHT-
NING, TJohnson 16(Hedman, Salo), 16:55.
Shots on Goal-Colorado 7-14-6-27.
LIGHTNING 11-7-11-29. Goalies-Col-
orado, Aittokallio, Varlamov. LIGHTNING,
Bishop. A-19,204 (19,204).T-2:27.


* NHL ROUNDUP


Iginla, Chara lift Bruins


Blv Ton A ccrnTATn n DDRc


DY 1H ANNUUAi I00 y'.LrtD JYKE N VLS
PHILADELPHIA
- Jarome Iginla and
Zdeno Chara each had
two goals, Tuukka Rask
made 25 saves and the
Boston Bruins beat the
Philadelphia Flyers 6-1
Saturday.
Reilly Smith and
Patrice Bergeron also
had goals for the Bruins.
The defending Eastern
Conference champions
are 3-0-1 since losing
five of eight, and trail
only Pittsburgh in the
conference.
Claude Giroux scored
a power-play goal for the
slumping Flyers, who've
lost four in a row. They're
2-5-2 in their last nine
games, tumbling from
second place in the divi-
sion to eighth in the East.
It's their worst stretch
since a 1-7 start that saw
coach Peter Laviolette
fired three games into the
season.
Steve Mason allowed
four goals on 19 shots
and was yanked for the
second time in three


PANTHERS
AT RED WINGS
WHO: Florida (20-24-7) at
Detroit (23-18-10)
WHEN: Today, 5 p.m.
WHERE: Joe Louis Arena, Detroit
TV: Fox Sports Florida

starts since signing a
contract extension last
Saturday.

Blues 4, Islanders 3, SO:
In Uniondale, N.Y., Kevin Shattenkirk
and Alexander Steen scored shootout
goals to lift St. Louis over the New
York Islanders following a puzzling
goal reversal call in overtime.
Thomas Vanek appeared to score
the winner for the Islanders on the
power play with 1:15 left in overtime
but the play was overturned on
review. The puck dribbled past Blues
goaltender Jaroslav Halak and went to
Toronto for review. The puck appeared
to hit Vanek's skate but the distinct
kicking motion that usually negates
goals wasn't apparent.

Hurricanes 6, Senators
3: In Raleigh, N.C., Manny Malhotra
had two goals and an assist, leading
Carolina over Ottawa. It was the third


straight win for Carolina, which is
11-0-1 in its last 12 home games
against Ottawa.

Sabres 5, Blue Jackets
2: In Columbus, Ohio, Christian
Ehrhoff and Marcus Foligno scored
short-handed goals to lead Buffalo
over Columbus, ending the Blue
Jackets'franchise-record winning
streak at eight.
Ryan Miller was almost flawless
in goal for the Sabres, making 38
saves standing particularly tall on
the Blue Jackets'four fruitless power
plays.

Capitals 5, Canadiens 0:
In Montreal, Alex Ovechkin returned
from an injury that sidelined him two
games to start a four-goal second
period as Washington ended a seven-
game winless run over slumping
Montreal.

Jets 5, Maple Leafs 4,
OT: In Winnipeg, Manitoba, Dustin
Byfuglien fired a low shot past goalie
Jonathan Bernier 2:44 into overtime
to give the Jets a victory over Toronto.
Toronto's Phil Kessel took a pass
from James van Riemsdyk and fired
a sharp-angled shot past Jets goalie
Ondrej Pavelec with 1:33 left in the
third period to tie the score.


* BASEBALL:


AP PHOTO
Darryl Strawberry, left, signs autographs for Angel Alvarez, 10, center, and his father Gilbert
Alvarez, right, at the grand opening event for the Darryl Strawberry Recovery Center in St. Cloud.
The center features a program aimed at helping athletes address post-playing issues.


Strawberry wants to help


others get clean, sober


* MLB NOTEBOOK


Darvish earns opening day start


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5






Page 6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


SPURS AT HEAT
WHO: San Antonio (33-10) at Miami
(31-12)
WHEN: Today, Ip.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines Arena, Miami
TV:ABC
RADIO: 99.3 FM
TICKETS: Ticketmaster.com


MAGIC AT PELICANS
WHO: Orlando (12-32) at New Orleans
(17-25)
WHEN: Today, 6 p.m.
WHERE: New Orleans Arena
TV:ABC


* NBA ROUNDUP



Augustin, Bulls hold off Bobcats


BY T HE ASSOCIATED PRESS
CHARLOTTE, N.C. D.J.
Augustin scored 15 of his 28
points in the fourth quarter
and the Chicago Bulls held off
the Charlotte Bobcats 89-87
Saturday night to get back
above .500.
The former Bobcats point
guard hit 4 of 5 shots from
the field in the fourth quarter,
including three 3-pointers, to
help break open a tight game.


The Bulls (22-21) have won
10 of their last 13 games.
Joakim Noah had 11 points,
10 rebounds and eight assists
for the Bulls, who have won
10 of their last 11 against the
Bobcats.
Taj Gibson added 13 points
and seven rebounds, while
Mike Dunleavy had 12 points
and eight rebounds for
Chicago.
Al Jefferson continued


his hot play for the Bobcats
(19-27) with 32 points and
13 rebounds. It was his ninth
straight 20-point game.

Clippers 126, Raptors 118: In
Toronto, Jamal Crawford had a season-high
37 points and 11 assists, and the Los Angeles
Clippers overcame Terrence Ross'51 points to
beat Toronto.
Ross matched Vince Carter's franchise
record set 14 years ago and nearly doubled
his previous career high of 26 points against


Portland on Jan. 2,2013.
The second-year guard connected on 16 of
29 field goal attempts, made 10 of 17 from
3-point range and went 9 for 10 at the free
throw line.

Thunder 103, 76ers 91: In
Philadelphia, Kevin Durant had 32 points, 14
rebounds and 10 assists in his return from
a shoulder injury to lead Oklahoma City to
its seventh straight win. Durant, the NBA's
leading scorer, has scored at least 30 points
in his last 10 games.


* COLLEGE BASKETBALL: J



Orange


survives





Miami



scare

No. 2 Syracuse
remains unbeaten

with defensive push

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
CORAL GABLES No. 2
Syracuse held Miami without a
basket for 71/2 minutes down the
stretch Saturday and made eight
consecutive free throws in the final
minute to remain unbeaten with a
64-52 victory over the Hurricanes.
Miami led 47-46 with less than 7
minutes to go but made only one
field goal the rest of the way.
Syracuse (19-0, 6-0 Atlantic
Coast Conference) need one
more victory to tie the school
record for most wins to start a
season, set two years ago. The ACC
newcomers beat defending league
champion Miami (10-9, 2-5) for
the second time in three weeks.
Both teams played zone defense
and made points tough to come by
for long stretches. The game was
nearly 30 minutes old before either
side made a fast-break basket.
Jerami Grant scored 16 points to
lead the Orange, who had a 39-24
rebounding advantage.
Davon Reed scored 16 points for
the Hurricanes, who kept it close
by shooting 9 of 17 from 3-point
range.
The game drew a sellout
crowd, the seventh in coach
Jim Larranaga's three seasons at
Miami. The stands were a sea of
orange, including plenty of visiting
or transplanted New Yorkers
rooting for Syracuse.
No. 2 SYRACUSE 64, MIAMI 52
SYRACUSE (19-0)
Grant3-8 8-1214,Fair 5-124-515,Cooney3-62-2l11,Ennis
5-113-414, Christmas 3-6 0-2 6,Gbinije 0-1 0-0 0, Keita 2-3
0-2 4, Roberson 0-0 0-0 .Totals 21-4717-27 64.
MIAMI (10-9)
Brown 5-9 0-013, Lecomte 1-2 0-0 3, Kirk 1-5 1-2 3,Jekiri 1-4
1-4 3, Adams 3-100-0 8, Akpejiori 0-0 0-0 0, Reed 5-8 3-3 16,
Swoope 0-2 0-0 0, Kelly2-6 2-2 6.Totals 18-46 7-1152.
Halftime-Syracuse 31-26. 3-Point Goals-Syracuse
5-11 (Cooney 3-6, Fair 1-2, Ennis 1-2, Gbinije 0-1), Miami
9-17 (Reed 3-4, Brown 3-5, Adams 2-5, Lecomte 1-2, Kirk
0-1). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Syracuse 39 (Grant
8), Miami 24 (Brown 8). Assists-Syracuse 9 (Ennis 4), Mi-
ami 12 (Adams,Jekiri 4). Total Fouls-Syracuse 11, Miami
20. A-7,122.


* COLLEGE BASKETBALL:


Fieler. FGC


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

KENNESAW, Ga.-
Chase Fieler poured in
24 points and grabbed
seven rebounds as
Florida Gulf Coast led
all the way in an 83-62
defeat of Kennesaw State
on Saturday.
The Eagles (13-9, 7-2
Atlantic Sun) bounced
back from a Thursday loss
to Mercer that dropped
them into second place in
conference.
Bernard Thompson
added 16, Brett Comer 15
and Nate Hicks 10.
Comer connected with
Hicks for three alley-oops,
and Fieler lobbed a
half-court alley-oop to
Eric McKnight for a 77-56
lead.


FLA. GULF CO
FLORIDA GULF
McKnight 1-3 2-
7-15 1-3 15,Tho
0-0 2, Hicks 5-5(
icanin 2-2 0-0 6,
0, Blake 0-0 0-0
20-2283.
KENNESAW ST
Osemhen 1-40O
1-1-7 4,Hamilt
0,Pruitt4-95-7
2-5 1-2 5, Rucke
0-00, Drees 0-1
0-00-0 0.Totals1
Halftime-Flor
Goals-Florida
2-2, Fieler 1-3, B
Kennesaw St.I
Wozniak 1-2,Loc
0-2). Fouled 0O
ida Gulf Coast 3
(Kouassi 6). As
(Comer5),Kenn
Kouassi 2). Total
Kennesaw St.21
USC-Up
Florida 6(
Ty Greene an(
scored 16 poi
never trailed
Glenn also pu


COLLEGE BASKETBALL:



Flashy


overpoe

Florida snaps

three-game
losing streak
to Tennessee
By MARK LONG
ASSOCIATED PRESS
GAINESVILLE -
Michael Frazier II
a scored 17 points, Scottie
Wilbekin added 13 and
No. 6 Florida handled
Tennessee 67-41 on
Saturday for its 11th
consecutive win.
The Gators (17-2, 6-0
Southeastern Conference)
snapped a three-game
A losing streak in the series
and extended their school
record for consecutive
or im .. home wins to 26.
The latest one was a
defensive gem.
WFlorida held the
Volunteers (12-7, 3-3) to a
AP PHOTO season-lowL in points and
shooting percentage (27).
Miami's Erik Swoope (21) squeezes under Syracuse's Rakeem Christmas (25) for a shot The Volunteers' backcourt
during the first half in Coral Gables on Saturday. really struggled, with
leading scorer Jordan
No. 21 Michigan 80, No. 3 No. 14 Kentucky 79, Georgia 54: In McRae, Antonio Barton
Michigan State 75: In East Lansing, Mich., Lexington, Ky., Aaron Harrison scored 15 points as and Josh Richardson
Nik Stauskas made a tiebreaking 3-pointer with Kentucky pulled away to its third straight win. combining to make 2 of
3:12 left and finished with 19 points and freshman 29 shots.
DerrickWalton Jr. scored a season-high 19, lifting No. 16 Iowa St. 81, No. 22 Kansas Jarnell Stokes led
No. 21 Michigan over No. 3 Michigan State night to St. 75: In Ames, Iowa, Melvin Ejim scored 20 Tennessee with 16 points
remain the only Big Ten team without a conference points and Iowa State snapped a three-game losing and 10 rebounds.
oIss. streak. Casey Prather chipped
in 12 points for Florida,
No.4 Villanova 94, Marquette No. 20 Pittsburgh 83, Maryland and Patric Young added
85, OT: In Milwaukee, Ryan Arcidiacono had 20 79: In College Park, Md., Lamar Patterson scored o10.
points and 11 assists, and coolly guided Villanova in 28 points, and No. 20 Pittsburgh beat Maryland The Gators, who led
overtime following a frenzied finish to regulation. to complete its first regular-season sweep as a 26-19 at halftime, pulled
Arcidiacono had six points and two assists in member of the Atlantic Coast Conference. away with a 21-5 run
the extra period. He hustled for a loose ball with after the break. Wilbekin's
37.7 seconds left that allowed Villanova coach Jay Texas 74, No. 24 Baylor 60: In Waco,
Wright to call a timeout and avoid a turnover. Texas, Texas freshman guard Isaiah Taylor scored a
career-high 271 points and the Longhorns stretched t COLLEGE BASKETBALL:
No. 9 Wisconsin 72, Purdue 58: their winning streak to five games.
In West Lafayette, Ind., Sam Dekker and Traevon
Jackson each scored 15 points, helping No.9 No. 25 Oklahoma 74, Texas Techa
Wisconsin end its three-game losing streak. 65: In Lubbock, Texas, Buddy Hield scored 18








p~m CostConfrech) Ih
The Badgers (17-3, 4-3 Big Ten) won for the first points, 12 on 3-pointers, to lead Oklahoma.
time since starting 16-0. It was only their fourth t e
win ever at Mackey Arena. WOMEN estond (
No. 10 Iowa 76, Northwestern 50: Texas 66, No. 18 West Virginia 63:
In Evanston, Ill., Roy Devyn Marble scored 14 points In Austin, Texas, Nneka Enemkpali scored 15 points By AARON BEARD
for Iowa, which never trailed. as Texas knocked off No.18 WestVirginia. ASSOCIATED PRESS
DURHAM, N.C.
No. 11 Oklahoma St. 81, West No.(25 Gonzaga 69, Pepperdine Rodney Hood scored
Virginia 75: In Stillwater, Okla, LeBryan 39: In Malibu, Calif., Lindsay Sherbert came off 18 points to help No. 18
Nash scored a career- high 29 points and had nine the bench to score 16 points and Gonzaga held an Duke beat Florida State
rebounds for Oklahoma State. opponent below 40 points for the third time. 78-56 on Saturday, giving
Hall of Fame coach Mike
Krzyzewski his 900th
STATE SCHEDULE victory at the school.
Jabari Parker added
S, ounce ba1 TODAY 14 points for the Blue
a l South Florida at Memphis, 2 Devils (16-4, 5-2 Atlantic
p.m. Coast Conference), who
)AST 83, KENNESAWmST. 62 Mercer 87, Stetson 49: In MONDAY won their fourth straight
F COAST (13-9) Macon Ga, A ite Jr. tied a Howard at Bethune-Cookman game and extended the
Q24, Fieler 7-149-924, Comer a., Anthony Wht n'sHactive
ompson 5-86-616,Jones 1-2 career high with 19 points and Mercer 7:30 p.m. nations longest active
010, Shoon 0-10-0 0, Cvjet- grabbed home winning streak to 28
Al1, Son 0 1 0-0 0, Boyle 01 0-0 ts seventh con TUESDAY games. Duke used an 11-0
0, Graf 2-5 2-26.Totals 30-56 Mercer (17-5,8-1 Atlantic Sun SMU at South Florida, 7p.m. run late in the first half to
(4-18) Conference) blew the game open with
)-0 2, Kouassi 6-103-6 15, Love 24 unanswered points. WEDNESDAY build a20-point lead and
iton 0 2-2 2, Coleman 0-20-0 Memphis at Central Florida, 7 p.m. never let the Senminoles
15, Brown 3-5411, Mor East Tennessee State 76, Florida State at N.C. State, 9 p.m. get the margin back to
:er 1-4 3-4 5, Montgomery 0-1 Es ense tt 6
0-00,Wozniakl-20-03,Byers Jacksonville 75: In Johnson Miami at Maryland, 9 p.m. single digits again.
19-5319-32 62 Duke won despite
rida Gulf Coast 46-37. 3-Point City, Tenn., Kinard Gadsden-Gilliard THURSDAY
Gulf Coast 3-10 (Cvjeticanin scored 11 points, including a game Florida at Mississippi State, 7 p.m. shooting 31 percent, but
oyleO-IGraf 0-1,CornerO03), winning layup. Florida International at Marshall, converted 17 FSU turn-
5-13 (Pruitt 2-4, Brown 1-2,
1v 12, Morena 0-1, Hamilton 7 p.m. overs into 29 points and
ut-None. Rebounds--Flor- Bethune-Cookman 69, Florida Atlantic at Charlotte, 7 p.m. dominated the offensive
33 (Fieler 7), Kennesaw St. 36
ssists--Florida Gulf Coast 9 Maryland-Eastern Shore [ipscomb at Jacksonville, 7:15 p.m. glass to score 29 sec-
qesawSt 1O(Brown, Hamilton, 63: In Daytona Beach, MalikJackson Northern Kentuckyat North ond-chance points against
Foul-Flriaul71a.25 scored a career-high 21 points to snap Florida, 7:30 p.m. the Senminoles (13-6, 4-3).
a 11-game losing streak. Krzyzewski is the
,state 71, North EAGLIES P ERCH all-time leader in career
O: In Spartanburg, S.C., FlU 66, FAU 57: In Miami, Chc u ahMle' GU victories in men's Division
IRicardo Glenn each Dennis Mavin turned a Jerome Frink Chsgaek reou t Z oayh Mile tFC I with 973. He joins
nts and USC-Upstate steal into a three-point play with 39 ptgaerottdyatSyracuse's Jim Boeheim
in beating North Florida. seconds left as Florida International sucatprslgcm steonly coaches with
Jlied in 11 rebounds. held on to defeat Florida Atlantic. at least 900 wins at one


Gators


ver Vols


GATORS AT
BULLDOGS
WHO: Florida (17-2,6-0 SEC) at
Mississippi State (13-6, 3-3)
WHEN: Thursday, 7 p.m.
WHERE: Humphrey Coliseum,
Starkville, Miss.
TV:ESPN2


floater in the lane got
things started, and
Frazier's consecutive
3-pointers really opened
it up.
After Will Yeguete's
dunk, the Gators were up
17 and really in rhythm.
Kasey Hill hit a pull-up
jumper. Young followed
with a nifty, reverse post
move and later got the
sellout crowd rocking
with a one-handed dunk
on an alley-oop feed from
Frazier.
No. 6 FLORIDA 67, TENNESSEE 41
TENNESSEE (12-7)
Stokes 6-9 4-8 16, Maymon 4-8 0-0 8, Rich-
ardson 0-7 0-0 0, Barton 1-7 0-0 2, McRae
1-15 2-2 5, Moore 1-14-4 6, Ndiaye 0-0 0-0
0,Thompson 1-3 0-0 2, Reese 0-3 0-0 0, Lo-
pez 0-0 0-0 0, Chievous 0-0 0-0 0, Edwards
1-30-0 2.Totals 15-56 10-1441.
FLORIDA (17-2)
Yeguete2-70-04,Prather5-72-3 12,Young
5-7 0-1 10,Wilbekin 4-8 4-5 13, Frazier II 5-8
4-417, Hill 1-6 0-0 2, Finney-Smith 4-9 0-0 9,
Edwards 0-0 0-0 0, D.Walker 0-1 0-0 0, Kurtz
0-0 0-0 0, Donovan 0-1 0- 00. Totals 26-54
10-1367.
Halftime-Florida 26-19.3-Point Goals-
Tennessee 1-19 (McRae 1-6,Thompson 0-2,
Edwards O-2, Reese 0-2, Barton 0-3, Richard-
son 0-4), Florida 5-16 (Frazier II 3-6,Wilbekin
1-2, Finney-Smith 1-4, Yeguete 0-1, Hill
0-1, D. Walker 0-1, Donovan 0-1). Fouled
Out-None. Rebounds-Tennessee 40
(Stokes 10), Florida 35 (Finney-Smith 8).
Assists-Tennessee 6 (Stokes 2), Florida 8
(Hill 3). Total Fouls-Tennessee 19, Florida
17. A-12,475.


K earns


with win


SEMINOLES
AT WOLFPACK
WHO: Florida St. (13-6, 4-3 ACC)
at North Carolina St. (12-7, 2-4)
WHEN: Wednesday, 9 p.m.
WHERE: PNC Arena, Raleigh, N.C.
TV:ESPN3

program.
Okaro White scored 14
points for Florida State,
which shot 50 percent but
couldn't protect the ball
or keep the Blue Devils off
the boards. Duke finished
with a 47-24 rebounding
advantage, including 27-7
on the offensive glass.
No. 18 DUKE 78, FLORIDA ST. 56
FLORIDA ST. (13-6)
White 6-8 2-3 14, Gilchrist 2-3 0-2 4, Bo-
janovsky2-3 0-04,Bookert3-75-6 12,Bran-
don 4-5 3-411, Smith 0-2 0-20, OThomas 1-7
0-0 2, Miller 4-9 0-1 9, Hopkins 0-0 0-0 0,
Allen 0-0 0-0 0, Ojo 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 22-44
10-1856.
DUKE (16-4)
Parker3-138-914, Jefferson 0-2 2-6 2, Cook
3-8 2-2 9, Jones 0-2 0-0 0, Dawkins 3-6 2-2
11,Thornton 2-2 0-0 6, Hood 4-12 9-11 18,
Sulaimon 1-8 8-8 11, Hairston 0-1 0-1 0,
Ojeleye 0-0 0-0 0, Plumlee 2-5 3-4 7. Totals
18-5934-4378.
Halftime-Duke 43-25. 3-Point Goals-
Florida St. 2-6 (Bookert 1-1, Miller 1-3, Smith
0-1, Thomas 0-1), Duke 8-20 (Dawkins 3-6,
Thornton 2-2, Sulaimon 1-3, Hood 1-4,
Cook 1-4, Parker 0-1). Fouled Out-Thom-
as,White. Rebounds-Florida St. 24 (White
8), Duke 47 (Parker 14). Assists-Florida St.
7 (Thomas 3), Duke 9 (Cook, Hood, Jeffer-
son, Sulaimon 2). Total Fouls-Florida St.
29,Duke21. A-9,314.


Page 6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014







The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 7


I QUICK HITS


PACQUIAO-BRADLEY
REMATCH SET
FOR APRIL 12

NEWYORK (AP)-
Nearly two years after
Timothy Bradley defeated
Manny Pacquiao in a
disputed split decision,
promoters announced
Saturday the two will fight
again on April 12.
Pacquiao's loss to
Bradley on June 9, 2012,
broke a 15-fight winning
streak during which he
was recognized as one
of the best pound-for-
pound boxers in the
world along with Floyd
Mayweather.
Later that year, Juan
Manuel Marquez
knocked out Pacquiao,
making many think
that Pacquiao's age and
outside-the-ring activities
- he's a congressman
in the Philippines, does
extensive charity work
and moonlights as an
actor and singer had
hurt his ability to box at a
high level.
In November, Pacquiao,
35, defeated Brandon
Rios in a comeback fight
in Macau.
Bradley, 30, defended
his welterweight cham-
pionship twice since
beating Pacquiao: a
brutal brawl with Ruslan
Provodnikov and a close
decision over Marquez.


AUTO RACING

Gidley and Malucelli
taken to hospital after
crash: In Daytona Beach, Memo
Gidley and Matteo Malucelli have
been admitted to a Daytona Beach
hospital for further testing following
a two-car accident right before the
three-hour mark of the Rolex 24 at
Daytona.
IMSA officials said both drivers are
awake and communicating. No other
information was given about their
conditions.
Gidley was driving for the
pole-winning GAINSCO/Bob Stallings
Racing team. He had to be cut out of
the No. 99 Corvette.


SOCCER

Mata completes record
move to Man United:
Manchester United smashed the club's
transfer record to sign Juan Mata from
Chelsea for 37.1 million pounds ($61.2
million), giving the beleaguered
English Premier League champions a
major lift.
The Spain midfielder was deemed
surplus to requirements at Chelsea
after losing his place in the team since
Jose Mourinho's return as manager
lastsummer....
Manchester City avoided a
major FA Cup shock by coming from
two goals down with a half-hour
remaining to beat second-tier Watford
4-2 in the fourth round, with Sergio
Aguero leading the recovery with a
hat trick.
Liverpool reached the last 16 by
beating second-tier Bournemouth
2-0 while Kidderminster the only




TRACK

FROM PAGE 1
could live with what was
there."
The track's previous
owner, Kevin Williams,
uprooted all of the
bleachers and fencing
before his lease expired
last March. Haase said he
also found wires cut in
the office security system
and problems with other
electrical wiring in the
building.
In the time before
officially signing the
lease, Haase brought in
electricians and carpen-
ters to fix up various parts
of the track. He also had
the bathrooms painted,
and painters are applying
the track's new black and
green color scheme to
the track walls this week.
Now that the lease has


been signed, Haase is
ponying up the money for
new bleachers and a new
catch fence.
The bleachers will be
arriving from Georgia this
week, while the fencing is
being delivered on a boat


non-league team in the last 32 -
lost 1-0 at Sunderland.


WINTER SPORTS

Austria's Reichelt wins
WC downhill: In Kitzbuehel,
Austria, Hannes Reichelt became the
first Austrian winner of the classic
Hahnenkamm downhill in eight years,
beating pre-race favorites Aksel Lund
Svindal and Bode Miller.
Reichelt mastered the 3.5-kilo-
meter Streif course in 2 minutes, 3.38
seconds. Overall World Cup leader
Svindal trailed by 0.21 in second, and
Miller came 0.34 behind in third ...
Defending overall World Cup
champion Tina Maze finally got her
first victory of the season, winning
the prestigious Cortina downhill in
Cortina D'Ampezzo, Italy, to signal
a return to form just in time for the
Sochi Olympics. The Slovenian clocked
1 minute, 37.79 seconds down
the Olympia delle Tofane course,
which was bathed in sunshine, then
performed her trademark handstand
celebration during the podium
proceedings. ...
Peter Prevc of Slovenia won a ski
jump World Cup event in Sapporo,
Japan, to move into first place in the
overall standings. Prevc had jumps of
137 and 134.5 meters for a total of
294.6 points to beat fellow Slovenian
Jernej Damjan, who was second with
277 points after jumps of 135.5 and
129 meters. Noriaki Kasai of Japan
jumped 132.5 and 129 meters to earn
272.1 points for third place. ...
Alex Fiva of Switzerland won the
final World Cup ski cross event before
the Sochi Olympics,, while Ophelie
David of France took the women's
competition in Kreischberg, Austria.
Fiva defeated Johannes Rohrweck
of Austria, Michael Schmid of
Switzerland and Thomas Borge Lie of
Norway in the final for his first victory
of the season and sixth overall ...
Kate Hansen is going into the
Sochi Olympics on a winning streak,
after giving USA Luge something
it chased for 16 years. Hansen was
a surprise winner of the World Cup
women's season finale in Sigulda,
Latvia, becoming the first American to
prevail in a singles race on the circuit
since Nov. 22,1997 and giving both
her and the team a major infusion of
confidence heading into next month's
Sochi Olympics. ...
Steven Holcomb of the United
States won his second World Cup
overall two-man championship in
Konigssee, Germany. His seventh-
place finish in the season finale with
Curt Tomasevicz was more than
enough for Holcomb to clinch the
two-man title for the first time since
2006-07. ...
Japan's Kanako Murakami took
gold in the women's competition at
the Four Continents after a brilliant
performance in the free skate in
Taipei, Taiwan, despite a lingering
ankle injury.
Murakami finished 10 points above
Satoko Miyahara, also from Japan,
whose free skate performance vaulted
her from fourth to second overall.
Despite a sore ankle hindering her
practice, the 19-year-old Murakami
hit a triple toe-triple toe combination,
triple lutz and triple flip-double toe
for her first gold at an international
championship event.


from China. The contain-
ers holding the fencing
have already been loaded
onto the boat, but the
boat will not depart until
it is full, Haase said.
"A lot of stuff is hap-
pening, but it's not as fast
as we'd like it, it's not as
fast as the racers would
like it, but given that we
don't have an unlimited,
million-dollar budget to
work with, we gotta do
what we can do as we can
do it," he said.
Haase said that local
companies will install the
fencing, so once it arrives it
should be a quick process.
The Haase's have
already been in touch
with several racing series
about hosting potential
events. They're also hop-
ing to hold non-racing
events such as concerts
and a traveling carnival.


"We've already got a
tentative schedule put to-
gether, it's just a matter of
knowing when that first
start date is," Haase said.
"Once, that's determined,
the rest will fall together."
Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140
orzmiller@sun-herald.com.


SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
AUTO RACING
7a.m.
FS1 United Sportscar Champ
Rolex 24, at Daytona Beach, Fla.
BOWLING
Noon
ESPN PBA, Tournament ofChamp
Allen Park, Mich.
EXTREME SPORTS
2p.m.
ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo.
9p.m.
ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo.
GOLF
1 p.m.
TGC PGATour, Farmers Insurance
final round, at San Diego
3p.m.
CBS PGATour, Farmers Insurance
final round, at San Diego
TGC LPGA, Bahamas Classic,fina
at Paradise Island, Bahamas
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBA
Noon
NBCSN Fordham at UMass
4p.m.
NBCSN Harvard at Dartmouth
6p.m.
ESPNU Clemson at North Carolin
8p.m.
ESPNU -California at UCLA
FS1 -Utah at Arizona
NBA BASKETBALL
1 p.m.
ABC- San Antonio at Miami
3:30 p.m.
ABC- LA. Lakers at New York
6:30 p.m.
ESPN Brooklyn at Boston
NFL FOOTBALL
7:30 p.m.
NBC -Pro Bowl, at Honolulu
NHL HOCKEY
12:30 p.m.
NBC N.Y Rangers at NewJersey
5p.m.
FSFL -Florida at Detroit
RUGBY
2p.m.
NBCSN USA Sevens, semifinals
TBD, at LasVegas
4:30 p.m.
NBC USA Sevens, finals, teams
LasVegas
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKET
1 p.m.
CBS -Minnesota at Penn St.
2p.m.
ESPN2 South Carolina atVanderb
4p.m.
ESPN2 -Tennessee atTexasA&M
FSN Baylor at Oklahoma St.
6p.m.
FS1 -Georgetown at St.John's
NBCSN Dayton at Saint Joseph's


Glantz-Culver L
NFL
Today
Pro Bowl
At Honolulu
FAVORITE 0 T 0/U UND
Team Rice Pk 1 (93) TeamS
Feb. 2
Super Bowl
At East Rutherford, N.J.
Denver +1 21/2 (47)

NCAA BASKETBALL
FAVORITE LINE UNDER
at UMass 141/2 F
at NC State 7 Georg
at Memphis 161/2 South
at Green Bay 111/2
atW. Michigan 12
at Evansville 41/2
SMU 31/2 atH
at Indiana 41/2
Cincinnati 5 at
Harvard 101/2 atDar
Stanford 61/2 at South
Minnesota 1 atNE
atToledo 71/2
at North Carolina 71/2 C
Oregon 71/2 atWashin
at Arizona 15
at UCLA 6 Ca
at Fairfield 11/2
lona 51/2 at St
atCanisius 10
at Manhattan 101/2 Qui
at Rider 81/2 MonmoL


FAVORITE
at Miami
at New York
at New Orleans
at Cleveland
Brooklyn
at Dallas
Denver
at Golden State


NBA
LINEO/U UNDI
3 (205) SanA
6 (2051/2) LA
6 (1971/2) C
1 (205) F
41/2 (193) at
8 (209)
4 (215) atSacra
21/2(2181/2) P


FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG
N.Y Rangers-x -130 NewJersey
at Detroit -140 Florida
at Chicago -260 Winnipeg
at Edmonton -110 Nashville
atVancouver -155 Phoenix
x-atYankee Stadium

Pro basketball
NBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE


Atlantic
Toronto
Brooklyn
NewYork
Boston
Philadelphia
Southeast
Miami
Atlanta
Washington
Charlotte
Orlando
Central
Indiana
Chicago
Detroit
Cleveland
Milwaukee


PcI
.51
.46-
.37
.3;
.31
PC
.72
.5;
.50(
.41
.27
PC
.81
.51
.39'
.37
.19


WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest W L P
San Antonio 33 10 .76
Houston 29 17 .63
Dallas 25 20 .55


North Port's Premier Practice
Area
*60 Hitting Stations
*PGA & LPGA Certified
Instructors
*Voted Best Course & Practice


ionship,


pions,at


Memphis
New Orleans
Northwest
Oklahoma City
Portland
Minnesota
Denver
Utah
Pacific
LA. Clippers
Golden State
Phoenix
LA. Lakers
Sacramento


.524 101/2
.405 151/2
Pt GB
.778 -
.744 2
.500 121/2
.488 13
.326 20
Pct GB
.674 -
.591 4
571 5
.364 14
.357 14


Friday's results
Orlando 114, L.A. Lakers 105
S Toronto 104, Philadelphia 95
eOpen, Brooklyn 107, Dallas 106
Oklahoma City 101, Boston 83
Cleveland 93, Milwaukee 78
SOpen, |New Orleans 103, Detroit 101
San Antonio 105, Atlanta 79
I round, NewYork125,Charlotte96
S L.A. Clippers 112, Chicago 95
S Memphis 88, Houston 87
Washington 101,Phoenix95
Indiana 116, Sacramento 111, OT
Minnesota 121, Golden State 120
Saturday's results
a Chicago 89, Charlotte 87
LA. Clippers 126,Toronto 118
Oklahoma City 103, Philadelphia 91
Memphis 99, Houston 81
Atlanta at Milwaukee, late
Indiana at Denver, late
Washington at Utah, late
Minnesota at Portland, late
Today's games
San Antonio at Miami, 1 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at NewYork, 3:30 p.m.
SOrlando at New Orleans, 6p.m.
SPhoenix at Cleveland, 6 p.m.
Brooklyn at Boston, 6:30 p.m.
Detroit at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.
Portland at Golden State, 9 p.m.
Denver at Sacramento, 9 p.m.


Transactions
BASKETBALL
teams NBA Development League
RIO GRANDEVALLEY VIPERS- Signed
SF-CKennyKadji.
TBD, at FOOTBALL
National Football League
BALL CHICAGO BEARS Announced assis-
tant defensive line coach Michael Sinclair
will not return for the 2014 season. Named
Clint Hurtt assistant defensive line coach.
hilt HOCKEY
National Hockey League
SCOLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS Recalled
D CodyGoloubeffrom Springfield (AHL).
DALLAS STARS Assigned F Dustin
SJeffrey toTexas (AHL).
NEW JERSEY DEVILS Assigned LW
JoeWhitneyto Albany (AHL).
WASHINGTON CAPITALS- Recalled C
mne Casey Wellman from Hershey (AHL). Reas-
signed D Nate Schmidt to Hershey.
COLLEGE
MICHIGAN Granted transfer releases
to junior RB Thomas Rawls, junior S Josh
Furman and junior DT Richard Ash.
ERDOG PURDUE Announced the resignation
Sanders of assistant football coach Jon Heacock to
become defensive coordinator at Toledo.

Seattle Hockey
NHL
ERDOG EASTERN CONFERENCE
ordham Atlantic Division
giaTech GP W LOT Pts GF GA
Florida Boston 50 32 15 3 67 147 110
Detroit LIGHTNING 52 31 16 5 67155 128
Ball St. Toronto 54 27 21 6 60 155 168
Bradley Montreal 52 27 20 5 59 128 134
-ouston Detroit 51 23 18 10 56 131 139
Illinois Ottawa 52 22 20 10 54 147 165
Temple PANTHERS 51 2024 7 47122 154
tmouth Buffalo 50 14 29 7 35 97 144
hemrn Cal Metropolitan Division
ebraska GP W LOT Pts GF GA
KentSt Pittsburgh 51 36 13 2 74 168 125
lemson N.Y. Rangers 53 27 23 3 57 132 135
gtonSt Columbus 51 26 21 4 56 150 145
igton St.
Utah Philadelphia 53 25 22 6 56 142 158
alifornia Carolina 51 23 19 9 55 131 145
Siena NewJersey 52 22 19 11 55 124 125
tPeter's Washington 52 23 21 8 54 148 154
Marist N.Y.Islanders 54 21 25 8 50 154 179
nnipiac WESTERN CONFERENCE
uth (NJ) Central Division
GP W LOTPts GF GA
Chicago 53 32 9 12 76 189 146
ERDOG St.Louis 51 35 11 5 75 177 119
Lntonio Colorado 51 32 14 5 69 149 134
SLakers Minnesota 53 28 20 5 61 127 130
Irlando Dallas 51 23 20 8 54 148 153
Phoenix Nashville 53 23 22 8 54 131 158
Boston Winnipeg 53 24 24 5 53 149 157
Detroit Pacific Division
amento GP W LOTPts GF GA
Portland Anaheim 53 38 10 5 81 179 130
SanJose 51 33 12 6 72 162 123
LosAngeles 52 29 17 6 64 132 110
LINE Vancouver 52 26 17 9 61 130 130
+110 Phoenix 51 24 18 9 57 147 155
+120 Calgary 52 1827 7 43 119 165
+220 Edmonton 53 15 32 6 36 135 187
-110 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
+135 overtime loss.
SFriday's results
Calgary5, Nashville 4,SO
New Jersey 2,Washington 1
Detroit 4, Montreal 1
Colorado 3, PANTHERS 2
Phoenix 4, Edmonton 3
Ottawa at Carolina, ppd, schedule conflict
ct GB Saturday's results
2 St. Louis 4, N.Y.Islanders 3, SO
63 2 Carolina 6, Ottawa 3
'2 6 Boston 6, Philadelphia 1
33 8 Washington 5, Montreal 0
18 81/2 LIGHTNING 5, Colorado 2
ct GB Buffalo 5, Columbus 2
21 Winnipeg 5,Toronto4,OT
24 81/2 Pittsburgh at Dallas, late
00 91/2 Anaheim at Los Angeles, late
3 131/2 Minnesota at San Jose, late
'3 191/2 Today'sgames
ct GB N.Y. Rangers vs. New Jersey at Bronx, NY,
10 12:30p.m.
12 121/2 PANTHERS at Detroit, 5p.m.
95 171/2 Winnipeg at Chicago, 7 p.m.
'2 181/2 Nashville at Edmonton, 8 p.m.
90 26 PhoenixatVancouver, 8 p.m.

ct GB ECHL
i7 Saturday's results
30 512 South Carolina 4, Florida 1
56 9 Reading 4,Toledo 1


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plus...
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Cincinnati 4,Wheeling 1
Fort Wayne at Elmira, late
Greenville at Evansville, late
Bakersfield at Utah, late
Alaska at Colorado, late
Today's games
Florida at Orlando, 3 p.m.
Reading at Kalamazoo, 3 p.m.
Cincinnati atWheeling, 3 p.m.
Fort Wayne at Elmira,4:05 p.m.
Greenville atToledo,5:15 p.m.
Ontario at Stockton, 7 p.m.
Bakersfield at Idaho, 7:10 p.m.

College basketball
SATURDAY'S MEN'S SCORES
SOUTH
Alabama St. 58, Alcorn St. 54
Bethune-Cookman 69, Md.-Eastern Shore
63
Chattanooga 77, UNC Greensboro 67
Coastal Carolina 69, Radford 61
Davidson 82, Georgia Southern 52
Duke 78, Florida St. 56
ETSU 76, Jacksonville 75
FlU 66, FAU 57
Florida 67,Tennessee 41
Florida Gulf Coast 83, Kennesaw St. 62
Gardner-Webb 66, Campbell 48
George Washington 75, George Mason 69
Georgia St. 66, Louisiana-Monroe 58
Hampton 80, Savannah St. 71
High Point 78, UNC Asheville 67
Howard 69, Florida A&M 62
James Madison 58, Coll. of Charleston 56
Kentucky 79, Georgia 54
Liberty 65, Presbyterian 53
Longwood 88, Charleston Southern 85
Mercer 87, Stetson 49
Mississippi 82, Mississippi St. 63
NCA&T 68, MorganSt. 67,OT
NC Central 87, Coppin St. 63
Old Dominion 70,Tulane 64
Pittsburgh 83, Maryland 79
Richmond 77, Saint Joseph's 62
SC State 73, Norfolk St. 61
SC-Upstate 71, North Florida 60
SIU-Edwardsville87, UT-Martin 82
Samford 62, Elon 59
Southern Miss. 60, East Carolina 46
Southern U. 66, Alabama A&M 52
Syracuse 64, Miami 52
Virginia 65,Virginia Tech 45
W. Carolina 78,The Citadel 60
W. Kentucky 79, Louisiana-Lafayette 70
Wake Forest 65, Notre Dame 58
Winthrop 58,VMI57
Wofford 76, Furman 52
EAST
American U. 84, Army 74
Boston U. 64, Bucknell 61
Brown 73, Yale 56
Bryant 83, St. Francis (NY) 79
Columbia 74, Cornell 58
Delaware 83,Towson 76
Duquesne 83, St. Bonaventure 81
Fairleigh Dickinson 86, CCSU 73
Holy Cross 67, Navy 52
LIU Brooklyn 75, Mount St. Mary's 71
Lehigh 71, Lafayette 68
Loyola (Md.) 67, Colgate 60
Northeastern 70, Hofstra 57
Penn 89, NJIT 74
Providence 81, Xavier 72
Rhode Island 88, Dayton 76
Robert Morris 74,Wagner 70
Seton Hall 86, DePaul 69
St. Francis (Pa.) 68, Sacred Heart 66
UConn 82, Rutgers 71
UMBC 60, Hartford 58
VCU97,La Salle 89,20T
William & Mary 68, Drexel 66
MIDWEST
Akron 82, Cent. Michigan 74
Buffalo 75, N. Illinois 67
Cleveland St. 69, Valparaiso 50
E. Illinois 77,SE Missouri 74
IPFW90jUPUI75
Indiana St. 76, Illinois St. 62
Iowa 76, Northwestern 50
Iowa St. 81, Kansas St. 75
Loyola ofChicago 93, N. Iowa 87, OT
Miami (Ohio) 70, Bowling Green 65
Michigan 80, Michigan St. 75
Missouri 82, South Carolina 74
N. Dakota St. 85, S. Dakota St. 77
Nebraska-Omaha 77, South Dakota 73
North Dakota 84, N. Arizona 68
Oakland 76, III.-Chicago 75
Ohio 58, E. Michigan 56
St.John's 69, Butler 52
Villanova 94, Marquette 85, OT
Wisconsin 72, Purdue 58
Youngstown St. 68, Wright St. 67
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 86, Auburn 67
IncarnateWord 75, Lamar 64
New Orleans 70,Texas A&M-CC 62
Northwestern St. 87, Oral Roberts 83
Oklahoma 74,TexasTech 65
Oklahoma St.81,West Virginia 75
PrairieView 71, Ark.-Pine Bluff 62
Sam Houston St. 70, Abilene Christian 51
Stephen F Austin 66, Cent. Arkansas 49
Texas 74, Baylor 60
Texas Southern 94, MVSU 56
Texas St. 73, Troy 65
UAB 70,TuIsa 63
UTEP81,UTSA62
Vanderbilt 66,Texas A&M 55
WEST
Arizona St. 72, Colorado 51
Boise St. 76, San Jose St. 55
Long Beach St. 76, CS Northridge 62
New Mexico 68, Colorado St. 66


Saint Mary's (Cal) 89, Loyola Marymount 61
San Diego 65, Portland 63
Washington 87, Oregon St. 81
Wyoming 64, Nevada 62, OT

SATURDAY'SWOMEN'S SCORES
SOUTH
Alcorn St. 52, Alabama St. 49
Appalachian St. 74, Davidson 66
Austin Peay 79, TennesseeTech 70
Bethune-Cookman 78, Md.-Eastern Shore
70
Campbell 75, Radford 61
Charlotte 58, Rice 53
Chattanooga 63, Samford 50
Coppin St. 67, NC Central 58
E.Kentucky 75, Belmont 59
FAU 82, North Texas 69
FlU 63, UAB 52
Florida A&M 87, Howard 42
Florida Gulf Coast 54, North Florida 34
Furman 66, Elon 65
Gardner-Webb 59, Presbyterian 56
Georgia Southern 63,W. Carolina 56
Georgia St. 77, Louisiana-Monroe 66
Grambling St. 79,Jackson St. 68
Hampton 70, Savannah St. 46
High Point 81, Longwood 65
Jacksonville St. 78, Murray St. 76
Mercer 57, ETSU 52
MiddleTennessee 62, Old Dominion 49
N. Kentucky 72, Lipscomb 65
NC A&T 78, Morgan St. 48
Norfolk St. 59, SC State 54
SC-Upstate 72, Kennesaw St. 64
Southern Miss. 82, East Carolina 80, OT
Southern U. 81, Alabama A&M 59
St. Bonaventure 53, Richmond 48
Stetson 84,Jacksonville 67
Tennessee St. 87, Morehead St. 70
Tulane 75, Louisiana Tech 61
Tulsa 80, Marshall 62
UT-Martin 111,SIU-Edwardsville72
VCU 112,George Mason 86
W. Kentucky 68, Louisiana-Lafayette 63
Winthrop 90, Coastal Carolina 61
Wofford 76, UNC-Greensboro 70, OT
EAST
Army 64, American U. 63
Boston U. 86, Bucknell 58
CCSU 71, St. Francis (NY) 66, OT
Cornell 76, Columbia 51
Fordham 80, UMass 54
Hartford 65, UMBC 55
Harvard 77, Dartmouth 59
La Salle 77, GeorgeWashington 68
Lafayette 73, Lehigh 51
Loyola (Md.)61,Colgate 54
Marist 61, Niagara 52
Mount St. Mary's 84, Bryant 79, OT
Navy 60, Holy Cross 53
Penn 84, NJIT48
Robert Morris 66, LIU Brooklyn 52
Rutgers 74,Temple 68
Sacred Heart 63, Wagner 46
Saint Louis 58, Rhode Island 50
Seton Hall 90, Providence 87
St. Francis (Pa.) 110, Fairleigh Dickinson 69
Villanova 61, Xavier 32
MIDWEST
CS Bakersfield 87, UMKC 80
Cent. Michigan 113,W. Michigan 87
Cincinnati 47, UCF 37
Creighton 83, Marquette 64
DePaul 85, Butler 64
Green Bay69,WrightSt. 67
IUPUI70, IPFW68
Ill .-Chicago 83, Cleveland St. 78
Indiana St. 74, Missouri St. 57
Iowa 84, Indiana 75
Kansas 71,Kansas St. 64
Miami (Ohio) 72, Kent St. 62
Milwaukee 81, Detroit 69
S. Dakota St. 73, N. Dakota St. 53
SE Missouri 66, E. Illinois 49
South Dakota 75, Nebraska-Omaha 51
Utah Valley 72, Chicago St. 46
Wichita St. 74, Illinois St. 58
Youngstown St. 79, Oakland 64
SOUTHWEST
Abilene Christian 73, Sam Houston St. 67
Arkansas St. 77, UALR 45
Cent. Arkansas 65, Stephen F Austin 42
Lamar 76, IncarnateWord 69
Oral Roberts 62, Northwestern St. 51
PrairieView 75, Ark.-Pine Bluff62
SE Louisiana 85, Houston Baptist 84, 20T
SMU 73, Houston 60
South Alabama 73,Texas-Arlington 72, OT
Texas 66,West Virginia 63
Texas A&M-CC 97, New Orleans 44
Texas Southern 65, MVSU 55
Texas St. 87,Troy82,OT
UTEP 67, UTSA 56
WEST
BYU 61, Santa Clara 44
Boise St. 90, San Jose St. 69
CS Northridge 77, Long Beach St. 54
Cal Poly 89, UC Riverside 72
Cal St.-Fullerton 67, UC Santa Barbara 62
Fresno St. 70, UNLV 52
Gonzaga 69, Pepperdine 39
Idaho St. 74, Montana St. 63
Loyola Marymount 78, Portland 64
Montana 68,Weber St. 52
Nevada 72, Wyoming 69
Pacific 91, Saint Mary's (Cal) 80
S. Utah 62, E.Washington 61
Sacramento St. 74, N. Colorado 64
San Diego 76, San Francisco 58
San Diego St. 88, Utah St. 72
Seattle 89, Grand Canyon 68


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The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


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~Page8 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


* GOLF ROUNDUP



Woodland leads



as Woods falls


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SAN DIEGO Gary
Woodland didn't have to
overpower the par 5s to
take the lead at Torrey
Pines.
Woodland found his five
birdies elsewhere Saturday
on another tough day
of scoring on the South
Course for a 2-under 70,
giving him a one-shot
lead over 20-year-old
Jordan Spieth and Marc
Leishman of Australia
going into the final round
of the Farmers Insurance
Open.
That final round won't
include a familiar figure.
Defending champion
Tiger Woods, an eight-
time winner at Torrey
Pines, went seven straight
holes making bogey or
worse on his way to a 79.
That not only matched his
highest score on American
soil, he failed to make the
54-hole cut.
Woods had said at the
start of the week that he
hasn't seen Torrey this
tough since the U.S. Open
he won in 2008. It sure
looks that way.


Spieth had a one-shot
lead to start the third
round and it was gone
quickly. He missed a
30-inch par putt on the
opening hole and took a
double bogey on No. 5.
His biggest putt might
have been a 6-footer
for par on the 14th, and
Spieth looked confident
the rest of the way to
salvage a 75.

Choi claims LPGA lead: Na
Yeon Choi shot a 7-under 66 to take a
one-stroke lead in the season-opening
Bahamas LPGA Classic in Paradise
Island, chipping to a foot to set up
a birdie on the par-518th hole. The
seventh-ranked Choi, a seven-time
winner on the LPGA Tour, birdied three
of the last four holes in her bogey-free
round to reach 15 under on Atlantis
Resort's Ocean Club course.

Garcia earns 11th Euro
title: In Doha, Qatar, Sergio Garcia
won the Qatar Masters for his 11th
European Tour title, beating Mikko
Ilonen with a birdie on the third hole of
a playoff. Garcia closed with a 7-under
65 to match Ilonen at 16-under 272.
Ilonen had a 66, making an 18-foot
birdie putt on the 18th hole to force
the playoff.


I GOLF SCOREBOARD


PGATour
FARMERS INSURANCE OPEN
s-Torrey Pines, South Course (7,698
yards, par 72)
n-Torrey Pines, North Course (7,052
yards, par 72)
San Diego
Purse: $6.1 million
Third Round (On South Course)
GaryWoodland 65n-73s-70 20
Marc Leishman 66n-71 s-72 20
Jordan Spieth 71s-63n-75 -20
PatPerez 67s-71n-72 -21
Morgan Hoffmann 72s-66n-72 -21
RorySabbatini 74s-68n-69- 21
Ryol Ishikawa 72s-70n-69 -21
Will MacKenzie 72s-69n-70 -21
Scott Stallings 72s-67n-72 -21
Brad Fritsch 69n-70s-72 -21
NicolasColsaerts 69n-67s-75 -21
AndresRomero 72s-72n-67 -21
Robert Streb 73s-69n-70 -21
Charles Howell III 70n-72s-70 -21
Brian Stuard 70s-73n-69 -21
Keegan Bradley 69n-72s-71 21
Graham DeLaet 70n-73s-69 -21
Jason Day 66n-73s-73 -21
Kevin Chappell 73s-66n-73 -21
KevinTway 69s-70n-73 -21
ErikCompton 69n-69s-74 -21
Russell Knox 71s-67n-74 -21
lan Poulter 75s-67n-71 -21
JustinThomas 68n-73s-72 -21
Trevor Immelman 68n-74s-71 -21
Seung-Yul Noh 68n-73s-72 -21
Robert Garrigus 71n-71s-72 -21
Brendon Todd 69n-73s-72 -21
Sang-Moon Bae 67n-76s-71 21
Martin Laird 69n-71s-74 -21
Hideki Matsuyama 72n-72s-70 -21
Justin Hicks 71s-68n-75 -21
Charley Hoffman 69s-70n-75 21
J.B. Holmes 71s-68n-75 -21
Billy Horschel 70s-67n-77 -21
KJ.Choi 74s-70n-70 -21
Stewart Cink 64n-71s-79 -21
John Merrick 69n-74s-72 -21
Jim Herman 66n-75s-74 -21
Victor Dubuisson 72n-69s-74 -21
Stuart Appleby 74s-69n-72 21
JamieLovemark 72s-67n-76 -21
ChrisWilliams 71n-72s-72 -21
Mark Calcavecchia 70n-74s-71 -21
LukeGuthrie 76s-68n-71 -21
Bill Haas 74s-70n-71 -21
Justin Leonard 74s-69n-73 -21
Lee Westwood 73s-68n-75 21
David Lynn 68n-73s-75 -21
D.A. Points 67n-74s-75 -21


LPGA Tour
PURE SILK-BAHAMAS CLASSIC
At Ocean Club Golf Course
Paradise Island, Bahamas
Purse: $1.3 million
Yardage: 6,644; Par: 73
Third Round
NaYeonChoi 70-68-66-
Lizette Salas 72-67-66 -
Paula Creamer 71-65-71-
Jessica Korda 69-66-72 -
Amelia Lewis 69-73-66 -
Stacy Lewis 69-71-68-
Jenny Suh 71-66-71-
Chella Choi 73-69-67 -
Thidapa Suwannapura 70-71-68-
Pornanong Phatlum 71-69-69-
Lydia Ko 68-70-71 -
PRK. Kongkraphan 69-69-71-
MichelleWie 72-65-72-
Azahara Munoz 70-71-69-
Sandra Changkija 71-72-68-
SandraGal 71-69-71-
Christel Boeljon 71-67-73-
Morgan Pressel 70-73-69 -
Brittany Lincicome 70-71-71-
TiffanyJoh 73-74-66-
KristyMcPherson 73-71-69-
Laura Diaz 74-69-70 -
Danielle Kang 73-69-71 -
Hee Young Park 69-72-72-
KarinelIcher 74-73-67-
Gerina Piller 71-75-68-
Sarah Jane Smith 72-73-69 -
Cindy LaCrosse 70-74-70-
Alena Sharp 75-69-70 -
Jodi Ewart Shadoff 75-68-71 -

European Tour
QATAR MASTERS
At Doha Golf Club
Doha, Qatar
Purse: $2.5 million
Yardage: 7,400; Par: 72
Final
Sergio Garcia, Spain 71-67-69-65-
Mikko llonen, Finland 68-67-71-66 -
T.Olesen, Denmark 68-69-68-68-
R. Cabrera-Bello, Spain 66-65-73-69 -
A. Canizares, Spain 68-68-73-65-
G. Coetzee, S. Africa 64-69-73-68-
TAiken, South Africa 67-68-70-69-
S.Webster, England 65-69-70-70 -
M. A. Carlsson, Sweden69-71-70-65 -
D.Van Der Walt, S. Africa65-72-70-68-
Romain Wattel, France 67-68-74-67-
Paul Lawrie, Scotland 67-70-69-70-


PUNTA GORDA STORE ONLY
Now Open Sundays Noon-4pm
ALL LOCATIONS are open Mon-Thur lOam-6pm
Friday lOam-5pm Saturday lOam-3pm
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Port Charlotte's Chris Maler wrestles Bradenton Christian's Jake Sperounes on Saturday in the Ryan Bidwell Memorial Invitational.


BIDWELL

FROM PAGE 1
but took Ertl down
and was helped by two
stalling points against his
opponent.
Lipp earned his trip to
the 113-pound final by
avenging a loss earlier
this season to Venice's
Brent Smallwood. Lipp
beat Smallwood 4-2, but
went on to lose the final
to Sarasota's Chance
Sharbono by an 8-1
score.
Lipp wrestled at 106
pounds in previous
seasons and continues
to improve against the
heavier wrestlers he's fac-
ing this year. Sharbono
pinned Lipp last week,
but Lipp stayed off his
back in the rematch.
Lipp's teammate Bobby
Caspolich also showed
improvement by avenging



TITLES

FROM PAGE 1
some short putts on the
back nine and ran out of
holes in which to catch
him.
Still, Mari's 78 was
enough to move him up
to second on a day where
the players generally shot
much better in warmer,
less windy conditions.
"I shot a 38 on the front
nine and (Smith) had a
39. So I would have had
to shoot five under on the
back nine to catch him.
I was trying to see if he
would make a mistake,
and he didn't. He deserves
to win this," Mari said.
Mark Katz, one of the
organizers of the event
who went into Saturday's
round in second, struggled
to an 84 and finished third.
In the other men's
flights, which used the
net score, Sherman
Johnson's first-round 64
held up for a two-shot
win over Al Ricci in Flight
No. 1. Glenn Larson won
by three stroke in Flight
No. 2 over J.R. Johns, and
Harvey Goldberg easily
won in Flight No. 3 by
11 shots over runner-up
Bruce Crandall.
In the women's cham-
pionship flight, Pam
Solinger took home the
trophy with an eight-
stroke victory, while in
Flight No. 1, Leslie Nielsen
won by 12 shots over
runner-up Ruth Stenson.
The inaugural tour-
nament was also a
fundraiser for the Juvenile
Diabetes Research
Foundation, which the
Gene Gorman Team of
Dealerships picked as the


two losses from earlier
this season, and went
3-1 in the tournament to
place third at 152 pounds.
'Anytime you beat
some kids that you're not
(expected) to beat it's
always a good tourna-
ment," Lemon Bay coach
Gary Jonseck said. "We
had that happen."
The tournament serves
as the Manta Rays' senior
day because it is usually
the last home meet of the
season. But this season
Lemon Bay will also
host the District 1A-12
tournament, which starts
at 10 a.m. Saturday.
"You get to wake up a
lot later, you don't have
to drive, it's easier to
make weight not having
to get up early and sit
there hungry," Lipp said
about the advantage of
having districts at home.
Lemon Bay placed
fourth as a team in


Saturday's tournament,
named for the 2004 grad-
uate who later died in a
car accident. Bidwell's
varsity jacket hung by
the team trophies before
they were handed out.
Venice won the team
title thanks to four wres-
tlers who won their weight
classes: Bo Williams (120),
Bryce Balsinger (138), C.J.
Trammell (145) and Nick
Vischulis (170). Seven
other Indians also placed
in the top four in their
weight classes.
Indian Rocks Christian
placed second and
Sarasota placed third,
while Port Charlotte
placed 15th. Gannon
Abernathy had the best
day of the four Pirate
wrestlers who made the
trip, going 3-1 and finish-
ing third at 106 pounds.
Contact Zlah Miller at 941-206-1140
orzmiller@sun-heroald.Com.


RYAN BIDWELL
MEMORIAL INVITATIONAL
At Lemon Bay High School
Team: 1. Venice 242.5, 2. Indian Rocks
Christian 174,3. Sarasota 132,4. Lemon Bay
109,5. Hernando 106,6. Archbishop McCa-
rthy 99, 7. Dunbar 95.5, 8. Sarasota Military
Academy 94, 9. Gulf Coast 82, 10. LaBelle
60.5, 11. Booker 55, 12. Riverview 533,13.
South Fort Myers 51, 14. Coral Springs
Charter 50,15. Port Charlotte47,16. South-
west Florida Christian Academy 38,17. Ad-
miral Farragut Academy 34,18. Tampa Bay
HEAT 33.5,19. Bradenton Christian 24,20.
Evangelical Christian 8.
Individuals: 106: Daimon Shepherd (IRC)
win by default, 2nd: Cullen Telfer (TBH), 3rd:
Gannon Abernathy (PC); 113: Chance Shar-
bono (S) d. Jack Lipp (LB) 61, 3rd: Stanley
LaJeune (SFM); 120: BoWilliams (V) p. Jack
Pohler (IRC) 2:51, 3rd: Dominic Scholfield
(LB); 126: 1. Jake Gillis (AM) win by default,
2nd: Zach Kelly (V), 3rd: Jared Wolfenbarg-
er (IRC); 132: Jay Dugmore (IRC) win by
default, 2nd: Jesse Barringer (SFCA), 3rd:
Lincoln Yoder (V); 138: Bryce Balsinger (V)
d. Eric Cabral (B) 8-4, 3rd: Michael Gingras
(IRC); 145: CJ. Tramell (V) d. Erich Byelick
(IRC) 3-1,3rd: Quinton Fleming (SFM); 152:
Connor Steinfeld (SMA) d. Joey Haan (GC)
5-2,3rd: BobbyCaspolich (LB).
160: Ryan Dodge (LB) d. Brennan ErtI (H)
5-4, 3rd: Frankie Lagravinese (GC); 170: 1.
Nick Vischulis (V) p. Selbourne Steward
(IRC) 2:42, 3rd: Austin Webber (H); 180:
Gerad Ross (S) p. Nick Umana (AM) 3:56,
3rd: Trey Moulton (R); 195: Devin Salute
(CSC) d. Ben Chisholm (V) 9-3, 3rd: Artem
Lundovskikh (LB); 220: Tobias Baker (S) d.
Jesse Gaudin (H) 5-2, 3rd: Damon Golden
(B); 285: Devin Griffin (AFA) p.Jay Dempsey
(IRC) 1:51,3rd: Victory Mendez (L).


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO

Jordan Rhoades hits a tee shot during the final round of the City of Punta Gorda Golf Championship
on Saturday at Twin Isles Country Club.


main recipient. All 501 (3)
c non-profits throughout
the city will also benefit
from the tournament
through the Charlotte
Community Foundation.
About $12,000 was


through entry fees, silent
auctions and raffles.
"I think the tournament
went fantastic consider-
ing it was our first year.
When you bring juvenile
diabetes into the picture,


expected to be raised it touches your heart,"


RATES


Before Noon After Noon After 2pm
Includes 18 Holes with Cart &Tax. Rates expire 3/30/2014
I s I I~rekolto

-- -- -- -


Gorman said, who also
paid the entry fees for the
Charlotte High School
golfers, including Mari.
"Those kids are the next
generation and if you fo-
cus on anybody it should
be the next generation."


















SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER


Ed Bouton drives the ball during Saturday's final round of the City
of Punta Gorda Golf Chamoionshio at Twins Isles Country Club.


THANK YOU
FOR MAKING 112 # I DIKE 2HOP!


-Page 8 SP


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014




feelingfit.com


PORT CHARLOTTE PUNTA GORDA NORTH PORT


ENGLEWOOD ARCADIA

ENGLEWOOD ARCADIA


Sunday January 26,2014


INSIDE THIS ISSUE:


ro-


a Ed:
1 -^ ;, ..i :_,
I m^~


U)


L Local hospital offers hope
r for end-stage cardiac patients
SPage 4
New studies help control,
monitor diabetes
SPage 6


Technology to play a bigger
role in health care
'age8
i gen there's a charge
Free' preventive care
,ge 12






:Page 2 www.sunnewspapers.net feelingfit.com The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I.3rILI.31 y


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The Final Mile


As Rotarians we are all very proud
of our PolioPlus Program that has
been successful in eradicating 99
percent of the polio in the world.
The remaining 1 percent of cases is
the most difficult to eliminate. Every
country in the world has eliminated
polio except for three polio-endemic
countries Pakistan, Afghanistan
and Nigeria. India was declared
polio-free in 2012 having gone 3
years without a case being reported.
To eradicate it from the world, the
remaining three countries must go
three years without a reported case.
The Global Polio Eradication
Initiative (GPEI) was adopted by
Rotary in the 1980s at the same
time the Pan American Health
Organization also chose polio
elimination as its goal as well.
They discussed their program with
Rotary as to how they could work
together to achieve this goal. The
global program of immunization has
grown from this small beginning and
fundraising effort.
It was helped along greatly
when the Bill and Melinda Gates
Foundation supplied matching
funds. The foundation has extended
its grant for the next five years,
offering $2 for every $1 that Rotary
commits in direct support for polio
eradication (up to 35 million dollars
each year). The end game is on
and we are all on board to make it
happen.
The end-game cannot happen
without the cooperation of the
governments, health workers in
country. Each country has tailored its
approach. Problems exist because of
the remoteness of many of the areas.
Local tribal leaders may oppose
vaccination, and in some areas it is
so lawless that the health workers
are transported in vans escorted by


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VMS

N)k


Dave Powell
police UNICEF aiid rie \\Vild Heailtli
Organizaitii:n aiie ,:-iking ti,::,et:iei tro
track ti;ii iei ft ilnlie ;-iid cliildiei
missed b\ lieailtli \,ikeis Rot-ii iins
from ;iio-iild tle \,:ihd Miie H-iSSIS
at multiple levelk
Rotai\ his als-, liiincIleda ai ieri-lk
of polio: le,-ui.ce ceiteis Tliese
centels pioniote l,_-tine iiinuliz;i-
tion of lieNbohi nl aid iifaiitS. aiid
create a\aleiiess aiboiti poho ;iid
build ciihdeice in rie \icciie Thils
prograinm liia cos t :,ei $10 bilh0 in
so far. TIo :get lie ceinhcati-ii,1 b\
2018 xxill tike ainotliei $ 5 5 billion
The end-gaime i mince e\penii\e b\
far becaituse Shcli pliiiogiain,1l leqtiiie
increased le,-_,tlice. [bec;i.tle 1-,


sectiiilm I I,-, 1i 1c aicce s t ienliote
aieai aiid iefua.il b\ thle poipulace
IunIt he ,_-,veic-linle
Tli-, i, ju rt '-lie '-f tlhe pi,:giiams
thait make me \ei\ pi,,id 'of being ai
Rmaiiaii Cli ,itte Haia bi, Rotai\ is
jut ai imall coig n a \ei\ laige lieel
But kxe make a big difference thl,:,ugh
sinill eff',i, tS
\e iecenti ric eie ihble to lai le
enlligh InIne\ tla It i ha leveiiaged
k\itli imatchling funds aiid paitnei-
shIiips, to blV\ inedicial supphes tihai
mill i\e tihe live f 70t cliildien inll
El _xl adl \\ih, aie siuiffei g fii,
heaiit defects _, aViiig tihe live 'f 70
chiildiel iS, ; blodeal Tliese kids,
\\eie niit luck\ en',ougli to be bhmi nh ill
;-ill ; e;i that lihas, gie;it dc ,i_-, ;-i d
liho, pit lsI tliat iitliiel cieait cliildien
ith tliee die ideis Heie ;it lihime.
\\e give f,:m ,ich,:,h-slps a \eai to
_fiditl inll_, s.ell,_-,IS ;i lld hi e been
dog_-,ll (1 th i i,_- I m ol i th ll ;0 \eals
\\e d: ;ill ,:,oif iu, \ ih ,:mi member -
ship ;i-smg mo:ne\ luough gioup
eff':-. is aid fuiindiaiisei, Thle amiiaizig
iling i. 1 \lule dolgl ;ill ihl, it also
beiehr, ekei\ ineinhei I in.imake,
foi losing iOiendships, a lot of good
ime ,I-,i i imembhei aiid falnhiie,. aind
5,ome \ei \ v5tiogl bulsie,5, lielairiin-
shIiips l Out memibe5 iie geneialh
leaidei, ill tlheii held If \o u haIe
,-lmelie ii\ ire \o_ ti c,-ii.hidei
.Ro;-i \ take it eiio ul\h because
co,-inintluliVt sei\-hce beletlS ol oil\
tli.-,,ei\ed but th-,se doing thle
seiv-ng


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Procedure at area hospital offers hope for end-stage cardiac patients


By BOB MASSEY
FEELING Firr CORRESPONDENT

Patients with end-stage heart failure
used to have few options in Charlotte
County.
"They have undergone all possible
imaginable treatments for a weak
heart and are at the point of no hope,"
said Dr. Christiano Caldeira, a car-
diovascular surgeon at the Southwest
Florida Heart Center at Bayfront
Health Port Charlotte (formerly Peace
River Regional Medical Center). "The
only options available for them is to
have a heart transplant or to be given
medications and sent to a hospice to
die over the next several months or
years."
But Caldeira who is one of the
surgeons from Florida Advanced
Cardiothoracic Surgery South (FACT
Surgery South) is looking to change
that bleak outlook with a procedure
that's rare in Florida.
He is highly experienced in
implanting a device called a left
ventricular assist device (LVAD) into
patients whose hearts no longer
work well enough for them to live a
normal life. He has been performing
this procedure in Tampa for some
time, and recently performed the first
LVAD procedure at Bayfront. The Port
Charlotte facility is the first hospital
in the county to offer this technology,
along with highly skilled surgeons
and clinical staff who perform the
procedure.
"With this machine, after the
patients recover from the surgery,"
Caldeira said, "they basically can
go back to normal life with a few


limitations, with an excellent quality
of life and no symptoms of heart fail-
ure. We have been following patients
over the years, and we have patients
who have been more than seven or
eight years on the machine with very
good quality of life. That's the new
thing I want to bring in to town."
The first area candidate is 57-year-
old Port Charlotte resident Maurice
Gelinas, who had his own lawn
service, and enjoyed fishing and
walking. But in 2012, he had a severe
heart attack.
Initially, he recovered and, at the
start of 2013, was doing pretty well -
but not for long. He was diagnosed
with heart failure, which resulted
in his health worsening with each
passing month. One of the results of
his heart failure is a condition called
ventricular tachycardia, which in his
words meant "my heart's upper and
lower chambers were not in sync."
As Gelinas's condition progressed,
his wife, Barbara, described feeling
helpless as he became increasingly
weak, and unable to leave the house.
"He spent his day inside, sitting in
his chair," she said.
That's when his cardiologist referred
him to Caldeira.
"We have only (a few) centers in
Florida that do these procedures
- Tampa, Miami, Gainesville,
Jacksonville and Orlando just started
as well," Caldeira said. "We'll be the
sixth center. At Tampa, I do approx-
imately 50 of these procedures per
year. Miami probably does about 20
per year or less."
The LVAD helps the left side of
the heart pump the blood the body


FILE PHOTO


Dr. Christiano Caldeira recently performed Above is the HeartMate II left ventricular assist
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte's first left device by Thoratec Corp. The device is a pump
ventricular assist device implant. The local that is placed inside the body and connected
facility is among a handful in Florida currently to the left side of the heart. The LVAD's"small
offering the procedure, Caldeira said. The pump works like a turbine, sucking blood from
procedure can be a lifesaving option for the heart chambers and pushing it forward for
patients who have end-stage heart failure, the patient's circulation" Caldeira said.


needs. The system, known as the
HeartMate II, designed and manufac-
tured by Thoratec Corp., is small, light
and quiet. It is a pump that is placed
inside the body and connected to the
left side of the heart.
"Even for the patients that have
end-stage heart failure, this small
pump works like a turbine, sucking
blood from the heart chambers and
pushing it forward for the patient's
circulation," Caldeira explained.
A small power lead is attached to a
battery, which is worn externally.
Since the pump helps move more


oxygen-rich blood throughout the
body, most patients say they feel
better and have more energy.
Caldeira indicated that end-stage
cardiac patients who have been
diagnosed with heart failure or a weak
heart should be referred to the clinic
right away. Just because a patient is
a candidate for the implant doesn't
mean the procedure can be per-
formed safely.
For more information, contact FACT
Surgery South at 941-206-0325, or
visit www.factsurgery.com or www.
bayfrontportcharlotte.corn.


AHA, NFL launch smartphone app to encourage physical activity among youth


Provided by the
AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION

The American Heart Association
and the NFL have partnered to create
the NFL PLAY 60 app, encouraging
kids to get active and healthy through
an endless runner game. Funded by a
grant from the NFL Foundation, the
app encourages players to get their
60 minutes of daily recommended
physical activity through an interac-
tive running experience.
Players are immersed in an ad-
venture where they are required to
run, jump, pivot and turn in place
in order for their character to do the
same. Players choose an avatar and
run through the virtual world where
they encounter obstacles, which they
avoid by physically moving their
bodies. Smartphones are able to
measure this movement and scoring
is determined by duration of play and
successful navigation of obstacles.
Other components of the app
include the ability to collect digital
coins as rewards that can be re-
deemed for "digital swag" in the form


of outfits for the avatars. This allows
users to dress their avatar in their
favorite NFL team clothing.
The NFL PLAY 60 Challenge is
a six-week program that aims to
increase middle school students'
physical activity levels, in and out of
the classroom.
The program educates children
about staying fit and creates an
engaging and fun environment at
school that seeks to inspire students
to be physically active for at least 60
minutes every day The NFL PLAY 60
Challenge is implemented by all 32
NFL clubs and has reached more than
2 million students.
"One-third of U.S. children and
adolescents are overweight or obese
and at a higher risk for heart disease
and stroke. Engaging young people
in physical activity is one of the best
ways to decrease their risk for heart
disease," said Dr. Mariell Jessup,
president of the American Heart
Association.
"We're proud to partner with the
NFL in developing an innovative
way to reach adolescents, through


their schools and now via their healthy," said Anna Isaacson, NFL
smartphones, in an effort to impact vice president of community relations
their lives earlier to make their lives and philanthropy.
longer." "We are pleased to expand our
Both the NFL PLAY 60 app and relationship with the American Heart
the NFL PLAY 60 Challenge program Association with this unique app that
aim to reduce the amount of obese challenges kids to get 60 minutes of
and overweight children who are daily physical activity by using their
at increased risk for serious health favorite smartphones."
problems, including heart disease. The NFL Play 60 app is now avail-
Overweight children are more likely able for free download in the iTunes
to grow up to be overweight adults store. The Android version will be
and more likely to develop heart available on Feb. 14.
problems. For more information about the
"The NFL is committed to helping app please visit www.heart.org/
our nation's youth get active and nflplay60.




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Researchers develop risk calculator

to predict survival in heart failure patients


By RACHEL CHAMPEAU
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, Los ANGELES

A UCLA team has developed an
easy-to-use "risk calculator" that
helps predict heart failure patients'
chances of survival for up to five years
and assists doctors in determining
whether more or less aggressive
treatment is appropriate.
Given that heart failure impacts
more than 5 million Americans and
numerous variables affect patient out-
comes, this type of risk-assessment
tool can be very helpful to physicians
and patients in assessing prognosis
over time and guiding medical deci-
sion-making, the researchers say.
Their new risk model is featured
in the January edition of the journal
Circulation: Heart Failure.
Since heart failure manifests differ-
ently in men and women, the team
initially sought to create a sex-specific
risk model for greater accuracy, an ap-
proach that hadn't been taken before.
But they discovered that separate risk
models for men and women weren't
necessary.
"We were extremely surprised that
the same exact top predictors of risk
were identical in both men and wom-
en," said senior author Dr. Tamara
Horwich, an assistant professor of
medicine in the cardiology division at
the David Geffen School of Medicine
at UCLA. "We ultimately only needed
to create one unified heart failure risk
model for both sexes."
Heart failure occurs when the heart
can no longer pump enough blood
to the body's other organs. Often,
patients with heart failure have re-
duced left-ventricle ejection fraction,
which indicates a lowered volume of
blood being pumped out of this heart
chamber with each beat of the heart.
In developing the risk calculator,
the UCLA team used data from 2,255
heart failure patients, including 1,569
men and 686 women, who were
referred to the Ahmanson-UCLA
Cardiomyopathy Center between
2000 and 2011.
They collected 39 patient variables,
including information like age,
weight, medications, lab work and
the results of diagnostic tests such
as echocardiography the use of
ultrasound to investigate the action of
the heart.
The team assessed each variable
in terms of predicting the following
serious risks: mortality, the need for
an urgent transplant, and the need for
a mechanical pump known as a ven-
tricular assist device. Using a complex
statistical analysis, they determined
that four of the 39 factors were predic-
tive of these serious risks in both men
and women and could predict surviv-
al over a five-year period.
The four variables included:
*B-type natriuretic peptide level:
This peptide (BNP) is a substance
secreted from the ventricles, or lower
chambers of the heart, in response to
changes in pressure. The level of BNP
in the blood increases when heart fail-
ure symptoms worsen and decreases
when the condition is more stable.
*Peak oxygen consumption: Peak
oxygen consumption (PkVO2), the


maximum rate of oxygen used during
exercise, is tested when a patient is on
a treadmill or bike. Levels of oxygen
get lower as heart failure worsens.
*New York Heart Association
classification: This classification
places a patient in one of four cat-
egories depending on how limited
they are during physical activity. The
limitations are related to breathing,
shortness of breath and angina chest
pain.
*Heart failure medication: Patients
may be taking a common heart failure
medication an angiotensin con-
verting enzyme inhibitor (ACEI) or an
angiotensin receptor blocker (ARB).
Although women had many charac-
teristics that differed from men for
instance, younger age at heart failure
diagnosis, with higher ejection frac-
tion and had less coronary artery
disease, these four key variables still
proved the best in assessing risk in
both sexes.
To develop the risk model, the
researchers used data from patients
referred to UCLA from 2000 to 2007.
They then tested and validated its use
with information on patients seen
from 2008 to 2011.
"The model was just as effective
in predicting risk in early as well as
later years, when newer heart-fail-
ure treatments had emerged," said
first author Jennifer Chyu, a UCLA
student researcher at the time of the
study who is now at the University of
Washington.
According to Horwich, the risk
calculator can currently be used via
an Excel spreadsheet. The team also
is actively working on developing
a phone app of the calculator that
will be even simpler; a doctor could
simply enter in the four facts about a
patient and the model would instantly
calculate the annual survival risk up
to five years.
"Physicians can begin to use the
new UCLA tool right away for their
advanced heart failure patients,
to calculate survival risk," said
study author Dr. Gregg C. Fonarow,
UCLAs Eliot Corday Professor of
Cardiovascular Medicine and Science
and director of the Ahmanson-UCLA
Cardiomyopathy Center.
For example, Fonarow said, patients
at very high risk based on the calcu-
lator might consider very aggressive
therapies such as a heart transplant
or the surgical implantation of a
heart assist device. Patients at lower
risk may be able to avoid excess
treatment.
The new UCLA risk calculator also
performed better when tested against
several other risk-prediction models,
including the Seattle Heart Failure
Model and the Heart Failure Survival
Score.
The next step, according to
Horwich, is testing the accuracy and
utility of the UCLA model in a larger
sample of patients.
The study was funded by the Iris
Cantor-UCLA Women's Health Center
and the Ahmanson Foundation.
Chi Hong Tseng of the department
of medicine at the David Geffen
School of Medicine at UCLA also
contributed to the study.


Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

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o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


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New studies show promise to help control, monitor diabetes


By RENEE LePERE
FEELING FIT CORRESPONDENT

Diabetes is a disease that affects 18.8
million Americans, with an estimated
additional 7 million who are undi-
agnosed, according to the American
Diabetes Association (ADA). The
disease costs Americans $245 billion
- yes, billion $176 billion in direct
costs, the remaining $69 billion in lost
productivity.
And the problem is expected to
get worse, as the ADA estimates that
another 79 million Americans are
prediabetic a person with above
normal blood sugar, but have not yet
risen to the level of developing Type
2 diabetes, according to the Mayo
Clinic. That's a quarter of the total
United States population who are on
the cusp of developing the disease.
However, three new studies have
shown some promise to help control
and monitor the disease.

Traditional Chinese medicine
The first study using Chinese
medicine to treat diabetes is to be
published in the Endocrine Society's
Journal of Clinical Endocrinology
& Metabolism states a traditional
Chinese herb, Tian Qi, showed an
ability for "slowing the progression
from prediabetes to an official diabe-
tes diagnosis."
"Traditional Chinese herbs may
offer a new option for managing blood
sugar levels, either alone or in com-
bination with other treatments," said
one of the study's authors, Dr. Chun-
Su Yuan of the University of Chicago,
in an Endocrine Society press release
announcing the results of the study.
The study involved 389 participants
in 11 research sites in China. The study
was a double-blind, randomized,


placebo-controlled trial in which the
participants were randomly assigned
to take either a capsule containing a
mixture of 10 Chinese herbal medi-
cines or a placebo, the release said.
For a year, participants took either
the placebo or Tian Qui, three times
a day before meals. Along with the
capsules, participants were also
taught lifestyle education for the first
month of the trial. They also met with
nutritionists several times during the
study and their glucose tolerance was
measured quarterly.
At trial's end, 36 subjects taking Tian
Qi and 56 taking the placebo had de-
veloped diabetes. The study indicates
taking Tian Qi reduced the risk of di-
abetes by 32.1 percent after adjusting
for age and gender. The press release
said the "overall reduction in risk was
comparable to that found in studies
of diabetes medication acarbose and
metaformin, and study participants
reported few side effects from the Tian
Qi herbs."

Cornea abnormalities
Cedar-Sinai Medical Center re-
searchers reported earlier this month
they have uncovered new molecular
abnormalities in diabetic's eye cornea
that may contribute to eye problems.
Investigators at the hospital's
Regenerative Medicine Institute
hope that the discovery will aid
them in developing treatment that
will enable them to "accelerate the
process of healing and repair in
damaged corneas to ultimately reverse
the effects of diabetes-induced eye
complications."
Authors say the changes in the
cornea were "small but significant." It
is thought that these small alterations
could contribute to disease prog-
ress and the body's ability to repair


SLive well!




I Read Feeling Fit


. every Sunday


iffffCB


damage, leading to "vision impair-
ment," the study, published in the
journal PLOS ONE, stated.
An estimated 50 to 70 percent of dia-
betic patients will suffer from corneal
damage that cause permanent defects
and vision loss.
The key gene in the study is mi-
croRNA. In a diabetic, changes in the
microRNA "may contribute" to cell
abnormalities a nondiabetic does not
have. Researchers are trying to devel-
op gene therapy that would "normal-
ize" the microRNA so these changes
would not occur, the report said.
"No previous studies have ad-
dressed the role of microRNAs in the
corneas of patients with diabetes,"
Dr. Alexander Ljubimov, director of
the Eye Program at the Regenerative
Medicine Institute and co-author
of the paper, said in a press release.
"This first-of-a-kind study will allow
researchers to better understand
the roles of microRNAs in corneal
diseases."

New blood tests
There may be a more accurate way
to monitor blood sugar, a study from
Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of
Public Health announced.
The standard test measures
Hemoglobin Alc (HbAlc), which
measures what percentage of he-
moglobin a protein in red blood
cells that carries oxygen is coated
with sugar, according to the Mayo
Clinic. The A1C test reflects a person's
average blood sugar for the past two to
three months, the Clinic said, and the
higher a person's A1C level, the less
controlled the sugar is. The test is also
used to diagnose diabetics.
For people with anemia, kidney
disease, hemoglobinopathies, HIV and
other conditions, this test does not

Read New Articles

wo Daily


feeling Fit.com
SP32178


work. Another test. which i test, levels
of fructosamine aind :Ihcated alhlu-
min- two othei piotein complexes
present in blood eiein moie helpful
The research \i-s c-ldulcted bh\ sci-
entists from Johni Hopkiis UvJiueisir.
the Universityof \\ iciin ind the
University ofMiinies,:,t Tlheii iid-
ings will be published iii The Liicet
Diabetes & Endo'ci II ,l,'
The study meaisiied HbAlc. fi ic-
tosamine and g]hcated ailbuinii in
blood samples fi 0in incle tliii 12.00011
patients and found tliait thlee levels
were good indicate:, :if4 diseaies, c:if the
retina and the kidine\ The stud\ al-,:
suggested because fi uctr:saimine aind
glycated albumin iie ineaisuiied in the
short term, two tr, f, ii oeks, it could
more accurately ineasiLiie cliiges in
diabetes treatment
Currently, fruct,:misiiie is ;appi,:,ed
for clinical use in the UIJimted Stites.
but rarely is, accoidiiig to the lepoi tI
Glycated albumnii tests aiie cmininmn
used in Japan to mninituir, diihetes, but
they are not appio\ ed fo,.i use in the
U.S.
Renee LePere has a iba'l;ccloi 'S dthi c
in journalism from IiiiticPsHi' of
Florida. She has hrcd iti Iahul h:1`
County for more [lin7i '25 1''7s ait I Ihas
reported on a vaW i i'of 15 niSes

We listen so you can hear.
If your hearing doe%I "'t% sceiit I g)I)oi
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:Page 6


The Sun/Sunclay lariialy 21 2' i4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com


C\Bg












Is there a diabetes-


cleanliness link?


-A,


BAYFRONT HEALTH PORT CHARLOTTE AND PUNTA GORDA
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.


Wednesday, January 29,2014

Current Treatment of Venous Disease I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Laura Gruneiro, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte
Laura Gruneiro, M.D.
Vascular Surgeon


PAD, Peripheral Artery Disease I 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Brian Triola, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte


Brian Triola, M.D.,
Interventional Cardiology and
Cardiovascular Disease


Wednesday, February 5,2014

Livingwith Loss I 1:00 p.m.
Guest Speaker: Ken Kenzie
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
773 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda


Oh My Aching Knee! I 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Mark Davis, M.D.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
773 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda


Ken Kenzie,
LCSW AD, Grief
Education


Mark Davis, M.D.,
Orthopedic Surgeon


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




% Bayfront Health

BayfrontPortCharlotte.com

b Independent members of the medical staff
a--------------------------------


By ERIC NIILER
SPECIAL To THE WASHINGTON POST

It may come as a surprise that
Finland one of the least polluted,
wealthiest countries, where average
life expectancy is among the world's
highest has the highest rate of Type 1
diabetes. Each year, there are about 58
cases diagnosed per 100,000 children; in
the United States there are 24 cases per
100,000, according to the International
Diabetes Federation.
Some researchers suspect there may
be a connection between Finland's
cleanliness and the incidence of the
disease there. They are investigating
whether the lack of exposure to a
specific group of bacteria found in
the intestine may be causing weaker
immune systems in Finnish children,
making them more susceptible to Type
1 diabetes.
This so-called hygiene hypothesis -
that cleaner living can result in a weaker
immune system has also been linked
to ailments such as asthma, allergies
and other autoimmune diseases.
"We are working along the idea that
we have a trigger which most likely
is an infectious agent," said Mikael
Knip, a professor of pediatrics at the
University of Helsinki who has been
studying diabetes for 30 years. "There is
an association between such infections
and appearance of antibodies."
Just as there are microbes that trigger
the disease, Knip says there are also
some bacterial or viral infections that, if
they occur at an early age, can protect
a young child from developing Type 1
diabetes.
Type 1 diabetes, which affects approx-
imately 37 million people worldwide,
is an autoimmune disease in which the
body does not produce sufficient insu-
lin, a hormone needed to break down
sugars. Typically diagnosed in children,
teens and young adults, the disease can
eventually damage the eyes and organs
such as the kidneys, and it increases the
likelihood of stroke and heart failure.
Type 1 diabetes can shorten a per-
son's life span by as many as 10 years,
according to the National Institutes of
Health. There is no cure, although one
promising line of research involves
transplanting new insulin-making
tissue, called islets, into the pancreas,
where insulin is produced.
In Finland, Salli Salonen has been
dealing with Type 1 diabetes since the
disease was diagnosed in her daughter
Emilia shortly after she was born nine
years ago. A single parent with two oth-
er children, Salonen says she struggled
at first with Emilia's care. "My problem
in the beginning was you always have
to make decisions what to do now. The
glucose is this and this and that, I am
30 minutes from food. I found that very
stressing."
But Emilia has grown to manage her
disease, learning how to check her insu-
lin pump and her blood-sugar readings
during the day. For the past three years,
she has also been part of a study in
which researchers, led by Knip, took
blood and tissue samples from nearly
3,500 children from Finland, Estonia
and Karelia, a part of Russia that once
belonged to Finland. While residents of
the three areas share similar language
and genes, the rate of Type 1 diabetes is
remarkably different, as are their levels
of hygiene.
At 58 cases per 100,000, Finland's rate
is about six times as high as Karelia's.
Estonia's is between 25 and 30 cases per
100,000, but it has tripled in the past
15 years, catching up with its Western


FILE PHOTO
European neighbors. Karelia, just north
of St. Petersburg, is poorer, and children
there grow up in an environment that is
dirtier than the two other study areas,
according to Knip. There, the rate is less
than 10 cases per 100,000 per year.
"We are studying babies and young
children to look whether we have a
specific microbe of the infections or
whether the total microbial load is
important," he said.
Microbes found in stool samples from
each child and in dust particles from
their homes are also being analyzed by
researchers at the Harvard/MIT Broad
Institute and Massachusetts General
Hospital in Boston.
"What we have been able to do is
get a detailed trajectory of how bugs
change and how stable the microbiome
is," said Ramnik Xavier, chief of gastro-
enterology at Massachusetts General
and senior associate at the Broad
Institute. "The only way is to identify
the bugs and then do experiments to
see whether they" cause diabetes to
develop.
It turns out that the Russian chil-
dren play outside more often and are
around more animals. Many of their
houses don't have air conditioning or
central heat. They also have greater
exposure to such microbes as hepatitis
A, Helicobacter pylori (which causes
stomach ulcers) and Toxoplasmosa
gondii, a parasite spread by cat feces.
Vallo Tillman, a pediatrician who
runs the children's clinic at the Tartu
University Hospital in southeast
Estonia, says that not only are many
more children in his country acquiring
diabetes, they also are getting sicker
at a much younger age than before.
He says that Estonian children's im-
mune systems may not be getting the
germ-fighting workout that they did a
few decades ago.
"Before, the quality of the Soviet
building construction wasn't very
good," Tillman said. "It was common
that wind blew through the windows
and doors. While now, our flats and
houses are very tight."
Some scientists are skeptical of the
cleanliness-disease connection. "It's
plausible, but it's a long reach," said
Desmond Schatz, medical director at
the University of Florida's Diabetes
Center of Excellence.
"We are at a stage in understanding
that a change in microbial flora in high
abundance or low abundance in the
human gut can precede the onset of hu-
man diabetes," Schatz said. "It's all well
to demonstrate there may be changes,
but the next step is to associate changes
in bacteria with function."
DIABETES 18


o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7


feelingfit.com











Technology to play bigger role in care


By MARNI JAMESON
ORLANDO SENTINEL

It's looking to be the year of the
consumer in health care, say leaders
and visionaries in the industry.
New technology, changes in the mar-
ket and the Affordable Care Act will
allow more consumers to bid goodbye
to some of the most frustrating parts
of a troubled health care system.
Waiting hours to see the doctor, taking
handwritten prescriptions to the
pharmacy while sick, chasing down
medical records, and being left in the
dark about what care will cost are all
inconveniences that will soon go the
way of the phone booth.
"The big trend is toward consum-
erism, with the individual customer
being the new focal point," said
Pat Geraghty, chairman and CEO
of Blue Cross and Blue Shield of
Florida. "Previously, the system was
built around the care provider. The
new system will revolve around the
consumer."
Karen van Caulil, president of the
Florida Health Care Coalition, agreed.
'All the turmoil we've gone through is
good news for consumers," she said,
referring to a year when America's
health care system underwent a
historic overhaul.
Here are some improvements
that will make health care better for
consumers:
Mobile apps: "Mobile health is an
emerging, exploding category that
lets consumers track their activity,
fuel consumption and other mea-
surements that help improve wellness
and manage chronic diseases," said
Thad Seymour, general manager of
health and life sciences for Orlando's
Lake Nona community, home of
the Medical City and a growing
health-centric community.
Wellness technology is also be-
coming embedded in homes, such as
the Intelligent House in Lake Nona,
where mirrors reflect residents' health
statistics and kitchen computers help
them plan smart meals.
Virtual care: As more technology



DIABETES
FROM PAGE 7

Even if he does find the answer as
to which microbe or combination of
microbes triggers Type 1 diabetes, Knip
said, he doesn't want turn back the
clock on sanitary conditions in Finland.
Instead, he says, researchers might one
day develop a drug or probiotic that
can stimulate the developing child's
immune system. "Current probiotics
are too mild," Knip said. "You need
more offensive microbes to get protec-
tion against autoimmune disease like
diabetes."
In the United States, American
researchers are comparing large groups
of children to see if those who develop


goes home with patients, more can be
in touch with health providers remote-
ly. For the Paul family of Lake Nona, a
telehealth program through Nemours
Children's Hospital in Orlando lets
them view their son's medical records
anytime from home. Nine-year-old
Max, who has cystic fibrosis, is a
frequent patient of Nemours Children's
Hospital.
Being able to see her son's test
results the minute they are available
helps lessen Mom Lori Paul's anxiety.
Remote access is also allowing
more patients to receive care when
and where it's convenient for them.
Programs like Microsoft's Skype and
Apple's FaceTime let patients have
virtual doctor's visits from home.
At Orlando Regional Medical Center,
certain patients who once would have
been admitted are receiving hospi-
tal-level care at home. The doctors
make house calls, and in between,
videoconferencing and telemonitor-
ing of vital signs make more acute
in-home care possible, said hospital
spokeswoman Kena Lewis.
Patients who meet the new pro-
gram's criteria take home a camera and
computer monitor, as well as equip-
ment to monitor vital signs remotely.
They avoid hospital infections, while
getting convenient care in the comfort
of their home.
Electronic records: Though many
consumers have had concerns about
the sharing of electronic health
records, this year patients might grow
to appreciate the benefits.
As privacy and security bugs get
worked out, electronic medical records
will deliver many patient benefits, said
SuhtlingWong, spokeswoman for a
University of Central Florida College of
Medicine program that is helping local
physicians adopt paperless record
systems.
For instance, all of a patient's doctors
can share lab results, allowing for more
coordinated care and less duplication
of testing. Because pharmacists will
get more prescriptions electronically,
patients will be spared the hassle of
taking them in and waiting for them


Type 1 diabetes have anything in com-
mon. The National Institutes of Health
is coordinating a study that is following
nearly 2,000 children from birth to
age 15 in Denver, Seattle, Atlanta and
Gainesville, Fla.
"We are collecting drinking water,
we measure psychological stress, we
look at the introduction of food in the
baby's diet, we take note of all their
allergies and whether they have pets
in the house," said BeenaAkolkar,
one of the coordinators of the study,
which is known as the Environmental
Determinants of Diabetes in the Young,
or TEDDY.
The results and a possible preventive
treatment won't come soon enough for
such mothers as Salonen. An IT pro-
fessional who knows that her daughter
will be living with diabetes for the rest


Lori Paul, top, with her son Max Paul, 9, at their Orlando, Fla., home, Jan. 13, 2014. The Paul
Family uses a computer and smartphone to log into their son Max's health records. Max has cystic
fibrosis. Technology brings them faster answers, and lessens anxiety in waiting for test results.


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feelingfit.com







S Prayer shawl ministry touches lives and hearts

Prayer shawl ministry touches lives and hearts


By RENEE LePERE
FEELING FIT CORRESPONDENT
Anyone who has ever had some-
thing as common as a cold can tell
you how comforting something soft
and warm to cuddle in can be.
"When I had my knee replacement
surgery, I took my husband's prayer
shawl with me," said Charlotte DeWitt
as she worked purple yarn over two
needles. Her fellow knitters laugh
when she admits she took the prayer
shawl that had been given to her
husband.
"Well," she said, laughing herself,
"I knitted it. And when I was in the
hospital, it was so comforting."
Many churches and organizations
around the country have a prayer
shawl ministry. Janet Bristow and
Victoria Galo, 1997 graduates of
the Hartford Seminary Womens
Leadership Institute in Hartford,
Conn. are credited with starting the
first prayer shawl ministries.
Living Waters Lutheran Church's
prayer shawl ministry started in
September 2011 when visiting pastor
GeorgiaVan Hoesen introduced
it. In a little more than two years,
about 18 men and women some
attending meetings, some working on
the shawls at home have created
almost 150 shawls.
The ladies work in the church's
hall, sitting in a circle, talking about
family and socializing. Not far, shawls
of all colors and sizes line a table,
along with yarns both donated and


purchased by the church's youth
group fundraiser.
"We don't care about the weight of
the yarn, just as long as it's something
nice and soft," DeWitt said.
The shawls have been mostly
donated to church members, but not
exclusively. Shawls have gone as far
as Omaha, Neb. and Sioux Falls, Iowa.
The shawls are prayed over and sent
with card containing a prayer for the
recipient's recovery.
Though the ladies don't expect any-
thing in return, several people have
written thank you notes expressing
their appreciation for the shawls and
how it helped them recover.
"I like this one a lot," Sheri
Moehling said, pointing to a note with
a picture of an infant wrapped in a
shawl made by the group. "You can
actually see her in the shawl."
The shawls are made in an array of
colors and textures some variegat-
ed and bright, others muted and soft.
Some yarns are smooth, others are
nubby homespun. And each knitter
uses a different stitch.
"The one I'm using is three knit,
three purl," said Pat Dinges as she
wound the yarn around the needles.
"Father, son and holy ghost."
While the intent of the shawls is to
comfort the recipient, the women said
it has a calming effect on them, too.
"This is my therapy," saidVicki
Wilcox with a big smile. "If I don't do
this, I'll go nuts."
Knitters have long said the hobby
relaxes them and it looks like


those who crochet and knit aren't
just spinning yarns. Studies are
beginning to back up those claims. In
November, Psychology Today reported
that research by Dr. Barry Jacobs of
Princeton University found "rhythmic,
repetitive movement" like knitting,
purling and hooking relaxed partici-
pants, reducing blood pressure, heart
rate and prevented stress-related
illnesses. Jacobs compared it to rock-
ing a baby in a rocking chair or cradle
- we do it because it's calming.
PT said the research also discov-
ered the side-to-side eye movement
needed when crocheting or knitting
is also helpful. Many therapists use
Eye movement desensitization and
reprocessing therapy with trauma
victims. Side-to-side and rolling eye
movements are also used in yoga.
Betsan Corkhill, a British physio-
therapist, reports some early research
has shown that moving your eyes
from side to side for 30 seconds every
day can boost memory by 10 percent.
Knitting and crocheting also seems
to be a pain killer. Since pain is a
perception, it can be "blocked" by
getting signals from other parts of
the body, Corkhill's research found,
since "your brain can't concentrate on
two compelling activities at the same
time."
The group also serves as social
time for the women. Neala Olson had
newly joined the church when she
learned of the ministry.
"It's a good way to meet people,"
Olson said.


FOR INFORMATION
The Living Waters Lutheran Church
Prayer Shawl Ministry meets from
4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., the second and
fourth Tuesdays of the month at
the church, 12475 Chancellor Blvd.,
North Port.
For more information about the
prayer shawl ministry, contact
Charlotte DeWitt at 941-276-8377 or
e-mail her at LD1669@comcast.net.

And a good way to learn to knit or
new stitches or techniques. Although
all the women in the ministry already
knew how to knit, the ministry said
they will gladly teach anyone who
wants to learn.
The ministry focuses mostly on
the prayer shawls and people who
are sick but not exclusively. Some
make baby booties and bonnets and
donate them to the NICU at Bayfront
Port Charlotte. Others have just gone
to people who need them.
Gayle Backiel made one for a
homeless man she has gotten to
know through the Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition.
"He doesn't have any family, so I
gave it to him for Christmas," Backiel
said. "He cried. It was the only
Christmas present he was getting."


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o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 9


feelingfit.com


......... ... ,











Feel faint at the sight of a needle?


By MELISSA DRIBBEN
THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER

Peter Goldstein has always been
freaked out by needles and blood.
When he was about 5, his mother,
physician Susan Wiegers, had a small
biopsy done. Goldstein and his broth-
er asked to see the wound.
"It was a tiny line with two stitches,"
she recalled.
Goldstein's brother was fascinated.
But Goldstein turned away. "I don't
feel so good," he said.
Then he keeled over.
Since then, Goldstein has passed
out, or come close to it, every time
he has had a close encounter with a
syringe or an intravenous line. At the
sight of real blood, he has to quickly
drop his head below his knees. He
recently felt woozy listening to his
mother describe someone in a cast.
"I guess I was thinking about broken
bones."
"It's not rational," said Goldstein,
who is now 28 and works as a quanti-
tative finance researcher in NewYork.
"I can watch gory movies without a
problem."
Goldstein warns anyone who comes
near him with a needle that he has a
tendency to lose consciousness. But
he has even fainted while lying down.
"That's not easy to do," said his
mother, a cardiologist at Temple
University Hospital. "Some people
just have that response. Their brain
overreacts."
It is fairly common for people to
faint from needle phobia, although
the problem is neither the needles nor
the fear.
"Most people are anxious when they
are faced with being stuck with nee-
dles," said Joshua Cooper, director of
cardiac electrophysiology for Temple's
Heart and Vascular Center. "It's not
that some people are more afraid than
others and that's why they faint. It's
that they are wired such that they have
a powerful vasovagal reflex."
The reflex, which can cause fainting,


may be triggered by fear, pain or any
of a number of other causes, including
standing in church for a few hours,
said Cooper. "Up to 20 percent of
people have an inappropriate nerve
reflex, where the brain inappropriately
sends a very strong signal down the
vagus nerve," Cooper said.
The vagus is the longest of the 12
cranial nerves. A main branch of the
parasympathetic nervous system, the
vagus starts in the brain, runs down
the neck and branches through the
body to the heart and blood vessels.
When the brain sends a signal down
the vagus, it slows the heart rate and
lowers blood pressure by dilating or
expanding blood vessels.
"Moment to moment, the brain is
always using the vagus and sympa-
thetic nerves to adjust heart rate and
blood pressure to be appropriate to
what you're doing," said Cooper.
When panic or fear triggers a surge
of adrenaline, that causes the heart
to race and the blood pressure to
rise, Cooper said. In those prone to
vasovagal syncope, "the brain gets the
message that the heart is working too
hard. The brain tries to counteract
that, but overdoes it, dropping the
heart rate and blood pressure."
So far, medical science has not
come up with a good explanation of
why so many people have this quirk
in the functioning of their autonomic
system.
"It is normal to be frightened of
pain," said Cooper. 'And the rush of
adrenaline is a biologic preservation
response. But the fainting reflex? We
don't know why."
Some have hypothesized that there
is an evolutionary advantage, he said.
"If you're about to be attacked by a
predator and you play dead, they may
be less interested."
All bets are off, however, on how this
applies to Sunday sermons.
When people stand in a warm place
for extended periods of time, as on
a crowded bus or in church, blood
pools in their legs and they become


FILE PHOTO


dehydrated. Not enough fluid reaches
the heart and brain, and next thing
you know "Let angels prostrate fall"
- congregant down.
In most cases, these occasional
fainting episodes are harmless, but if
they happen regularly, it might indi-
cate a problem with heart arrhythmias
or other cardiac conditions.
The predicament is particularly
inconvenient for health-care workers
who cannot look at a needle coming
their way without sending themselves
into a head-spinning vortex.
"It is an interesting problem," said
Wiegers. "When you look at a group of
doctors and find out why they didn't
get the flu shot in hospitals where
there is strong pressure to get it, you
find out that it is because most of
them are afraid of shots or pass out."
While Christopher Gonzalez has
no problem watching other people
get shots, he cannot even think about


getting one himself without panicking.
His heart races. He gets cold and
clammy.
"It's the worst," said Gonzalez, a
surgical coordinator for Pennsylvania
Orthopaedic Foot and Ankle Surgeons.
As part of hospital staff, Gonzalez, 24,
has tried everything to buck himself
up for the annual flu shot.
He has rolled up his own sleeve to
trick himself into thinking he's in con-
trol, aimed his focus fiercely on ceiling
tiles to distract himself, and given
himself upbeat pre-puncture talks.
Nothing works.
So he asked, with all his persuasive
power, for special dispensation.
Not happening, he was told. "I work
here, so I have to get it. I try to be
the last one to go," he said. "The shot
is never as bad as the anxiety that
precedes it."
"Then they give me a Band-Aid and
call it a day."


Foods with probiotics can boost your immune system


By BRIERLEY WRIGHT
EATINGWELL.COM

In some cases, you can feel good
about "bugs" in your food. Probiotics
- the live microorganisms found in
fermented foods, such as yogurt, kefir,
miso, tempeh and sauerkraut may
help boost your immunity.
In one study, participants who
took a probiotic supplement (50
million cultures of Lactobacillus
gasseri, Bifidobacterium longum and
B. Bifidum) over two winter/spring
seasons shortened any colds they got
by about two days and lessened their
symptoms, compared to those who
took a placebo.


Additional research reviewed in
Pharmacological Research found
that L. Casei (often added to yogurt)
boosts T-cell production, our immune
system's specific, targeted line of
defense. Scientists think probiotics
help your GI tract's natural bacteria to
block pathogens from being absorbed.
Though the research is promising,
we don't fully know why certain
strains work or how many we actually
get in a product. (Yogurt labeled with
the "Live and Active Culture" seal,
however, guarantees 100 million
cultures per gram about 17 billion
cultures in a 6-ounce cup, at manu-
facturing time.)
Even if a number is listed, some


of the probiotics may naturally die
during storage or be destroyed during
digestion. We also don't know how
many probiotics are needed to be
effective (some say it's the amount in
a spoonful of yogurt, others say you
need a cup).


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* Shooting Pain In Arms
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Bottom line: Stick to probiotics
from fermented foods. You'll get a
dose of healthy bacteria plus other
good-for-you nutrients (think: cal-
cium in yogurt, etc.). Supplements
might help, but they may not deliver
the strain or dose promised.


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:Page 10


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com








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What to do when there's a charge for 'free' preventive care


By MICHELLE ANDREWS
KAISER HEALTH NEWS

The new health-care law encourages
people to get the preventive services
they need by requiring that most
health plans cover cancer screenings,
contraceptives and vaccines, among
other things, without charging patients
anything out of pocket. Some patients,
however, are running up against cov-
erage exceptions and extra costs when
they try to get those services.
Advocates and policy experts agree
that more federal guidance is needed
to clarify the rules.
Rebecca Hyde ofWoodstock, Conn.,
was angry when, after getting a
colonoscopy to screen for cancer in
December, she got a notice that her
insurer was charging a hospital "facility
fee" of $1,935 against her $6,000 de-
ductible. Such fees are not uncommon
for hospital-based care. But since
colonoscopies are recommended
starting at age 50, the 53-year-old had
not expected to owe anything out of
pocket.
"I thought it was the bait-and-
switch: They tell you it's going to be
preventive and then you get a really
large bill," she said.
Hyde discussed the problem with
hospital billing staff, who offered to
resubmit the bill using a different
procedure billing code. Hyde said
she hopes the issue can be resolved
without having to appeal to her health
plan.


Hyde's experience is not unique, said
Mona Shah, associate director of fed-
eral relations at the American Cancer
Society Cancer Action Network. Other
patients have reported being charged
for services related to a colonoscopy, if
not the actual screening itself.
Last year, federal officials clarified
that insurers can't impose cost shar-
ing if a patient has a polyp removed
during a screening colonoscopy, as
Hyde did.
But the rules are murkier for other
services. As in Hyde's case, it's often
a problem with how a procedure is
coded for billing purposes, Shah said.
Instead of a single code that covers a
procedure and everything related to it,
the traditional fee-for-service system
assigns multiple codes: one for the
colonoscopy, for example, and others
for the anesthesia and the facility.
"We're trying to get the Department
of Health and Human Services to
release guidance that said prevention
should cover all related services," she
said.
HHS spokeswoman Joanne Peters
said the agency continues "to monitor
how the preventive services provisions
are being carried out, and we are work-
ing with stakeholders to ensure they
understand our guidance and to offer
further clarity to them when needed."
Lacking explicit federal guidance,
"there may be some variation in
coverage," said Susan Pisano, a spokes-
person for America's Health Insurance
Plans, a trade group. But "our plans are


committed to doing what the health
law said we should do."
Under the health law, preventive
services are covered without patient
cost sharing if they are recommended
by the U.S. Preventive Services Task
Force, an independent group of med-
ical experts that evaluates scientific
research and makes recommendations
about clinical preventive services.
Other preventive services are
also covered without cost sharing,
including recommended vaccines
and services related to women's and
children's health.
The provisions apply to all plans
except those that are grandfathered
under the law. (There are also limited
exemptions from the requirement to
provide birth-control coverage without
patient cost sharing for some religious
organizations.)
As new research becomes available,
the list of recommended preventive
services changes. This month, for
example, HHS released guidance
saying that women at increased risk of
breast cancer could receive, without
cost sharing, medications such as
tamoxifen and raloxifene.
The system still has kinks to work
out. Translating a set of clinical recom-
mendations about preventive services
into an insurance claim and describing
how it should be paid is "much more
complicated than just pointing to a list
and saying 'that's covered,'" said Karen
Pollitz, a senior fellow at the Kaiser
Family Foundation.


One of those areas of sticky coverage
involves contraceptives. According to
guidance from HHS, health plans must
cover "the full range of FDA-approved
contraceptive methods, including,
but not limited to, barrier methods,
hormonal methods, and implanted
devices."
But according to a study by the
Guttmacher Institute, a number of
plans appear to be excluding the
contraceptive ring and patch from cov-
erage without cost sharing. "They're
claiming that it's the same hormones
as the pills, so it's the same method,"
said Adam Sonfield, a senior public
policy associate at Guttmacher who
authored the report.
"The pill, the ring and the patch are
different types of hormonal methods,"
said an HHS official in an email. "It is
not permissible to cover only the pill,
but not the ring or the patch."
The health law does permit plans
to apply medical management tech-
niques to "control costs and promote
efficient delivery of care." So, for exam-
ple, a plan may charge a co-pay for a
brand-name contraceptive if a generic
version of the same drug is available at
no charge.
Implementing the preventive ser-
vices provisions will require constant
monitoring, "and not just through
complaints," Pollitz said.
"Because for every person who
complains, there's a whole lot more
who don't complain or don't even get
the service."


Tips to manage long-term care insurance for a parent


By KIMBERLY LANKFORD
KIPLINGER PERSONAL FINANCE

A long-term-care insurance policy
can help cover the costs of care in
a nursing home, an assisted-living
facility, or at home. If you're helping
out a parent, follow these steps, and
you're more likely to get through the
claims process smoothly:
1. Find out what triggers benefits.
Most policies pay only if the patient
needs help with at least two out of
six activities of daily living (such
as bathing or dressing) or there is
evidence of cognitive impairment. But
the requirements for making a claim
vary. Work with your parent's doctor
to provide the information the insurer
needs.


2. Find out about home-care
requirements. If you plan to provide
care at home for your parent, call
the insurer to find out about require-
ments for payouts, especially before
you hire a caregiver to come into the
home. Some insurers require home
caregivers to be licensed or from
an agency, for example. A few pay
benefits even to relatives who provide
care. Many insurers have care coor-
dinators who can help you search for
caregivers or facilities.
3. Understand the waiting period.
Most long-term care policies have
waiting periods of at least 60 days.
However, some companies have a
zero-day waiting period for home
care but a longer waiting period for
assisted living or nursing homes.


Others count every calendar day from
the time your parent met the require-
ment for needing help with activities
of daily living or the cognitive-impair-
ment requirement, even if he or she
didn't receive care every day.
Still others count only the days
on which your parent received care,
which can extend the waiting period.
To speed things up, you may want to
have a caregiver come in for a shorter
period for more days rather than a
longer period for fewer days.
4. Keep track of the paperwork.
That includes forms you submit
and communications with the facil-
ity and the long-term-care insurer.
Sometimes payouts are delayed
because of paperwork issues. Keep
records of all phone calls and dates


that you or the doctor or the facility
sent information, and follow up to
make sure the paperwork has been
received.
Also, ask your insurer or agent if
there's anything you can do to stream-
line the paperwork; some insurers
will arrange direct billing between the
nursing home and insurer.
5. Appeal a denied claim. If you
have a dispute, work through the
insurer's appeals process, and contact
your state insurance department for
help.

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:Page 12


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I










A plant-based diet has impressive benefits, including longer life


By SHARON PALMER
ENVIRONMENTAL NUTRITION NEWSLETTER

Recent findings indicate that
instead of a meat-heavy diet, you're
better off focusing on plants whole
grains, legumes, vegetables, fruits,
nuts, seeds and soy.
People who eat a plant-based diet
live longer, have less cancer and
heart disease, weigh less, and have
healthier diets. They even have a low-
er carbon footprint. These were the
impressive findings from the land-
mark study Adventist Health Study-2
(first announced at the International
Congress of Vegetarian Nutrition at
Loma Linda University, Loma Linda,
CA., February, 2013).
What's so special about the
Adventist Health Study? AHS-2 is
the culmination of more than 50
years of research conducted at Loma
Linda University on members of
the Seventh-day Adventist religious
denomination. The Adventists
garnered interest among researchers
due to their healthful lifestyle, which
includes abstinence from cigarettes
and alcohol, and high rates of vege-
tarianism 35 percent are vegetar-
ian, compared to about four percent
in the general population.
Within this group is a wide range
of dietary patterns, from strict vegan
to nonvegetarian, making this group
a researcher's dream scientists are
able to study the effects of dietary
patterns without the impact of other
factors, such as smoking and alcohol.


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The first Adventist Health Study
(AHS-1, 1974-1988) examined risk of
cancer and cardiovascular disease
among 34,000 people. AHS-2, with
96,000 Adventist participants, was
even more ambitious: Beginning
in 2002, scientists at Loma Linda
University compared the impact of
various diet patterns within the same
study population, making it one of
the most comprehensive diet studies
ever conducted. Data was gathered
as subjects from all over the U.S. and
Canada completed 50-page ques-
tionnaires about diet, lifestyle, and
health.
The definition of a plant-based
diet is not rigid; it simply means a
diet that focuses on plants. Thus,
someone who eats small amounts
of animal foods can fit within this
definition, as can someone who is
a strict vegan and eats no animal
foods. What makes AHS-2 unique is
that scientists examined the effects
of different plant-based diets within
the study population. The five diet
patterns in AHS-2 were broken down
as follows:
1. Vegans who eat no animal
products.
2. Lacto-ovo vegetarians who eat
no meat, but do eat eggs or dairy
foods or both.
3. Pesco-vegetarians who eat fish,
but other meats one or fewer times
per month.
4. Semi-vegetarians who eat meats
aside from fish occasionally, but less
than weekly.


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5. Nonvegetarians who eat meats
aside from fish at least one time per
week.
Until this study, there was little
knowledge about the daily intake of
plant-based eaters. Dr. Gary Fraser,
who led the AHS-2 research team at
Loma Linda University, spoke about
the study findings both published
and unpublished at the Congress.
He reported that for many years,
researchers were convinced that
various types of vegetarian diets were
responsible for only moderate dif-
ferences in health outcome, because
there was inadequate research on
plant-based diets.
But in AHS-2, "We saw huge
differences in food intake among the
different vegetarian dietary pat-
terns," said Fraser. Fraser reported
many interesting observations about
various dietary patterns, including:
*Plant protein. Soy protein and
plant protein intake is much greater
in vegans than in nonvegetarians.
*Omega-3 fatty acids. While the
omega-3 fatty acids EPA (eicosapen-
taenoic acid) and DHA (docosahex-
aenoic acid) intake is much lower
among vegans and vegetarians, the
plant omega-3 fatty acid ALA (al-
pha-linolenic acid) is higher in this
group (about 2 grams per day), and
higher levels of EPA and DHA are
found in their body fat, suggesting
high intake of plant omega-3s may
result in higher levels in the body.
*Saturated fat. Intake is very low in
vegans.
*Micronutrients. Beta-carotene and
vitamin C intake is much higher in
vegans. Vitamin B12 intake in vegans
is low, but they often supplement
this nutrient. Iron intake is good for
vegans through the diet, as they don't
typically supplement this nutrient.
*Calcium intake is very low in veg-
ans, but not in lacto-ovo vegetarians.
As the scientists began to compare
the health outcomes of the various
diet patterns in AHS-2, they saw
something intriguing. For many
health outcomes, a progressively
beneficial relationship was observed
between the dietary patterns, with
vegan providing the best benefit
compared with nonvegetarian, fol-
lowed by lacto-ovo vegetarian, pes-
co-vegetarian, and semi-vegetarian.
In other words, the more plant-
based the diet, the greater the
benefit. Fraser presented the follow-
ing findings:
1. Weight. A progressive weight




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increase was seen from a vegan diet
toward a nonvegetarian diet. "The
average body mass index (BMI) for
vegans was 23.6, lacto-ovo vegetar-
ians 25.7, pesco-vegetarians 26.3,
semi-vegetarians 27.3, and nonveg-
etarians 28.8," said Fraser (Journal
of the Academy of Nutrition and
Dietetics, December 2013). BMI over
25 is overweight; over 30 is obese.
2. Cardiovascular disease. The
same trend was observed for cardio-
vascular disease markers, such as
levels of cholesterol, and incidence
of high blood pressure and metabolic
syndrome, with the vegan dietary
pattern offering the lowest risk com-
pared with nonvegetarian (Diabetes
Care, 2012).
3. Type 2 diabetes. Prevalence of
Type 2 diabetes among vegans (2.9
percent) and lacto-ovo vegetarians
(3.2 percent) was half that of non-
vegetarians (7.6 percent), reported
Fraser, who also noted that the same
trend prevailed in fasting blood
glucose levels.
4. Inflammation. A similar trend,
progressing from vegan to nonveg-
etarian, was observed for C-reactive
protein, a measure of inflammation,
which is considered a root of chronic
disease.
5. Cancer. Fraser reported, "For
overall cancer, all vegetarians (vegans
plus lacto-ovo vegetarians) had an 8
percent reduction in risk, and vegans
did best of all. For gastrointestinal
cancers, vegetarians as a group had
24 percent reduction in risk, and
in particular lacto-ovo vegetarians
did the best. For respiratory system
cancers, the vegetarian group had
a 23 percent reduction in risk. In
female cancers, vegans did the best
in reduced risk."
6. Longevity. "Death rates rise
across the dietary groups, from veg-
ans to nonvegetarians," said Fraser.
There was a 12 percent reduction
in risk of all-cause mortality in all
vegetarians combined versus non-
vegetarians, with a reduction in risk
of 15 percent in vegans compared
with nonvegetarians, nine percent in
lacto-ovo vegetarians, 19 percent in
pesco-vegetarians, and eight percent
in semi-vegetarians (JAMA Intern
Med, 2013). Carbon footprint.
Vegetarian diets are also more
sustainable, according to Dr. Joan
Sabate, chair of nutrition at Loma
Linda University. According to a
life cycle assessment applied to the
AHS-2 data, Sabate reported that the
greenhouse gas emissions for a vegan
diet are 41.7 percent lower compared
with nonvegetarians; lacto-ovo
vegetarians are 27.8 percent lower,
pescatarians are 23.8 percent lower,
and semivegetarians are almost 20
percent lower.
7. Healthy behaviors. Compared to
nonvegetarians, vegans and vegetari-
ans watch less television, sleep more,
and consume more fruits, vegetables,
and low-glycemic foods and less
saturated fat.


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j










Learn the perfect exercise that can supplement your workout


By LESLIE BARKER
THE DALLAS MORNING NEWS

Gotta love January. Beguiling and
bewitching, she beckons with possi-
bilities of fitness, of health, of habits
broken and of others made. And for
some, it brings the elusive hope of
something that will help us achieve
those goals:
The one perfect exercise.
It works every muscle! It's us-
er-friendly! Improves cardio! Makes
you look hip and buff!
It's a tantalizing idea, but it's not
gonna happen, said Dr. Benjamin
Levine, director of the Institute
for Exercise and Environmental
Medicine at Texas Health
Presbyterian. "It would be naive to
assume one perfect exercise could do
it all."
So does that call for packing up
your gym bag or relegating your
Christmas workout shoes to the
corner? Of course not no more
than you'd eliminate a favorite and
seemingly perfect meal from your
diet because it didn't contain all the
proper food groups.
Instead, think smorgasbord based
on your own personal aspirations,
said Levine, who is also professor
of medicine and cardiology at UT
Southwestern Medical Center.
"People have multiple goals that
are important to them individual-
ly endurance, strength, muscle
tone, mortality, functional capacity,
competitiveness. They're all very
reasonable," said Levine, whose
physical activities include tennis,
cycling, rowing, skiing, jumping rope
and running.
"You get yourself in more trouble
worrying whether one is better than
the other," he said, "rather than how
to work a variety into your life."
But that doesn't mean a committed
fit person doesn't have favorites. So
we asked Dallas-area trainers what
they'd deem as the most (or at least
closest-to) perfect exercise.
They stressed to learn proper tech-
nique; otherwise, the exercise can


do more harm than good. Plus, they
agreed that you need to make them
part not all of your workout.

The lunge
The pro: Lee Goggin, personal
trainer at SWEAT gym.
The reason: It uses a large number
of muscles and joints, strengthening
hamstrings, glutes, quadriceps, hip
adductors, ankles, knees and hips.
It can be done anywhere and is one
of the most versatile exercises you
can have in your toolbox, he said.
How to do it: Stand straight, hands
on hips. Bending your right knee,
take a big step forward so your knee
is over the middle of your foot; do
not bring your knee past your toe.
Keeping your back straight and
shoulder blades pulled together, lean
forward.
Pretend an imaginary line is con-
necting the dots from chest to knee
to heel. When you're in position,
push up on your right leg slowly into
standing position, keeping your foot
flat on the ground. Make the motion
smooth, stand up, repeat on the
other side.
Variations: Do them going up
stairs. Or hold a weight or kettle bell
in the opposite hand of your bent
leg.

Push-up
The pro: Ryan Lehman, personal
trainer and Pilates instructor at
Studio 6.
The reason: It's an "essential
exercise" that works the full body -
shoulders, arms, core, legs, he said.
How to do it: Position your body
on the floor so your elbows are bent,
your hands under your shoulders,
your legs back and your belly drawn
in. Slowly lower yourself to the
ground and use your arms to push
yourself up.
Variations: Keep elbows wide or
tight; hands wide or together. Or
stagger your hands so one is lower
than the other. Modify by doing them
on your knees or off a countertop.


Make them tougher by using only
one arm or leg, or clap between each.
Or pulse your arms up and down, up
and down.

The burpee
The pro: Jonathan Pylant, director
of D-FW and San Antonio Camp
Gladiator boot camps. (Further sup-
port comes from theartofmanliness.
corn website, which calls burpee "the
one exercise to rule them all.")
The reason: It works four major
areas of the body: the front region
(chest and shoulders); posterior
chain (back, glutes, hamstrings); core
(front and back); and legs, he said.
Adding a push-up also helps work
arms; specifically, the triceps.
How to do it: Stand straight, arms
at sides. Bend your knees and lean
forward slightly, putting your hands
on the ground in front of you.
Keeping your moves as smooth as
possible, kick your legs behind you
so you're in plank position. Add a
push-up if you'd like, then kick your
legs so your knees are under you.
Throw your arms above your head
and jump, returning to starting
position.
Variation: While in plank position,
with legs either straight or bent, add
a push-up. To tone it down a little,
instead of kicking both legs back,
move one at a time.

The 'exhalation squat'
The pro: Bill Neal, professor of
physical education at Richland
College.
The reason: You're using your
center of gravity, he said. "That's your
power source."
How to do it: To do this variation
on a traditional squat, exhale com-
pletely. Then, holding your arms
straight in front of you and keeping
your feet shoulder-width apart, bend
your knees as you lower your body.
Go as deeply as you can, keeping
your feet flat on the ground and
knees facing forward. Then use your
pelvis, not your quadriceps, to raise


your body to standing position.
The exhalation squat helps open
your hip flexors, which can help pre-
vent such issues as knee and prostate
problems, he said.
Variations: Use a countertop or
chair for balance.

The plank
The pro: Erin Bedell, personal
trainer at SWEAT.
The reason: It generates core
strength in the abdominals, hip
flexors and back. With a few tweaks,
it can be versatile.
How to do it: Get in push-up posi-
tion, keeping your body in a straight
line and your elbows straight. "Make
sure you are pulling your belly but-
ton in and that your head and neck
are in correct alignment. Hold for 30
seconds and build up to a minute."
Variations: Bend your elbows,
lower to your forearms and hold.
"From there, the possibilities are
endless: planks with leg lifts, plank
to push-up position, planks with hip
raises," she said.

Downward dog
The pro: Shannon D. Caldwell,
yoga instructor.
The reason: It offers strength,
flexibility and balance, plus "gives
a quick flush of circulation to the
entire body as well as waking up the
brain," she said. It strengthens the
arms and shoulders, opens the chest,
stretches the legs from glutes to the
Achilles tendon, even when the knees
are bent.
How to do it: Start in plank posi-
tion with unbent elbows. Keeping
your hands where they are, push
your hips to a 45-degree angle
upward. You're trying to get into the
position of an inverted V which, she
said, "may take awhile."
Variations: By bending your knees
to 90 degrees, you "turn the legs
into a strength-burning furnace." Or
extend one leg to the sky to create a
balance challenge. Repeat with other
side.


Steps to help start a lifelong journey to health and wellness


By LESLIE BARKER
THE DALLAS MORNING NEWS

Starting a get-healthy program is
like having a pre-exam nightmare. You
walk into a strange classroom (pref-
erably wearing pajamas), look at the
test and have no idea what any of
the questions mean. Your classmates,
of course, know everything.
Fitness can seem overwhelming,
too. Everyone (but you) seems to un-
derstand carbs and fat, and everyone
(but you) seems to know exactly how
much and how to work out. Faced
with the embarrassment of asking
questions that everyone (but you)
seems to know the answer to, you do
nothing.
To push you off square zero and
on to doing something, we consulted
registered dietitian Eve Pearson of Fort
Worth, Texas.
1. Put a plan together. "Like a finan-
cial budget, a job search, anything you
do in life, you need to think what you
can do to start making your way in the
right direction," she said.
Forget quick fixes. There's no such
thing when it comes to being healthy
and fit. Instead, think baby steps:


some squats here, skipping a soda
there.
"The journey someone will take to
get to the goal is a lot more rewarding
than doing it quickly with crash diets
and a two-hour-a-day exercise regi-
men," Pearson said.
2. Schedule exercise time. As far as
what kind, walking is great. Maybe go
for 10 minutes, turn around and come
home. Do it again the next day, or the
day after. Just be consistent.
"People will jump out there and try
to go full force six days a week for an
hour a day, and that's not a recipe for
success," Pearson said.
Join a gym or yoga studio, or sign up
for boot-camp classes, all of which can
be done no matter your fitness level.
"We find if there's a financial com-
ponent that people are more likely to
follow through," Pearson said.
3. Eat breakfast. Skip it and you're
more likely to be overweight. "Figure
out what will work for you, whether a
protein and fruit smoothie or Greek
yogurt parfait or eggs in a tortilla," she
said. Be sure to include protein and
a little fat; peanut butter (in modera-
tion) can give you both.
4. Make swaps. If you eat fast food


five times a week, exchange a few of
those for eating at home: You're more
likely to eat fewer calories and less
overall fat, and to drink fewer sugary
drinks, she said. "Doing that one


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941-473-3.
2400 S. McCiiil1 I I,1


simple change, they'll consume a little
better food and fewer calories."
5. Think color. Aim for a plate

STEPS 115


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S624-4500


:Page 14


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com











Weight training is an essential part of exercise


ByTED ROBEDEE
CULTURAL CENTER OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY

Exercising for 30-60 minutes a
day and eating a healthy diet are
commonly recognized parts of weight
management. An essential part of an
exercise program that is often forgot-
ten, however, is weight training.
When you lift weights, you help
to increase bone density as well as
muscle mass. Research demonstrates
that lifting weights has a profound
effect on the musculoskeletal system;
contributes to the maintenance of
functional abilities; and prevents
osteoporosis, sarcopenia (loss of body
mass), lower back pain and other
disabilities. In general, lifting weights
can lower mortality rates at all ages
from all causes.
An effective exercise program can
help decrease your risk of diseases
like diabetes, cardiovascular disease,
high blood pressure cancer and
osteoporosis; increase strength and
flexibility; decrease the risk of injury;
improve muscle tone and posture;
and boots metabolism and a state of
well-being.


L


Post-holiday weight loss
challenge weekly results
Team name, percentage lost I
Animal Lovers, 2.24 percent
AWeigh We Go, 2.78 percent
Beauty And The Beast, 3.29 percent
Busy Bees, 2.49 percent Fi
Canam, 0.42 percent
Canucks, 4.13 percent
Carb Dodgers, 2.75 percent
Charlies Crew, -0.25 percent
Charlotte County Fatties,
3.93 percent
Diet Divas, 3.85 percent
Dogs Rule, 3.19 percent


tness Salon manager and personal trainer Ted Robedee (left) helps Keith Crandall learn to use a rowing machine.


Gems By Design, 0 percent
Happy Sisters, 0.21 percent
Keweenaw Couple, 0.36 percent
Las Vegas Crappers, 2.87 percent
Leasee Losers, 2.80 percent
Lefty T's, 1.23 percent
M & M, 2.70 percent
Mick And Moxie, 0 percent


Misfits, 1.83 percent
One More Time, 0.72 percent
On Maigri, 2.78 percent
Quest For Success, 3.64 percent
Remedy, 1.88 percent
Rice Girls, 1.18 percent
Sexy P Js, 2.22 percent
Sibling Rivalry, 2.17 percent


Size Ten Again, 0.34 percent
The Birds, 1.92 percent
The Dumbells, 0 percent
The Girls, 0.11 percent
The New Us, -0.08 percent
The Spice Girls, 0 percent
Two Peas In A Pod, 3.01 percent
Young Robins, 0 percent


STEPS
FROM PAGE 14

half-filled with colorful fruits and
vegetables. If you eat more of them,
Pearson said, "9 out of 10 times, sugar
cravings as well as intake of sugar, salt
and fat will decrease."
6. Beware salads and sandwiches.
Yes, a nice green, leafy salad with lean


protein and a minimum of dressing
is good. Ditto for lean turkey with
mustard, lettuce and tomato on
whole-wheat bread.
But, Pearson warns, "there are
salads out there with avocado and
dressing and cheese and bacon, and
they taste fantastic, but they're 900
calories. You might as well eat a Big
Mac and save 300 calories."
Bacon, avocado and mayonnaise
equal lots of calories and fat in


sandwiches, too.
7. Watch out for restaurant meals.
They tend to contain two to three
times an average serving. Box half be-
fore you eat any of it. Avoid foods with
descriptive adjectives like "crunchy,"
"crispy" and "sauteed."
8. Eliminating food types isn't
necessarily helpful. "It's common
for people to come into my office in
January and say, 'I just read a book
about this,' so they cut out gluten or


GIVE THE GIFT
OF BLOOD.


sugar or whatever," she said.
"If you cut something out," she tells
them, "I can work with you. But are
you ever going to eat it again?"
If they answer "yes," she said, "Then
let's figure out a way to incorporate
that into a lifestyle vs. a diet so you
can be successful."
9. Seek help. People who work out
or eat healthily are happy to impart
what they know. Remember: They had
to start somewhere, too.


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o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


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Pantyhose-Free Zone 2014 Women's Expo set for Feb. 1


By RENEE LePERE
FEELING Frr CORRESPONDENT

Consider it a day where you round
up your girlfriends and leave the kids
at home.
"We want it to be fun, we want it to
be care-free an event where women
can just relax," said Bevin Holzschuh,
marketing coordinator and patient
advocate at Bayfront Health Port
Charlotte.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte (for-
merly Peace River Regional Medical
Center) and the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County have teamed up
again to present the sixth annual
"Pantyhose-Free Zone 2014 Women's
Expo" from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Feb. 1.
Admission is free, and the Cultural
Center is located at 2280 Aaron St.,
Port Charlotte.
More than 100 local vendors will
be present at the event, ranging from
health and fitness, finance, education,
travel, women's clubs and beauty and
fashion. Holzschuh said organizers try
to keep the topics and services "fresh
and new" every year.
"Students are coming from the
Charlotte County Technical Center


this year to do facials and massages,"
Holzschuh said. "They came out and
looked at where we're having the expo
and they said, 'We want to do this area
like a spa. We want the lights down low
and things private so the women can
relax.' So that's what we're doing."
Holzschuh said the creative name
for the event came before the first
expo, when the hospital was revisit-
ing whether or not it would require
women to wear pantyhose as part of
the dress code.
"There was a lot of back and forth
about it," Holzschuh said. 'And we
said, 'You know what? We need a
'pantyhose-free zone.'"
Along with the pampering aspects
like the massages and makeup
demonstrations, Holzschuh said med-
ical professionals will also conduct
tests such as cholesterol and hearing
screenings.
But, younger women and teens
shouldn't be put-off by tests usually
associated with the geriatric set.
Holzschuh said the women's expo is
not just a senior event.
"There will be things there for
'tweens' and 'teens,' including shop-
ping, arts and crafts." Holzschuh said.


FILE PHOTO
In this Sun file photo, Kim Richards receives a touch-up on her permanent makeup from Christine
Christina of Skin Logic, Punta Gorda, at the 2012 Pantyhose Free Zone Women's Health Expo. This
year's event takes place from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Feb. 1 at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County.


"This is for girlfriends, mothers and
daughters."
The event has proven to be popular
in the past. Last year, a line formed out
the door at the Cultural Center.
"People say they love this event,"


Holzschuh said. "We are told all the
time by attendees that they love this
even and look forward to it every year."
For more information, contact Bevin
Holzschuh at 941-766-4399 or e-mail
her at bevin.gallo@hma.com.


44554M DLApII


ALF in the Port Charlotte
area is looking for a
RESIDENT CARE
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meet with families, and coordi-
nate with medical professionals.
Salary based on experience.
Send resume to
sunclassifiedsl@gmail.com


CNA'S, HHA'S and
Caregivers
Find new clients by
advertising your services
in the Senior Directory
every Wednesday in
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This feature publishes in
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PORT CHARLOTTE REHAB is
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SIMPLY THE BEST

WE NEED (2) FULL
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RN Weekend Supervisor
F/T or weekends only.
Also need CNA'S all shifts,
PRN and F/T 3PM-11PM.
Please Apply in Person to:
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4000 Kings Highway
Port Charlotte, Fl 33980


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625-7190
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KNEE WALKER Roscoe knee
walker w/basket $150
941-637-8569
KNEE WALKER Roscoe knee
walker w/basket $150
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MED BAT chargers,
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NEBULIZER TELEFLEX Opti
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SHOWER CHAIR with back &
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seat with safety $50
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TWO WHEELED WALKER Fold-
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575-2317
WALKER 4 WHEEL w/Basket,
Hand Brakes, Clean $70
941-268-8951


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WALKER NEW $100
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:Page 16


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


/ MEDICAL / MEDICAL / MEDICAL / MEDICAL / MEDICAL
Lw wa2030 ^^Lwow2030 ^^L O^20'30 Lw L ^ 20'30 ^^Llow46095 ^










Hospital earns joint replacement and spine certification


Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
(formerly Charlotte Regional Medical
Center) has earned The Joint
Commission's Gold Seal of Approval
for Spine and Joint Replacement
by demonstrating compliance with
The Joint Commission's national
standards for health care quality
and safety in disease-specific care.
The certification award recognizes
Bayfront Punta Gorda's dedication
to continuous compliance with The
Joint Commission's state-of-the- art
standards.
The hospital underwent a rigorous


on-site review in December 2013. A
Joint Commission expert evaluated
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda's Spine
& Joint Academies for compliance
with standards of care specific to
the needs of patients and families,
including infection prevention and
control, leadership and medication
management.
"Bayfront Health Punta Gorda has
demonstrated its commitment to the
highest level of care for its patients
with spine and joint problems,"
said Jean Range, executive director,
Disease-Specific Care Certification,


The Joint Commission. "Certification
is a voluntary process and I commend
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda for suc-
cessfully undertaking this challenge
to elevate its standard of care and
instill confidence in the community it
serves."
"With Joint Commission certifi-
cation, we are making a significant
investment in quality on a day-to-
day basis from the top down. Joint
Commission certification provides us
a framework to take our organization
to the next level and helps create a
culture of excellence," said Jose E


Morillo, CEO at Bayfront Health Punta
Gorda.
The Joint Commission's Disease-
Specific Care Certification Program,
launched in 2002, is designed to
evaluate clinical programs across
the continuum of care. Certification
requirements address three core areas:
compliance with consensus-based
national standards; effective use
of evidence-based clinical practice
guidelines to manage and optimize
care; and an organized approach
to performance measurement and
improvement activities.


Bayfront Health schedules Heart Month activities


Get close to your heart in February
by celebrating American Heart Month
with Bayfront Health. Learn how to
improve and maintain heart health at
various events and activities through-
out the month.
*Cardiac diet nutrition class: 9-11
a.m. Feb. 4 and Feb. 18, Bayfront
Health Wellness Center, 733 E.
Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda.
Heart-healthy nutrition tips for
those with cardiac issues. Learn about
heart-healthy, low-fat and low-so-
dium food options and also how to
read and understand food labels. To
register, call 941-637-2507.
*HealthFair mobile screening:
9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 4, Publix, 1291 S.
Sumter Blvd., North Port; and 9 a.m.-5


0.


p.m. Feb. 15, CVS, 24200 Veterans
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Bayfront Health has partnered with
HealthFair to combat cardiovascular
disease by offering cost effective
and convenient mobile health
screenings throughout Charlotte and
Lee Counties. The HealthFair bus
is a self-contained mobile unit that
provides participants access to ultra-
sound tests of the heart and arteries,
which go beyond what is offered at a
typical physical exam.
These in-depth and painless tests
check for abnormalities that can lead
to stroke, heart attack and aneurysm
and all test results are reviewed by a
board-certified physician and avail-
able within 7-10 days. To register, call


MEDICAL PAVILION

CLINIC


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 i
Impotence Allergies Arthritis

ACCEPTING NEW PRIMARY CARE PATIENTS

941.629.9190
www.medicalpavilionclinic.net
2525 Harbor Blvd., Suite 102, Port Charlotte, FL
DAVID S. BALLESTAS, M.D., P.A. & ASSOCIATES
INTERNAL MEDICINE


ly 8 AM 7PM Saturday 9 AM


800-519-4325 (HEALTH).
Pulmonary diet nutrition class:
9-11 a.m. Feb. 11, Bayfront Health
Wellness Center, 733 E. Olympia Ave.,
Punta Gorda.
Healthy nutrition tips for those
with pulmonary issues. Learn about
healthy, low-fat and low-sodium food
options and also how to read and
understand food labels. To register,
call 941-637-2507.
*Lunch and Learn: Heart Disease,
How Women Can Beat the Odds:
Noon-1:30 p.m. Feb. 14, Bayfront
Health Port Charlotte Conference
Center, 2500 Harbor Blvd., Port
Charlotte.
Women are five times more likely
to die of cardiovascular disease than
from breast cancer, and are less likely
than men to receive the appropriate
treatment after a heart attack.
Join Dr. Gonzalo Carrizo, cardio-
thoracic surgeon with FACT Surgery
South, as he discusses the different
warning signs for women and how
you can beat the odds when it comes
to heart disease. Lunch will be provid-
ed. Seating is limited. To register, call
941-637-2497.
*Ride Your Heart Out Poker-Run:


10 a.m.-2 p.m. Feb. 22, Bayfront Punta
Gorda Medical Office Building park-
ing lot, 713 E. Marion Ave.
Registration will start at 10 a.m.
The ride begins at 10:30 a.m., ends
at Black Widow Harley Davidson and
includes four other stops along the
way. Participants will enjoy a barbe-
cue lunch at the ride's end and prizes
for the best and worst hands will be
given.
All motorcycles are welcome to
participate. It is $25 to ride and $15
for passengers which includes a
poker hand and lunch. Nonriders can
purchase lunch for $10. All proceeds
will benefit the American Heart
Association. For more information,
visit BayfrontPortCharlotte.com, or
call 941-766-4285.
*Heart Smart Lecture Early
Detection and Prevention of Heart
Disease: 6-7:30 p.m. Feb. 24, Bayfront
Health Port Charlotte Conference
Center, 2500 Harbor Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Join Dr. Jaimela Dulaney,
cardiologist, as she discusses nutri-
tion options to reverse and prevent
cardiovascular disease. Dinner will
be provided. Seating is limited. To
register, call 941-637-2497.


Visit the MEGA Heart


PHOTO PROVIDED
Bayfront Health puts hearts front and center with the MEGA Heart, which will be on display
from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 7 at Bayfront Health Port Charlotte, 2500 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte.
The MEGA Heart provides visitors with a highly interactive educational experience about Amer-
ica's number one killer: heart disease. Visitors can step inside the human heart, learn about
cardiovascular functions, observe examples of various types of heart disease, and see displays
explaining some of the latest medical treatments for heart problems. Admission is free and
there will be refreshments, health screenings and members of the medical staff on hand to
answer any questions you may have. To register, call 941-637-2497.


o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 17


feelingfit.com







:PagEW 18 ww~uNO EwSpaesntfeigi~o h u 5~II1 IrL


Heart Walk scheduled
The 2014 Charlotte County Heart
Walk takes place Feb. 8 at Laishley
Park, 120 Laishley Court, Punta Gorda.
Activities begin at 7:30 a.m. and the
walk starts at 8 a.m.
For more information, contact
Whitney Carney at CharlotteCounty@
heart.org or call 800-257-6941 ext.
4916.

Eye doctor relocates
Optometrist Dr. Keith M. Thompson
has moved his practice to Visionworks
at the corner of U.S. 41 and Veterans
Boulevard in Port Charlotte. For more
information, call 941-743-7449

Blood drive scheduled
Burnt Store Presbyterian Church,
11330 Burnt Store Road, Punta Gorda,
will host a blood drive from 7 a.m.-1
p.m. Feb. 2. For more information
or to sign up to donate contact the
church office at 941-639-0001 during
normal business hours, 9 a.m.-4:30
p.m., Monday-Friday, or by e-mail to
bspc83@embarqmail.com. The church
is located at, two miles south of the US
41/Burnt Store Road intersection.

Free diabetes classes
The Florida Department of Health in
Charlotte County (DOH-Charlotte) is
offering diabetes management classes
at no cost. The classes will be held
Thursday evenings from 4-6 p.m. for
five weeks, beginning March 6 and
ending April 3. There will also be a
follow-up session on June 26. Classes
will take at 1100 Loveland Blvd., Port
Charlotte.
This five-week program is taught by
a registered nurse practitioner who is
certified in diabetes education. Class
participants will learn to reduce their
long-term health risks and improve
their quality of life. Some topics
covered include keeping track of blood
glucose, nutritional management,
carbohydrate counting, exercise and
physical activity, medications, and
foot care. In addition to participating
in the educational classes, participants
will receive nutrition consultation and
program materials at no cost.
Class size is limited, and registration
is required. For more information or
to register, call 941-624-7200.

Hospital event schedule
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
(formerly Charlotte Regional Medical
Center) has announced the follow-
ing support groups and classes for
January:
*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 941-637-2507.
*Health lecture, 11:30-1 p.m.,
Jan. 21, 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 information 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
have scheduled the following health
lectures:
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 advances in
women's surgical treatments with the
daVinci 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
941-637-2497.

Yoga Sanctuary open house
The Yoga Sanctuary, 112 Sullivan
St., Punta Gorda, will hold its annual
open house from 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Jan. 25, to benefit Center for Abuse
and Rape Emergencies of Charlotte
County (CARE). Bring your friends,
your family, or a neighbor. Join in
their free mini-sessions of yoga, meet
others in the community, learn about
the types of yoga and healing modal-
ities the Yoga Sanctuary offers, or just
enjoy some organic tea and delicious
snacks.
The Yoga Sanctuary will offer
discounts on services and retail items
with 10 percent of all profits going to
CARE.
For more information, visit
www.theyogasanctuary.biz or call
941-505-9642.

Stroke, memory screenings
Charlotte State Bank & Trust, in
conjunction with Fawcett Memorial
Hospital and the Alzheimer's
Association, Florida Gulf Coast
Chapter, is offering free stroke
screenings Jan. 29 and Feb. 26 at its
Parkside office, 3002 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte, and Feb. 12 at its Punta
Gorda office, 2331 Tamiami Trail,
Punta Gorda.

Free medical lectures
Life Care Center of Punta Gorda
and Bayfront Health are offering the
following medical lectures:
3-4 p.m. Jan. 30, disorders of the
spine, neurosurgeon Dr. Douglas
Hershkowitz.
3-4 p.m. Feb. 7, skin cancer, plastic
surgeon Dr. Chris Constance.
3-4 p.m. Feb 27, osteoarthritis/hip
and knee replacement, orthopedic
surgeon Dr. Stephen Schroering.
3-4 p.m. March 4, shoulder pain/
non-surgical, surgical options,


oilith:pedic tsiuige:n Di l)Ieffie\
Beniis-,Ion
Lectuies take place at Life C;iue
Ceintei. 450 _'lileve PIti- (, Goid-I
RS\T)i eqtulned Fli imoie imfoium-a-
tion :i -, i, ese e \vi _i u spot,. call
941-815-8548

Prostate support group
The Cihilo Itte CountmN Pi',mse
SuppOIt anId ltI,, mato:, Giioup will
meet fiinm 1 1--3 p min Feb 2-1 Tlie
speaukeui wil be -)I Eimc LubNnei fioin
Bloi Idha Cancei Specialists
Nleeings. take place at Faktcett
IM eliiial Hospitail's H2U falcll I, Io-
cated in trle Plomeniade Mall. iexe\t ,,
thle Slie lff's office It is easiest t,:, entel
thle mill \i;i the \\ iini Die meiulqtue
onI H;i-iboi Boule\ald Thlie ioup is
suppOI, ted b\ the local .\ine hc~ai
C;Uincei Socien-, ofhce ind trle loo-mn
anid leftelimnen ism e pio,\ided b\
Flatcett Nlemoiin l Hospitial

Arthritis support groups
United Rlietmino',l i i h tln Societn
will offel it: uppint g:Ioups I in Noi th
Poit u ;-id Venicle T.lie seco-d TuesdIV
of e\ ei,\ mouniihli beginning Feb 11. tle
G.uidelii ', Notlh Po t i -Ill iost tile
Heaitih LifeWst\les- Heaii ltnfoim ination
Suppoitl (Gio,-up fio:m 5 :1!-i3 330p in
Thlie second \\edliesda\ 'of e ei\
month li egminning Feb 12. (,Gidenms
of Venicew il ',offel the .saime suppoit
gioup T.iese sae fiee iand opeIn t,:, the
connmmumnit Refieshiments iand Igit
smicks mill be pi,,i-ded Fo': moine
infoii mition :1, ti,:, RSUTL emi lul iif'_
Ul;Solet Voig

Health fair scheduled
P I t CIhaIitte Umitned Netliodist
Clunclih piesents thie Heahtli\ Foot
Foik' xah ieahlthi fll ;-ina d fundin-uSei
fin 10;-i I -IInoan Feb 2-'0 Thlie
cliucli s I, located it 21075i Que'sada
Ave. PoitI Chaiilotte F'l in_-ie m miI foi-
mn-it io -ii o sectuInga:_ ;I endoi tWble ,01
signigLi up to entei t;-ili it the e\ent,
call S l l \ Ie;-u iish at 'I 4\1 M-eat,- 9,-' -:I
Je i nn .cL-itlilil ;it ''41-447-0801
Thle event IS sponsmied b\ .MIPI:
Home Healthi

Spring Fling Luau
lOin usA m,-,a toi e\eni"g: o'f hue dminc-
eis. lhulai diinceles. li\e tiopcl,_- mniMUSIc.
auction, aind a fabulousl,-, dlineie piO-ihd-
ed b\ Slm.l it's oi uSpu ni:g Fli:g
Luaiu p.-Il t ;-I i_ ;!0pion .-i Iucli 1.
2014 ;it the Ho-Iv 'Tilnimt Bainquet HaIll
(24411 Rainpait Bld P'oit Cihaiilotte i
Ti',phc.l nIttlle eincolu-:ged TIckets
aie $07 To) puclichse ~tables,, r tickets,.


KBIrILL-
.-BE 50% OFF

OUR
REGULAR FEE***
EXPIRES 2/28/14

Sl|


New Pa ients Welcome. .
_____ y.,______I___oj W ,____ "I. ______


pleise cot;,tiiiact _-,l ,vi liilteeicaiie
,_,ig ,01, caill S-usa;n ait 9.4 1 7i6ci-'.-i570
E\xt 4 Puichiaise tncket.,'sp,-ns-,isnps
,_lih ne \ \ x ,o-,hlteeiC aie og
-\l the fuin t,-i i g,-,i-d cause
Pilceeds will beiieht the\ iigiii B
Ailde ,\IuiinteeCl (-,:, inimul Clinic.
xhihch piovihleS seml-lgeelt IedichIl
selvhces, pliaIim;Ic\ ;-Ild pieveltive
hieailthi piog' ms- ti those in niieed in
C ihaii lot te C,_utl

Cancer support group
A. bilillgual %p;-lllsllv."Fll llsllii
c;iiicei uppoit _ioup mineets tlie
+ec-,iid \\ eiieledi of thle iniilith
_ine pitieniits S uti:ggle withi multiple
IS.-tle+.. +th.h -is ,1ll;ialcil;l diftchulties..
-ib.eiice o-Af tini\ ineinbeie ;iid ;-i
clt A iic illhies.-, S. l c,-id ,i-, 1innit i
Blel ;i i ,-,loiiz-les. ;-i lhcelised chinchal
,-ci;iJ V_-Ike i i P-I 't C hal I,,tte Fli
I _in i ,i oim ;iiiitnl,. Ilcliinllnl_ iineetin _
koc-itiloi ;-i l tim es, collt-ic1t G,; z lez
at 4 1 6 -i1i; 11';i_4

Alzheimer's support groups
The .lzlieiinei',s .ss,:,ci ti,,ii Fl,:- idi
Gulf C':,ist CI iaipte I-;tifhIiitIed supp,:,t
_giou,_tips ile ti_ t-i- I% iln einbel5.
c;-ieoieiel ;iid otIiei-, iiteieel ted iii
leai iiiii: in moie aibut .'zlieimli'-e dis-
easie Nleetil:_.s aile ,opei ,n :, eveivlie
;nId flee '-t cIiaiIge
Foi p i,:,i_.1ii il t,_-,iAIMl; -Itlo ;-ld1 to,
velIf\ ileetlin_ dates, times, and
Ioca :itio is,, please call Ci00- 7 -; 0
'141 -235-;470 L,:,cal ineetil ;-iie hlield
at thle fll,,vinIg ,catilii: ,
*Ro\,al Paihn Retilielelnt Celtei. 2,500
a ,-,ii _t ,' Poit Ciihail Itte. mineets iat
10 ;ii i i -,i tle ,-tuili TITuedai,\ of thle
on' iili
'utli Po-,i t _m tiie i-Hli bo-i,
Tei ;icei. ',':;:; \\estchiesetei Blvd. P oit
Cihaiilotte. mineets ait p m I n thie thliil
Tuedai;\ of tle in t-ii- li
I _IIint lami\ii llin K,;Ibe Caithi hlic
Cliu Icli. 1441 Speai St Po'it Cliii 'lotte.
mineet, at 2' p;0 p i iio trhe f-,uitli
Tliui ida;i\ of tle in'ii-li
*P,'it C khluI,,tte Uiinted Nletlio,'dit
Clihuclih. 107 5 QuesadaNi \e P oit
Cihaiilotte,ie. meets ai ; p in ,i the iliild
Tliuiidai\ of t ie in tiili
*(Ciha I,,tte Hail bi Heailticaie. 4000
Kings Hgh\\. Poit- C ihaiilotte. mineet,
;it I0 U -Ii the seco'iidh Flhia\ ,-A the
iontiili
*Life Caie Ceteie. 4ti,0 _4l5ueA e _e ,
Ptuaini Goi(,_l. meet at it. p i ,it thle
tliil o f N' i \i '4 tlie min_-tili
*Ptlini (Gii ;, lda les Ci ic-h A c,-, i;iItlii.
l-'001 _el le te Pumnta Goida. meets,
it ; p Im :n, the +ec,_'ld Tuesidai\ of the
iontiili
NEWS 119



IN SPECIAL

CROWN & BRIDGE
FREE XRAY &
^ LIMITED EXAM WITH
THIS SERVICE ONLY
Cash & checks
accepted for
this service

.0


/ !


MICHAEL R. MARKGRAF, D.D.S.

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


:Page 18


The Sun /Scrnclay .lariiay 21 2' i4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com







The SU n F /SR GRUndP aur 6 04feigi~o w~unwppr~ ae1


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.

Al-Anon
Arcadia, 863-444-0763
Englewood, 941-270-7662,
941-475-1832, 941-697-4910,
941-697-3554.
North Port, 941-429-8622,
941-423-0623.
Port Charlotte, 941-564-6039
Punta Gorda, 941-639-8107

Alzheimer's Support
Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022.

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480.

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643.

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356.

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450.


Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245.

Breast Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-
1181, ext. 6867
or 941-766-9570, ext 7.

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

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

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

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

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

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

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

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida,
888-DIABETES.

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,


Jefre G. Beto,,M.D.
Bar Certified*Orthopedic Surgeon
Dr BetsnisaFelo f h A eica Aaem f rhoaelc ugen ancopedhi
Reiec atteMy lnci ohstr inst.H.eevd i ..fo an tt





















ORCHARLOTTE












41651 TAMIAMI TRAIL, ARCADIA

1010 NORTH MILLS AVENUE, NORTH PORT

12975 DODCAT VILLAGE CENTER ROAD?


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

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

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947.

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

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474.

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

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

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

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

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

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


NEWS
FROM PAGE 18

*Desoto County Public Library, 125
N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia meets at
11 a.m. on the first Wednesday of the
month.
For information concerning support
groups, or for more information
on services provided through the
Alzheimer's Association, please call
800-272-3900 or 941-235-7470.

Vision & hearing assistance
The Punta Gorda Lions Foundation
offers eyeglasses and surgeries to in
individuals with vision impairment.
The foundation also offers hearing
aids and examinations for those who
are hard of hearing. These services are
offered to those who otherwise would
not be able to get help. In Punta
Gorda, contact Bill Ringelstein at 941-
637-9979. In Port Charlotte, contact
Teri Parson at 941-624-5705. In North
Port, contact Penny Gregrich at


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.

Nar-Anon
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
941-926-6413.

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 listing, email
feelingfit@sun-herald.com.


941-740-2860. In Englewood, contact
Jeri Zomes at 941-460-9993.

Alzheimer's resource center
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center offers a monthly
support group meeting for caregivers.
Interested caregivers can attend on
at 2 p.m. Aug. 8. Group meetings are
held on the second Thursday of each
month at 2:00 p.m.
Meetings will be held at The Palms
of Punta Gorda, 2295 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda.
The Alzheimer's caregivers support
group meetings include an opportu-
nity for caregivers to meet others who
are facing similar challenges and to
learn more about Alzheimer's disease
and effective coping strategies.
Informational material about
memory impairment, caregiving
issues, and community resources is
also available at the meetings.
Caregivers who are caring for loved
ones with other illnesses are also
welcome to attend.


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


feelingfit.com


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 19





www.sunnewspapers.net feelingfit.com The Sun /5LIrICI~1y .I3rILI31 y


Leave the panty hose in the closet and come join us for the
largest women's expo around. There are plenty of activities
going on throughout the day, like the three F's: food, fashion
and freebies!

This event is the ultimate day for mothers, daughters,
sisters and girlfriends to reconnect. With over 100
professionals in attendance selling, demonstrating,
pampering and giving away a bouquet of products and
services, it's a day you won't want to miss.


While you're here, enjoy:
* Head-to-toe pampering
* Health and wellness products
* Demonstrations
* Arts and crafts
* Educational information


* Health screenings
* Raffles
* Massages
* Facials


6th Annual Pantyhose-free Zone Women's Expo
Saturday, February 1,2014,9:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
Cultural Center of Charlotte County
2280 Aaron Street, Port Charlotte
Free admission
Bring a copy of this ad for a free gift.
First 1,000 women receive a free event tote bag.


For details, please call 941-637-2497
or visit BayfrontPortCharlotte.com.


Event Sponsors:


TFoot & Ankle Centers
of Charlotte County


)JBayfront Health
Port Charlotte
._"- H ... F1,,, _-.i ll F -nar1 :lP I. l, Io 1 1',-.c_'o
BayfrontPortCharlottexcom


The Sun /Sunclay .lar, iuay 2',, 2. i4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com


_ I Ctr71
Qrcv+,, :






>>>INSIDE


Mind games


Secrets for keeping

memories fresh, organized
By JIM KERSHNER
THE SPOKESMAN-REVIEW (SPOKANE, WASH.)


If you ask boomers to list their top
10 aging anxieties, "declining memory"
often ranks high on the list.
This prompted us to think about a par-
ticular class of people whose memories
are famously prodigious, not to mention
vital to their jobs: stage actors.
They must memorize vast quantities
of dialogue and then reproduce it,
word-perfect, under stress. Anyone
who has tried to memorize even one
Shakespearean sonnet can see how
impressive it is to commit "Hamlet"to
memory.
So we went to two of the premier
stage actors of our region, Patrick
Treadway, 53, and Michael Weaver, 55,
and asked them two simple questions:
How do they do it? And what tips might
be useful for the rest of us?
Treadway leads workshops on memo-
rization for actors, and his most valuable
insight may also be the simplest: We all
have better memories than we realize.
We just need to get them organized.
For instance, let's take the common
problem of memorizing a shopping list.
Treadway suggests something called:
STHE BODY LIST: Your body can easily
be divided into 10 parts. No. 1 is the feet,
No. 2 the knees, and so on. So you assign
each item to one of your body parts, and
then you visualize an image that involves
both the body part and the grocery item.
"For my feet, I will break a dozen eggs
with my feet/'Treadway said. "I will pour
milk on my knees. I will chop broccoli
with my thighs."
It doesn't have to make sense in
fact, the more outrageous the image, the
better.
"Making the images sexual or disgust-
ing makes it work even better'," he said.
"Making it embarrassing makes it more
vivid."
Meanwhile, Weaver suggested another
memory strategy that would also work
particularly well for a grocery list.
MAKE A MENTAL MAP: Instead of
trying to hold a grocery list in your mind,


N


PHOTOS PROVIDED


it's actually easier to draw a map in your
mind, containing all of the parts of the
grocery store you want to visit. When
you get to the store, just start walking
your route. The destinations themselves
will probably trigger the memory of the
particular item you're after. And if not,
just start looking around. You're probably
standing right in front of it.
Visualization is one of the recurring
themes in both Weaver's and Treadway's
memory strategies. Treadway finds that,
when he teaches his workshops, some
students will inevitably say that they
are no good at "making pictures in their
heads."
"I say, 'Well, close your eyes. Now, tell
me what color necktie I am wearing.'
They say,'You're not wearing a necktie.'
They're right, and in order to know that,


f-A
they must have made a mental picture,"
Treadway said.
Treadway teaches his students that
not only are they better at visualization
than they think, but that they are far
better at memorization. Even people
with "bad" memories are holding
thousands of things in their memories.
GAMES 15


Not a bad day


More

recipes

for 2 or


PAGE
PAGE 5


, 1'G 4. PAGE 4


t 0'






Consumer

Reports

Secret scores you need


to know about


* PAGE 3


SBa





YJV.I







MCT PHOTO
The bargains at the public library go
beyond books these days everything
from DVD rentals to SAT prep classes to
trivia nights to nail painting.


rgains go beyond books at the public library


ByAMYDUNN
THE NEWS & OBSERVER
My favorite bookstore is the
public library.
Over the years, I figure I've
saved hundreds of dollars by
borrowing rather than buying.
Worst-case scenario, I pay
the fine 10 cents a day, up
to $2, the maximum fine for
an overdue book in Wake
County, N.C., where I live.
A steal of a deal.
But the bargains at the pub-
lic library go beyond books
these days everything
from DVD rentals to SAT prep
classes to trivia nights to nail
painting.


"If you want to live a frugal
lifestyle, the public library
is a great way to do it," said
Wake County librarian Andrea
Pearlstein, a manager at
the East Regional Library in
Knightdale, N.C. "It's the best
free thing out there'."
It's difficult to put a price
tag on just how much you
might save using the library,
but the Chatham County
(N.C.) Library has a calculator
on its website that estimates
the value of its services if you
were to purchase them on
your own. You'd be surprised
how quickly the money adds
up.
I plugged in the numbers


for a family of four that visits
the library once per month,
borrowing eight books (two
per person), four movies and
participating in two pro-
grams. The monthly benefit:
$191.80. The annual price
tag was more than $2,300. A
pretty nice return on your tax
dollars, which help finance
public libraries.
Here's a rundown of some
of the best library freebies
I found in our area. (Keep
in mind, many of these are
available at all North Carolina
libraries, while others vary by
county so check your local
library website.)
Not only are books in


print free to borrow, but you
also can borrow audiobooks
and e-books at most public
libraries. The e-books can be
downloaded at home, saving
you time and gas money.
Save money on best-sell-
ers and new releases by re-
questing them before they hit
store shelves. Most libraries
allow patrons to make online
requests. The same day the
book is released in stores, the
library copies start circulating,
Pearlstein said.
How do free movie nights
at home sound? Many librar-
ies have large collections of

LIBRARY17


Its Super Bowl munch time


By STEPHANIE ALLMON
FORT WORTH STAR-TELEGRAM
If your Super Bowl party prep is
limited to a phone call to Domino's or
a quick run to your local chicken wing
joint we suggest you call a timeout
and examine your snacking lineup.
We asked readers to send us their
favorite game-day recipes and got
more than 50 enthusiastic responses.
Here are six of their noshes that
are sure to score high at your Super
Bowl gathering. Take it from these


creative party coaches: When you serve
game-time grub that pleases a crowd,
everyone wins.
PIGSKIN BOMBERS
These cleverly named Super Bowl
party favorites were passed down
to DawnyelVess through the men
in her family from her grand-
father, to her father and now to
her. She says they're perfect for
her family's football-watching
parties because they're easy to
make, one recipe makes a lot, and


they're a tasty little bite bursting
with flavor from the bacon and
jalapeno.
"We call them bombers because, out
of all the food and snacks at any party,
these are the bomb," she says."Forget
about halftime these are usually
gone by kickoff"
Up the ante by decorating them
with flags from both teams, and you'll
easily be able to tell which team your
crowd's going for.
SUPER|6


PHOTO PROVIDED


A weekly section of the Sun Vol.4 No. 04 January 26,2014


]low
J 1 ., ~'





www.sunnewspapers.net


FLAIR


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


NEW YORK TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD


OLDEN GOLDIES By DAN SCHOENHOLZ / Edited by Will Shortz


ACROSS
1 Egyptian
resurrection
symbol
7 Ought to have,
informally
14 "Come on, help me
out"
20 Tropical juice type
21 Weapon for
27-Across
22 Total
23 Traffic cop's
answer upon
being asked
"Describe your
job"? [1975]
25 Certify
26 Fraternity letter
27 Fictional user of a
21-Across
28 Follower of A, B or
AB, informally
29 Positions in old
monasteries
30 Like some rollers
after use
32 Post-tornado
highway detritus,
perhaps? [1974]
36 Scarlett's sister-in-
law and best friend
in "Gone With the
Wind"
38 Brand
39 Inter __
40 Chilling
43 Big inits. in health
products
44 Hub
47 Speck
Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
nytimes.com/crosswords
($39.95 a year).


48 Chemical
compounds in tea
50 Remark about a
female stoner?
[1980]
55 Epitome of
simplicity
56 Cracker brand
58 Lose it
59 DNA structure
63 British heads
65 Jour's opposite
67 Familia members
69 Get closer
70 Repeated cry
accompanying a
gavel hit
72 Roast pig after a
pig roast? [1956]
75 Stressed
76 Fume
78 Close
79 Base figs.
81 __' Pea
82 Attempts
84 "If I__ ..."
86 Moolah
88 See 9-Down
89 Napa Valley
excursion, maybe?
[1963]
92 Sundry
94 R&B's __ Hill
97 Pulitzer-winning
novelist Jennifer
98 Java
100 Displayed for
scoring, as in gin
rummy
101 Santa __ Calif.
103 Ghana neighbor
106 Yes-men
108 Data request from
a good ol' furnace
repairman? [1953]


112 Regatta racer
116 Believer in a
strong centralized
government
117 Roulette, e.g.
118 On the job
120 "Yoo-__ "
121 Not bankrupt
122 Frontiersman
awakening in a
foul mood? [1969]
126 About whom
Nabokov said
"She was like the
composition of a
beautiful puzzle
its composition
and its solution at
the same time"
127 Teed off
128 Marcos who
collected shoes
129 Rendezvous
130 Lawn care tools
131 Some Civil War
shots

DOWN
1 Long pitch
2 Dragon fruit plants
3 Generating some
buzz?
4 Templeton, e.g., in
"Charlotte's Web"
5 Words stated with a
salute
6 Setting for David's
"The Death of
Marat"
7 Everything being
considered
8 Bray part
9 Hockey great
whose name is
a homophone of
88-Across and
123- and 124-Down


10 Barely ahead
11 Recluses
12 Pup
13 True or false: Abbr.
14 Sun spot
15 __ nous
16Supposed ancestor
of Dracula
17 Spotted horse
18 Big name in TV talk
19 "Dig in!"
24 __ -kiri
29 Old "From one beer
lover to another"
sloganeer
31 Fed
33 Dive shop rentals
34 PC whizzes
35 iPod model
37 Name that starts a
well-known "ism"
40 Speechless
41 Backless seat for
one
42 Secret language
device
45 Space cadet
46 Marsh hunter
49 Bit of jewelry
51 Input
52 Stated
53 Warren __
baseball's
winningest lefty
54 Flock: sheep::
drove: __
57 Jerusalem's Mount

60 "Truthiness," e.g.,
before Stephen
Colbert
61 Etiologist's study
62 Had a haughty
reaction
64 Line in writing


66 Shopper in the 85 Indian head
juniors section, 87 Like clockwork
maybe
68 What may not come 90 Trying to break a
out in the wash? tie, say
71 "Side by Side by 91 Spa class
Sondheim," e.g. 93 "Lohengrin" lass
73 Mass gathering site 94 Cure, in a way
74 Push
77 Leader after Mao 95 Support
80 Guck 96 As a rule
83 Try to hit, as a fly 99 To-dos


102 Stella__
(beer)
104 1997 Demi Moore
title role
105 Jittery
107 Cigar butt?
109 Singer John with
the 1988 title track
"Slow Turning"
110 "C6mo __ ?"
111 Like beef for
fondue


113 Dish in a bowl
114 Odyssey maker
115 Features of much
Roman statuary
119 Georgia O'Keeffe
subject
122 Gullet
123 See 9-Down
124 See 9-Down
125 Pennant race mo.


FOR ANSWERS, TURN TO PAGE 6


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No. 0119


i I






The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 FLAIR www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3


Secret scores you need to know about


at numerical expression otherwise
Known as the credit score is the ab-
Ssolute authority of your creditworthi-
ness, right? Consumers seem to think so.
Consumer Reports Money Adviser notes
that every year we spend more than
$1 billion to buy them, along with our
credit reports.
But the FICO scores and others we
can buy have less value than advertised.
They're not the same ones creditors actual-
ly use to make decisions about extending
a loan or credit card to you.
Here's another reason you shouldn't
waste your money on artificial credit
scores: Car dealers, cellular service provid-
ers, credit card issuers, insurers, retailers,
and other businesses rate you up, down
and sideways using a whole slew of other
scores.
And guess what? "The consumer has
no way to proactively get these other
scores, and there's generally no obligation
for businesses to share them;' says John
Ulzheimer, a consumer credit expert at
CreditSesame.com.
Last November, FICO, the company that
invented its eponymous ratings in 1958,
began letting customers of two lenders
see the actual scores used to grant them
credit. But the other behind-the-scenes
scores remain secret.
Your legal safeguards may be near
nil, but you can still protect yourself by
knowing how businesses, data brokers and
credit bureaus use your credit report and
other information to keep tabs on you.
Consumer Reports Money Adviser offers
this rundown of some of the scores that
are being used behind your back.
FICO Revenue Scores assess your like-
lihood of generating income on a credit
card by using it a lot. Industry-specific
credit scores focus on how well you handle
specific kinds of debt obligations.
For example, the EquifaxTIP Automotive
Score cross-tabulates bad credit risk with
a shopper's true in-market propensity to
actually buy, on a scale of I to 10, and
also prompts dealers to push certain car
models over others.
Deposit account scores are used when
you open a checking account. Banks,
which are still in the habit of authorizing
account overdrafts so they can levy


Consumer

Reports
outrageous penalty fees, use ChexSystems
QualiFile Scores to determine the likeli-
hood that a customer will bounce checks
(without the bank's blessing) in the next
year and which "bad"customers are worth
keeping for an added "lift"from higher-fee
"second-chance" accounts.
And there are more: Good customer or
bad customer scores measure your profit
and loss potential, while FICO Bankruptcy
Scores aim to tip off lenders that you'll
still go bust despite your good payment
history. FICO Transaction Scores monitor
your credit card activity and look for
money trouble behavior, such as taking
out a series of cash advances.
WHAT TO DO
Although you can't buy these scores,
you should be able to see at least some
of them if their use results in an "adverse
action" that causes you to be denied credit
or pay a price higher than you would oth-
erwise. Consumer Reports Money Adviser
suggests the following:
Be on the lookout for those adverse
actions, including being denied wireless
or another utility service, being charged a
higher-than-market rate for an auto loan or
having your credit line reduced or cut off.
Ask the business or lender if the action is
the result of scoring. If it was, ask to see the
score. If not, ask how it made the decision.
Although there is debate over whether
such things as a billed-later cellular or util-
ity account or checking services qualify as
credit under the Fair Credit Reporting Act,
Consumer Reports Money Adviser believes
that's why businesses score you, so you
should be entitled to see the number. If
you don't get it, file a complaint with the
Consumer Financial Protection Bureau at
consumerfinance.gov/complaint.
To keep your secret back-office FICO
scores in shape, that company advises
you to pay all of your bills on time, every
time; get revolving credit balances below
30 percent of your available credit line;
and open new credit accounts only when
necessary.


AMAZON LOCAL DEAL: 25 KINDLE BOOKS FOR 99 CENTS EACH
Amazon Local is offering a free coupon good for 25 Kindle downloads for 99-cents each.
Some of the books normally cost $4.99 each.
Titles offered include Kurt Vonnegut's previously unreleased "Sucker's Portfolio" (which
is what got me to grab this deal), "No Place to Die" by James Thame and the entertaining
Chandler series"Flee,"Three"and "Spree" by J.A. Konrath. There are cookbooks, novels and
nonfiction as well. Plenty to keep you busy all winter.
Get the coupon from Amazon Local (at the link below) and the offer will automatically be
applied to your Amazon account. After you get a confirmation email, download the Kindle
books. Amazon says visible price will not change before purchase, but the sale price will be
automatically applied to your order. (Confirm that your coupon was applied by checking your
email order confirmation.)
The offer ends Feb. 8. Get the deal: http://bit.ly/1f8zQRv

FREE DELUXE SAMPLE OF ORIGINS MODERN FRICTION AT MACY'S
Get a free deluxe sample of Origins Modern Friction at Macy's with a coupon on Facebook.
The free six-week supply of the exfoliator, which is good for all skin types, uses rice
starch and lemon oil to gently remove dead skin cells and smooth uneven patches and skin
discolorations on the face.
A 4.2 ounce tube is $39.50 at Macy's.
The offer is only good at Origins counters at Macy's. The offer expires on Feb. 28. Get the
deal: http://tinyurl.com/ltm4n
-Sun Sentinel


Go digital to get healthier


By TARA MCALISTER
THE CHARLOTTE OBSERVER


A recent University of Scranton (Pa.)
survey found that 45 percent of Americans
make NewYear's resolutions, and 38 percent
of them resolve to lose weight. Here are
some ways to trim your waistline cheaply
and easily:
Believe it or not coupons aren't just
for processed, unhealthy foods. You can
find coupons for healthy cereals, yogurts,
protein-enriched products and vitamin
supplements. Here are some places to find
them:
Silk.com: Get coupons worth
75 cents.
Cascadianfarm.com: Sign up for their
emails to receive a $1 off coupon and get
more each month.
Ebfarm.com: Get coupons for produce
from Earthbound Farm.
Earthsbest.com: Download coupons
you can use at local stores, including Babies
RUs.
Livehealthyamerica.org: Find great
coupons plus advice and recipes.
Mambosprouts.com: Find coupons for
manufacturers such as Zevia and Choice
Organics.


c If you visit
EarthFare, Whole
Foods and The
Fresh Market
more often than ,
traditional grocery
stores, be sure to t
register for their "
loyalty programs.
Sign up for their
e-newsletters
to get great
coupons and visit
their websites for printable coupons.
Blogs such as savinghealthy.com and
organicdeals.com search for the best deals
on organic and healthy food, as well as
provide coupons and good advice.
Accountability is the key when it comes to
losing weight. Here are some free apps that
can help:
Lose It! Scans bar codes for nutritional
information, recipes and nutrients, including
protein, carbohydrates and fat.
MyFitnessPal Calorie Counter and
FitnessTracker: Create a daily diary to track
calories.
Fooducate: Grade the food you are
eating by scanning the barcode. Also, help
create grocery lists of healthful foods.


o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3


FLAIR






~Page 4 www.sunnewspapers.net FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


SWA6IiAN
BOOK COMPANY
Look what I found! (941) 505-1624
LkhIfn16480 Burnt Store Rd.

By HERB FAYER Punta Gorda, FL 33955
NU, CULULL www.SandmanBooks.com





The best known dog in the world


The story behind the founding of the
Victor Talking Machine Company has
some missing information. We know
that Eldridge Johnson started the company
in Philadelphia before moving across the river
to Camden, NJ., and changing the name. No
one knows the reason for the nameVictor.
A winner in patent suits?The name of a lady
friend, Victoria?
In the early 1900s Johnson wanted a
symbol to identify his company and separate
it from hundreds of competitors. He saw a
painting of a dog listening to an Edison style
cylinder machine. He contacted the painter,
Francois Barraud in England, a relative of
the original owner of the dog.The dog was
already named Nipper because of his wont
to nip at the heels of people walking away
from him. Johnson bought the painting and
had Barraud paint over the cylinder machine
with an image ofan early table top Victor.The
over-paint did not totally hide the cylinder


machine underneath, and even in good
photos of the painting you can see the image
of the first machine underneath the Victor.
In Camden the cabinet factory tower
had four large round stained glass Nipper
windows. There is a collectible jigsaw puzzle
of the tower and the windows. The original
windows were blown out in a storm and
what remains of them is on display at the
Camden Historical Society. Repos are now in
the tower.
Nipper collectibles number in the many
hundreds if not thousands.The logo dog
was imprinted on playing cards, mugs,
glasses, ashtrays, pens and much more. In the
early days Victor made paper-mAch6 dogs
in several sizes for store displays. In good
condition the biggest go for $800 and up.
They also made chalk giveaways of Nipper
for their retailers. Some have Victor molded
into the base and some have the retailer's
name.These go for $35 and up, but there are


many reproductions to watch out for. When
the logo appears on record dusters and
needle tins, it commands a premium among
collectors.
There is a wide variety of nipper jewelry
including lapel pins, tie bars, rings, watches
and pendants. Almost anything with the
Nipper logo is collectible and sought after. Of
course, the older stuff is the most valuable.
At one time I had the original blueprints
for many of the buildings. In the course of
several moves, I lost the vellums which were
the masters used to make more blueprints.
When theVictor buildings were closed,
millions of dollars in would-be collectibles
were sent to the dump. I was lucky to find an
ex-employee with a dozen Nipper fire alarm
boxes. These sold for several thousand each
- one of my best finds ever in my history of
collecting. A collector friend was approached
by an employee who wanted to know if
a box of trolley car ad proofs were worth


PHOTO PROVIDED
anything. When they realized how rare they
were, they went to the factory to search for
more stuff, but it all had either been burned
or sent to the dump.
A sad time for avid collectors.


HAVE A QUESTION?
Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. If you have questions or comments
please write to him at drjunk941@gmail.com and
please tell him what city you're in.


Time to hand over the keys?


ByJIMMOTAVALLI
MoTHER NATURE NETWORK
We've all been there having to tell aged
relatives that it's time to stop driving. With
me, it was my grandfather, who was getting
the old Chevy out of the garage largely by
feel. Its rear quarter panels looked like relief
maps of the Himalayas. I think he was scaring
himself, so he went along willingly. The
National Safety Council even has a report on
this: "Time to hand over the keys?" (http://bit.
ly/1eSMI3J).
Actually, some older drivers can probably
prolong their time at the wheel, with a
refresher course offered by AARP for people
50 and older. (I know, the senior years skew
younger every year.)
It turns out that a lot of the problem
is turning a third of all fatal accidents
involving seniors take place at intersections,
according to the Insurance Institute for
Highway Safety. Some 35 percent of all of
their traffic violations occur because of failure
to yield, and one in four are due to improper
left turns. Neglecting to stop at a traffic signal
is the other most common issue.
A AAA/Carnegie Mellon study points out
that accident fatality rates climb sharply af-
ter age 65. And, eek, look at this: For drivers
75 to 84, the rate of traffic deaths per
100 million miles driven is about the same
as it is with teen drivers. For 85 and over,
the death rate is four times that of teens.
On AARP's site, they list 10 telltale signs
that an older driver in your family should
probably surrender the keys
(http://bit.ly/1 m7imYd).
But let's point out also that many older
drivers have a wealth of experience to
draw upon, and a Ben-Gurion University
study adds that seniors don't lose their
ability to perceive hazards ahead, and that
they're actually more sensitive to them
than young drivers. And they adjust their
mirrors!
By 2020, 38 million drivers will be older
than 70. Every day, 10,000 people turn 65
- and most of them are still piloting a car.
On the road today, 15 percent of all drivers
have achieved senior status. For everyone's
sake, we need to keep these folks as sharp
as possible.
According to Julie Lee, a vice president


PHOTO PROVIDED
of AARP Driver Safety, "Many older drivers
haven't had any kind of refresher course
since they took driver's education when they
were 16. Many things have changed since
then roads, vehicles and themselves as
drivers. Our course encourages them to look
at speeding, running stop signs, merging into
lanes, making left-hand turns and sharing
roads with motorcycles and bikes which is
much more prevalent today."
Left turns are problematic, because they
put older drivers into crowded situations
where they have to navigate across traffic.
AARP points out that three right turns will
often put you in the same place. And it
encourages annual checkups to measure
stopping distances and reactions. "We use
the three-second rule," Lee said. "You have
to leave enough space between you and
the driver in front that you have time to
react when something occurs."
AARP claims that 97 percent of the older
drivers who take its course change their
behavior as a result of it. They might, for
example, self-regulate and no longer drive
at night instead driving in the low-traffic
window of 10a.m. to 2 p.m. Or they might
choose to let someone else drive.
The classes cost $15.95 for AARP
members (and $19.95 for non-members),
but may entitle graduates to an insur-
ance discount. They're offered all over
North America and are taught by 4,500
volunteers in 18,000 host locations. You
can locate a class, and also find driving
simulators, games and even a guide to all
the new-fangled technology on late-model
cars, here: www.aarpdriversafety.org.
Here's a video from the Volpe Center with
some surprising conclusions about older
drivers which also can be addressed
with a refresher course: http://youtu.be/
gM8KQy8wqOE.


ReuaI disso PieOnyS


SPunta Gorda

Antique Show B Sale
Saturday, February 1st 1Oam 5pm
Sunday, February 2nd I Oam 4pm
American, European & Asian Antiques, Jewelry
SSilver, Art, Glass, Pottery, China, Dolls and Much More!
Charlotte Harbor Events Center
iLi_ L 75 Taylor St Punta Gorda, FL
fm a !NowFo mi'.e infolmahtun caIll
239-877-2830www.AntiqueShowsofForida.com
www.AntiqueShowsofFlorida.com


Boomer workout:

The joints that must be worked


By WINA STURGEON
ADVENTURE SPORTS WEEKLY


Three major joints in the body have to
be strengthened by everyone over the age
of 50. Otherwise, growing older will be a
miserable experience.
You probably already know that a joint
is where two bones meet. Something else
you may know: bones are connected to
each other by dense white tissues called
ligaments. Muscles are connected to bones
by thick tendons at each end of the muscle.
As we get older, these white tissues tend to
contract or shrink This makes the joint stiff
and harder to move, limiting its range of
motion.
When you don't have full range of motion
in a joint you're forced to make smaller
movements. This is a setup for injury. If the
joint is accidentally stretched past its limited
range of motion, the non-pliable and brittle
connective tissues may sprain or tear. How
many people over 50 do you know who
have sprained or torn a ligament or tendon
and had to have surgery or wear a brace?
If you work on just three joints every other
day, it will help your vigor and flexibility, no
matter what your age (this goes for those of
you in your 40's as well!).
The three joints are shoulders, knees and
ankles. These joints are used every time you
reach for something or take a step. They
are easy to work. If you wish to walk with
a youthful spring, moving around without
pain or limitation, you need only a few easy
exercises, each of which can be done at
home. Here they are:
SHOULDERS: The shoulder is the most
mobile and complicated joint of the body. It
pushes, pulls, lifts and rotates. If all you ever
do with it is to reach across the table for the
salt or hold a phone up to your ear, most of
the tissues and muscles of your shoulder are


not being used. It will be hard and painful
to reach up to get something from an
overhead shelf or catch yourself if you ever
start to fall.
Strengthen and extend your shoulder
range of motion by placing hands at
shoulder level. Lift your arms above your
head and bring them back to your shoulder.
Next, with hands at shoulder position, push
the arms straight out in front of you and pull
them back Follow with arms at your sides;
lifting them out and up to shoulder level.
Finish by holding your arms out to the
side and rotating them, first in small circles,
then larger ones as your strength increases.
Do each movement five to 10 times,
depending on the difficulty. As it become
easier, do the exercises while holding a pair
of one to two pound dumbbells.
KNEES: Most knee exercises can be
done in a kitchen chair. While sitting, raise
one leg in the air, keeping the knee very
slightly bent. Hold for one minute, or until
your leg tires. Repeat with the other leg.
Next lie on your back and lift your legs up.
Alternately bend and straighten each leg
at the knee. Finally, using a stair or a low
sturdy bench, step up and step down, first
with one leg, then the other. An aerobic
step, which can be purchased at most
sporting goods stores, is perfect for this
exercise.
ANKLES: Sit on the floor for the ankle
strengthening exercises. Grab a towel at
each end and place your foot in the middle,
keeping your leg straight. Hold the towel
ends tightly and press your foot forward
while pulling back on the towel. Turn your
foot to each side and press hard against the
towel. Use enough force so that your ankle
joint has to really work
Exercising these joints will help your body
stay strong and pain free for the rest of your
life.


ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD ON PAGE 2
SCARAB SHOULD BEAPAL
P A PA Y AMH P 0 0N N T I R E
I C I E T H EwRo N S A T T E S T
E T A |A BJ 'BB N EC|SCRI B E S
L I NTY AF ER T A N E
M ELA N I E R I A
A T E AGS GN-C DE I-DO T
A N IS SHESS I N D SG
AIBC RTZ SNAP STRANDS
L OO S I .. ..T TIA-S ZE-R 0 -I N
ORDER DOw EDH TE NSE
S RI VES EE A O R W E E
STRI V EIE [| [VIE |R| K |A L||0 AIRI
I IF U N W N E A Y DRS E
D R U0 IE| E1 L E D
R A GGREER _Sm
YOUR H EAT I N HART YACHT
ST A T JEU AI T T HOO
A F L 0 A T MA DB O N ERIS I NG
L L I TA ANGER D TiME L DA
TRYST S W EED E S SEP AS


-Page 4 www.sunnewspapers.net


FLAIR


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014






The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 FLAIR www.sunnewspapers.net Page 5


More recipes for 2 or 3


several readers have request-
ed that I do another column
on recipes for two or three
people and I've finally gotten to
it. I do apologize for the delay
and blame it on the Holidays.
It's so difficult to change our
modus operandi when we've
been cooking meals for family
for so many years. I still find my-
self cooking meals for a bunch,
so I've got lots of leftovers in
my small freezer ... I never get
around to eating them, though.
One day I'll pull out two or
three packages, stick them in a
crockpot and see what evolves:
Crockpot a la leftovers!
Still looking for old Florida
recipes from readers. Thanks for
reading!

CHICKEN DINNER OMELET
1 10-ounce can chicken a la king
2 tablespoons chopped
canned pimentos
1/ cup chopped onion
1' cup chopped celery
3 tablespoons butter or
margarine
1/2 cup garlic croutons
3 slightly beaten eggs
12 cup milk
12 teaspoon milk
Combine chicken a la king
and pimentos, heat through. In


skillet heat onion and celery in
butter till tender. Add croutons
and toss lightly. Remove mixture
from skillet. Combine eggs, milk
and salt, pour into hot skillet.
Cook slowly lifting eggs to allow
uncooked portion to flow under.
Place vegetable mixture on half
of the omelet and fold over.
Tilt pan and fold omelet onto a
plate, pour chicken mixture over.
Makes 2-3 servings.

EASYVEGGIE-BEEF SOUP FOR 3
6 ounces ground beef
3 cups water
1 cup diced tomatoes with
juice
2 cup chopped onion
1 potato peeled and cubed
1 cup packaged frozen mixed
vegetables or
12 can green beans
12 cup rice (optional but I
added it)
2 cubes beef bouillon
Salt and pepper to taste
In skillet over medium heat
brown ground beef, drain. In
large pot combine beef and all
other ingredients. Bring to boil,
then reduce heat and cook 40 to
45 minutes.

GREEKYOGURT PARMESAN CHICKEN
1 cup plain Greek yogurt


2 cup grated Parmesan
cheese
/ cup Panko bread crumbs
2 package ranch dressing mix
1 teaspoon garlic powder
1 teaspoon mustard
Salt and pepper to taste
3 small skinless, boneless
chicken breast halves, pounded
2 inch thick.
Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
Stir yogurt, Parmesan cheese,
bread crumbs, ranch dressing,
garlic powder, mustard, salt and
pepper into a bowl. Spread mix-
ture over each chicken breast
coating completely. Transfer to
a baking dish. Bake chicken for
20 minutes. Turn on broiler and
cook chicken till bread crumbs
are toasted, turning once, about
2-4 minutes per side and chick-
en is no longer pink in center.
Serves 3. (Recipe requested by
Elaine.)

YOGURT-POTATO SALAD FOR TWO
6-8 new potatoes
1-2 tablespoons chopped
onion
2 tablespoons white wine
vinegar
2 cup plain yogurt
/ teaspoon mustard
4 teaspoon paprika
4 teaspoon dill seed


Salt and pepper to
taste
Scrub potatoes but
do not peel. Cover
with water and cook
20 minutes, covered, till firm
but not tender. Drain, cut into
quarters or thick slices. Mix
remaining ingredients together
and gently stir into potatoes,
serve warm.

APPLE AND ZUCCHINI SAUTE
2 pounds small zucchini
6 tablespoons butter
2 onions thinly sliced
2 crisp medium apples
Salt and pepper to taste
Scrub, trim and slice zucchini
into rounds about 18 inch thick.
Heat butter in skillet. Add
zucchini and onions to pan. Cut
apples in half, core and slice
thinly, add to skillet. Season
with salt and pepper and cook
over medium heat till onions
are limp. Serves 3-4 zucchini
lovers.

GRACE'S APPLE MUFFINS
3 peeled and diced apples
1 egg
12 cup milk
1'/4 cup oil
1 12 cups flour
12 cup sugar


R .ByMARYKLEISS


1 teaspoon cinnamon
2 teaspoons baking powder
2 teaspoon salt
Beat together egg, milk and
oil. Add flour, sugar, cinnamon,
baking powder and salt. Stir
in apples. Fill greased muffin
tin %2 full and bake at
400 degrees for 20-30 minutes.

BELLA'S STRAWBERRY DAIQUIRI PIE
1 thawed strawberry daiquiri
mix (in frozen juice section)
1 pint strawberry ice cream,
thawed
1 8-ounce Cool Whip,
thawed
2 graham cracker crusts
Mix daiquiri mix, ice cream
and Cool Whip till well blend-
ed. Pour into graham cracker
crusts and freeze. Take out of
freezer 10 to 15 minutes be-
fore serving. Can be refrozen.
(Recipe submitted by Bella.)


HAVE A RECIPE?
Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at
mkleiss@msn.com, or call 941-889-7297.


Four ways to flex your financial muscles in 2014


By MELODY LOWE
MCCLATCHY-TRiBUNE
NEWS SERVICE

Becoming financially fit
can be just as necessary
- and daunting as
trying to get physically fit.
Unfortunately, whether
you're looking for ripped
abs or a bulging wallet,
there are no quick fixes.
And like any new fitness
routine, getting your
finances in order takes
discipline, a manageable
plan and a long-term
commitment. If you're
really ready to throw out
that scrawny wallet in favor


of a strong portfolio, follow
these four tips to build up
your financial fitness this
year:
Make a plan: Any
good fitness buff knows
getting in shape doesn't
happen overnight. Just like
you wouldn't try running
a marathon your first day
on the track, you wouldn't
tackle all of your financial
issues at once. Make a
comprehensive plan that
makes sense for your
unique financial situation.
Take things slow and don't
worry if everything isn't or-
ganized by the end of day
one. True financial health


is a long-term lifestyle goal
and you will reach it if you
"train" hard enough.
SCut the fat: When it
comes down to it, long
term financial fitness
means trimming the
fat and cutting back on
habits that will only hurt
your bottom line in the
end. Just like you'd opt for
the carrots instead of the
cupcakes, try and resist
indulging in items that
aren't worth the hefty price
tag. Train yourself to hold
back from unnecessary
expenses and excessive
spending. Simply can-
celing those magazine


subscriptions (you never
get to read them anyway)
and swapping that hefty
cable bill for a Netflix sub-
scription can take a chunk
out of your expenses each
month.
Build up your finan-
cial physique: Cardio is
great, but no fitness plan
is complete without an
equal amount of strength
training. In the financial
world, that means building
up assets that will beef up
your portfolio, by applying
for credit, investing in low-
cost funds and ignoring
"get rich quick" schemes
that are basically "fad"diets


in disguise. Just like daily
dumbbell curls can help
define Michelle Obama-
esque biceps, paying your
credit card payments on
time EVERY time can help
improve your financial
health.
Get a great partner:
Your fitness partner should
help motivate, inspire and
support your goals and
so should any banking
partner. Make sure to
choose someone that
understands what you
need, delivers on their
promises and won't get
mad if you miss a workout.
They shouldn't be your


enemy and neither should
your bank. Make sure to
choose a financial friend
like GoBank, which offers
helpful real-time buying
advice from its "Fortune
Teller"feature, and has
easy-to-use budgeting
tools.
No matter what, it's
going to take time to reach
your health and wealth
goals. Stick to your plan
and remember that either
way, fitness begins with
taking the first step!


GAMES
FROM PAGE 1
The key to remembering
any particular thing is to
make it interesting and
vivid enough to stand out.
Thus, the vivid image of
chopping broccoli with
your thighs.
Weaver suggested an-
other simple and proven
visualization method,
which can cure a big
source of embarrassment
for many of us: forgetting
people's names.
*THE CELEBRITY
VISUALIZATION: When
Weaver meets somebody
named, let's say Jill Shaffer,
he visualizes a friend of his
named Jill standing next to
Paul Shaffer, leader of David
Letterman's band. When he
sees Jill Shaffer again, that
odd couple pops into his
head and the name is there
for the taking.
Actors, of course, have
to memorize a far larger
volume than most of us,
and subsequently, many
of them use far more
complex memory devices,
such as...
STHE MEMORY
PALACE: This is a memory
trick used for millennia,
and Treadway finds it
useful as his Emergency
Memory Backup Plan.
The basic idea is this: You
visualize a palace with
10 rooms, and each room
has 10 places within
it (west wall, east wall,
floor, ceiling, etc), for a
total of 100 spaces. Then,
as you are memorizing
something, you "place"
parts of the task into each
individual space.
Treadway has mentally


constructed such a palace
for his next role at
I nterplayers Theatre, the
title role of"Barrymore."
Each page of the script
is "projected'" in his mind,
onto a surface of a room.
When the director asks him,
for instance, to go to Page
9 of the script Treadway
goes, in his mind's eye, to
the correct room and the
correct space, and there is
the page, shimmering in
the ether.
"Page 9 is on the floor of
the lobby," he said."I can
see the whole page on my
mind if I need to."
Treadway said he uses
the "palace" only when
he gets stuck. It's like
"having somebody in the
home office"to call in an
emergency.
There are many vari-
ations on the Memory
Palace idea. If you have,
for instance, a familiar
walking route, you can
"store" memories at land-
marks along the route and
then you can take your
"walk"in your imagination
and pick up the memories
stored along the way.
Weaver said he knew one
fellow actor who knew
all of the U.S. presidents
by number and would
equate each page of a
script to a president (a
system that works only up
to Page 44).
Both Treadway and
Weaver agree that the
best way to learn an
entire script is simply
the organic way: You
remember the idea of
the dialogue what the
playwright is trying to say
- as opposed to strictly a
string of words.
"I go for the


through-line of the play,";'
said Weaver. "When
somebody says something
to you, there is only one
logical thing to say back"
This makes it easier
to remember the gist
of a line or a speech
and makes it easier for
the actor to convey
meaning to the audience.
Unfortunately, "the gist"is
not good enough for pro-
fessional actors. They must
be word-perfect. So to get
every word in its proper
place, Weaver advocates
the most tried-and-true -
and occasionally dreaded
- of all memory devices.
REPETITION,
REPETITION, REPETITION:
"I say each line four times
in a row, and if I have to
look down at the script
to check, or screw up one
word, I have to start over
and do it four more times,"
said Weaver.
If he gets it right all four
times, he's well on the
way to getting it right for
good.
"I had one professor
who said,'You learn the
lines. You forget them.
Then you learn them
again. Once you learn
them again, you have
them,"Weaver said.
As in most kinds of
learning, it's also easier to
divide the material into
less intimidating sections.
CUT IT INTO CHUNKS:
If you have to memorize
one full page of text, for
instance, divide it into
fifths. Get the first fifth
under your belt before
tackling the second fifth,
and so on. Once you have
all five pieces mastered,
you merely have to string
them together.


Treadway's experience
in memorizing scripts has
changed drastically over
the decades, in a way that
parallels the way many of
our boomer minds work.
"When I was 20, scripts
used to go in automat-
ically and easily, almost
photographic," said
Treadway.
Now, it takes more
work. The reason has
nothing to do with
diminished brain capacity
or dying brain cells or
any of the other physical
issues that boomers
agonize over. Treadway
said that for most of us,
the "hardware" continues
to work just fine.
The difference, he said,
is that when he was 20, a
new script struck him as
brilliant, magical, interest-
ing and vivid. Thirty years
and hundreds of scripts
later, he has become a
little more jaded. The
average script now seems
- well, less vivid, and thus
harder to lodge in the
brain. That explains why
so many memory exercis-
es have the simple goal
of creating a more vivid
image for the brain.
It also explains why
some playwrights'words
are easier to memorize
than others. Both actors
said that Shakespeare,
surprisingly, is one of the
easiest. That's because his
plays were written specif-
ically to be memorized,
with a poetic rhythm
and a wealth of excep-
tionally colorful imagery.
Contemporary play-
wrights like David Mamet
and Alan Ayckbourn are
harder, because their
dialogue mimics the way


people actually talk with
lots of umms and ahhs
and a conspicuous lack
of poetic imagery. There's
less for the memory to
hold onto.
Anxiety is one of the
most serious obstacles
to memory, which is why
Treadway goes out of his
way to show the students
in his workshop that their
memories are actually
pretty good. The fear of
memorization is worse
than the reality.
"Learning lines in a play


is like doing the dishes,"
Weaver said. "I'll put it off
as long as I can, but once I
get started, it's not so bad."
We'll leave you with a
point that might make
the memory-anxious
among us feel better.
These two men continue
to memorize hundreds
of pages every year, yet
they describe their own
memories like this:
"Pretty average" Weaver
said.
"Not that terrific,"
Treadway said.


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FLAIR






~Page 6 www.sunnewspapers.net FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


[Not a bad dayG


Not a bad day


he side door of the house
slammed shut, and the
pounding footsteps of
desperation echo through the
house. As she entered the kitch-
en, she noticed her husband, a
hard-looking, rugged man, sit-
ting at the kitchen table sipping
a cup of coffee. "What's wrong?"
he asked.
"Everything. It's been one of
those days. It just seems like if
it could have gone wrong, it did
go wrong."
"Care to explain?" he said in a
concerned tone.
"Well," she said, "it started out
with the dog. I let him out this
morning and he wouldn't come
back, decided he wanted to do
his own thing. So I just left him
out there for a little while, then
the kids didn't want to get out
of bed, nobody wanted to come


HAWAIIAN PORK CHOPS
10 thick pork chops
12 ounces of ketchup (12 a bottle)
12 cup water
1/2 cup sugar
1/2 cup apple cider vinegar
Salt and pepper to taste
1 can crushed pineapple
Brown chops in an Extra Virgin Olive Oil


downstairs for their breakfast.
When the dog finally did come
back inside, he was all muddy
and he stank really badly. So
then on my way to work, all the
damn potholes the city refuses
to fix almost gave me a flat tire.
And then, of course," she paused
thinking to herself"... I wonder
how his shift was?"Then, with-
out hesitation, she looked him
square in the face and asked,


line, 4Hlid unrildi brcoin rn tIlh c iij-e In
separate pan mix all ingredients expect
pineapple and bring to a boil.
Place chops in 9-by-13-inch casserole
dish, and pour boiled mix over chops. Top
dish with pineapple, cover with aluminum
foil and bake at 275 for 2 12-3 hours.
Uncover and let rest 5 minutes, serve
with your favorite side dishes and a salad.
Enjoy.


"So, how was your shift?"
She knew deep down inside
he would never answer her
truthfully.
"Well you know, same old
same old, nothing too eventful."
You see, as a veteran firefight-
er, he knew that if he told her
the truth, she would just worry
day in and day out when he was
on duty. What she doesn't know,
what she probably will never


know, is that around 3:30 this
morning, while she was snug
in her bed, the children were
in Candyland, dreaming there
sweet dreams, he fell through
the ceiling while fighting a
fire in an attic. After a short
visit to the hospital where they
wrapped his bruised ribs and
gave him some Tylenol, he went
back to the fire station and
slept off the rest of the shift
uneventfully.
A bad day to you means one
thing. A bad day in the fire ser-
vice usually means that some-
one doesn't get to come home.
We hate bad days. Even if the
shift wasn't all that great, you
always get the same answer, "It
was so-so, you know, same stuff,
different day."


IBy FRANK E. VAEREWYCK
TIDE FIREHOUSE FOODIE




After a bad day in the real
world or a not so good shift, a
great meal with family or the
friends you work with is a great
way to settle things down. This
week's recipe is one of those
meals. Hawaiian Pork Chops are
a sweet and tangy way to end a
not-so-perfect day.
"That's bringing the Firehouse
Home!"


HAVE A COMMENT?
Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck,
is a graduate of Charlotte High School
who began his firefighting career in Punta
Gorda. He is currently with the Manassas
Volunteer Fire Company 501 in Virginia.
You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@
thefirehousefoodie.com.


SUPER
FROM PAGE 1
RECIPE
Makes 32 pieces
Ingredients:
16jalapehos (2 inches
long)
1 8-ounce package cream
cheese
1 package thick-cut bacon
(24ounces or 1 1/2 pounds)
(See note.)
Directions:
1. Wearing rubber or latex
gloves, cut the tops of all
peppers off, half and deseed.
2. Using a knife, fill all the
pepper "boats"with cream
cheese.
3. Cut strips of bacon
in half. Gently stretch and
wrap half-strips around
cream cheese-filled pepper
boats. Once wrapped, insert
toothpicks to secure the
bombers together.
4. Line 2 pans with foil
(for easy cleanup), place
bombers on foil and cook
in 375-degree oven for
30-45 minutes or until
bacon is crisp. Cool, serve
and watch them fly off the
platter.
Note: Traditionally we
use hickory-smoked bacon,
but you can use peppered,
maple, apple or any other
type of bacon for a different
flavor.
Nutritional information
per piece: 149 calories,
13 grams fat, 1 gram carbo-
hydrates, 7 grams protein,
26 milligrams cholesterol,
360 milligrams sodium, trace
dietary fiber, 79 percent of
calories from fat.

JALAPENO'FUDGE'
Reader Sue Newby has
been enjoying this easy but
decadent jalapeno "fudge"
for more than 30 years.The
recipe was handed down
by her late Granny (not a
blood relative, but a special
friend), who served it at her
football-watching parties.
"We spent many happy,
fun years with Granny and
her husband watching
Cowboys football games
and Super Bowl games,";'
Newby says. "Both Granny
and her husband passed


away several years ago, but
I will always think of her
when I make this dish"
Newby suggests serving
it at parties with grilled,
sliced Eckrich sausage, or
with chips and salsa. But
her husband really loves
it when she serves it for
breakfast alongside bacon
and blueberry muffins.
RECIPE
Makes 15-18 pieces
Ingredients:
8 large eggs
4 cups (2 packages)
shredded sharp cheddar
cheese
6 fresh jalapeno peppers,
finely chopped (more or
fewer to taste I include the
seeds)
Directions:
1. Preheat oven to 350
degrees. Beat eggs. Add
cheese and jalapenos, and
mix well.
2. Pour into greased
13-by-9-inch or 8-by-8-inch
(cut pieces will be thicker)
glass baking dish. Bake 20
minutes or until edges start
to brown and middle is set.
3. Cool for 10-15 minutes.
Cut into 2-inch squares.
Serve immediately. Note
that this recipe is easy to
double and the squares can
be cut smaller.
Nutritional information
per piece, based on 15:
163 calories, 13 grams fat
1 gram carbohydrates,
11 grams protein, 147
milligrams cholesterol, 221
milligrams sodium, trace
dietary fiber, 71 percent of
calories from fat.

HALFTIME MUFFULETTA SUBS
Reader Wayne Brink came
up with this recipe, he says,
to have everything ready for
halftime so he could watch
the big game and the com-
mercials. As for the recipe,
he says, he fell in love with
muffuletta sandwiches on a
trip to New Orleans. "People
love these because they are
delicious and go great with
a cold beverage," he says."I
love them because they are
so easy and can be made
ahead of time."
RECIPE
For the spread:
1 cup ripe black olives,


drained
1 cup green olives with
pimento, drained
6-ouncejar artichoke
hearts in oil
1/2 teaspoon garlic salt
13 cup mayonnaise
1 tablespoon capers,
drained (optional)
For the sandwiches:
6 torpedo rolls (or any
hoagie rolls)
1 pound ham, sliced
1 pound hard salami,
sliced
1 pound American
cheese, sliced
Directions:
1. Make the spread:
Combine first three
ingredients in food proces-
sor and process until finely
chopped. Add remaining
three ingredients and
process until well-blended,
about 10 to 20 seconds.
2. Cut rolls in half length-
wise and add spread to top
and bottom. Place equal
layers of ham, salami and
cheese on each sub. Place
in a foil pan and seal the top
with foil. Heat in 225-degree
oven for 30 minutes.
Note: These can be made
the day ahead and kept in
the refrigerator.
Nutritional information
per sub: 965 calories, 64
grams fat, 48 grams carbo-
hydrates, 49 grams protein,
168 milligrams cholesterol,
3,938 milligrams sodium,
5 grams dietary fiber,
60 percent of calories from
fat.

MEXICAN SPREAD FOR TORTILLAS
ORCHIPS
Reader Mary Ann
Williamson says she has
had this recipe since about
1970 and has served it at
many Super Bowl parties
with friends.
"It goes over really big
because it's got about every-
thing you need,";' she says.
Simply bake the casse-
role, set out the garnishes
and let party-goers create
their own burritos with
flour tortillas or nachos with
tortilla chips.
It can be prepped ahead,
she notes, by chopping
all the ingredients and
covering them with plastic


wrap.That's a big score for
the party host.
RECIPE
Ingredients:
3 pounds ground chuck
1 cup celery, chopped
1 cup onions, chopped
1 clove garlic, minced
3 tablespoons red taco
sauce
1 16-ounce can stewed
tomatoes (can use Ro-Tel)
3 teaspoons chili powder
2 16-ounce cans tomato
sauce
2 16-ounce cans refried
beans
1 cup Jack cheese, grated
1 cup cheddar cheese,
grated (Note:You may use
the packaged Mexican
four-cheese blend instead
of these two cheeses.)
Directions:
1. Brown beef, celery,
onion and garlic; drain off
fat. Add remaining ingre-
dients except beans and
cheese. Simmer mixture for
30 minutes.
2. Add beans and mix
gently. Place in a large
baking dish and cover gen-
erously with cheese. Bake
for one hour in 325-degree
oven. (Note: If it seems too
runny, Williamson suggests
using flour to thicken the
mixture a little before it's
baked.)
To serve, place the
casserole on a warming dish
surrounded by a big bowl
of round tortilla chips, flour
tortillas in a tortilla warmer
and bowls of garnish. (See
list of suggested garnishes,
below.) Let guests spread
the meat mixture on tortilla
chips or flour tortillas and
top with garnishes.
Garnishes:
Grated cheese
Shredded lettuce
Black olives
Sour cream
Chopped tomatoes
Mashed avocado
Chopped green onions
Hot peppers of your
choice
Taco and hot sauces of
your choice
Nutritional information
per serving (spread only):
497 calories, 31 grams fat
24 grams carbohydrates,
31 grams protein, 103


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milligrams cholesterol, 1,006
milligrams sodium, 6 grams
dietary fiber, 55 percent of
calories from fat.

BLT&AVOCADO DIP
This is a recipe Vickie
Sparkman and her
friends used to serve at
all their Cowboys playoff
game-watching parties. But
since there haven't been
many of those in the past
decade or so, she says, they
serve it at college-football
and Super Bowl parties
that feature other people's
favorite teams.
She says this bacon-lover's
dip is"a perennial favorite
of the Mewhinney annual
Super Bowl watching party
in northern Erath County.
(I'm) unsure if this recipe's
popularity is due to a room
full of 30-year friendships,
the magnificent horse-filled
view off the back porch, or
simply about combining
bacon with anything and, in
this case, guacamole."
RECIPES
Ingredients:
1 pound bacon
1 cup mayonnaise
1 cup sour cream
1 3-ounce package real
bacon bits (not Bacos)
3 chopped tomatoes,
seeded and patted dry on
paper towels
3 green onion tops,
chopped
/ to 1 teaspoon (to taste)
Cajun spice
4-5 ripe avocados, peeled
and cubed or mashed
1/ cup minced sweet
onion
4 tablespoons cilantro
leaves, finely chopped
2 tablespoons fresh lime
juice
2 tablespoons salsa
1 teaspoon coarse salt
Shredded lettuce (enough
to cover your serving platter)
Grape tomatoes, for
garnish
Bagel chips or tortilla
chips
Directions:
1. Fry 1 pound of bacon.
Drain and crumble.
2. Stir together mayon-
naise, sour cream, bacon
bits, chopped tomatoes,
green onions, Cajun spice
and crumbled bacon. This
may be done earlier in the
day.
3. In another bowl,
gently combine avocados,
minced onion, cilantro,
lime juice, salsa and salt.
You can leave this mixture
pretty chunky.
4. Cover serving platter
with shredded lettuce.
Place bacon mixture in
the middle and surround
with the avocado mix-
ture. Garnish with grape


tomatoes. Serve with chips.
Nutritional information
per serving: 406 calories,
38 grams fat, 8 grams
carbohydrates, 13 grams
protein, 35 milligrams
cholesterol, 824 milligrams
sodium, 2 grams dietary
fiber, 80 percent of calories
from fat.

STUFF AND CLUTTER
Reader Mary Ann Riley, a
big Cowboys fan, has fond
memories of the day this
snack mix came together.
"I created this party mix for
Super Bowl VI, on Jan.16,
1972," she says. "It was the
Dallas Cowboys and the
Miami Dolphins playing, and
the Cowboys won, 24-3"
She says it is still her
most popular Super Bowl
snack, 40 years later. Riley
and her husband moved
to Fort Worth from Jakarta,
Indonesia, where she ran a
catering business for many
years.
Her traditional Chex
Mix-like recipe gets upped
a notch with a dressing
that includes bacon
drippings, steak sauce and
celery seeds. She doesn't
remember how she came
up with this recipe she
was living in Tulsa at the
time but she knows that
if she puts a big bowl of it
out at a football party, all
12 cups of it disappear by
halftime.
RECIPE
Ingredients:
2 cups Rice Chex
2 cups Wheat Chex
2 cups Cheerios
2 cups Planters cocktail
peanuts
2 cups very thin pretzels
2 cups oyster crackers
12 cup bacon drippings
1 tablespoon
Worcestershire sauce
2 tablespoons Heinz
57 sauce
1 teaspoon seasoned salt
1 12 cups butter
12 teaspoon celery seeds
1 teaspoon sea salt
Directions:
1. Mix together cereals,
peanuts, pretzels and
crackers.
2. Mix and heat remain-
ing ingredients. Pour over
cereal mixture.
3. Place mixture in large
casserole dish. Bake at
150 degrees in preheated
oven for 2 hours, stirring
occasionally.
Nutritional analysis per
1-cup serving: 682 calories,
47 grams fat, 26 grams
carbohydrates, 12 grams
protein, 71 milligrams cho-
lesterol, 1,501 milligrams
sodium, 3 grams dietary
fiber, 73 percent of calories
from fat.


em




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-Page 6


FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net






The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7 FLAIR


New from Red Dragon Cartel, David Crosby


rand new this week is a CD
by Jake E. Lee's Red Dragon
Cartel
If you are a fan of'80s hair-
bands, than this CD is for you.
Remember Jake E. Lee ? He
was the guy who stepped into
Ozzy Osbourne's band after
Randy Rhoads was killed. He has
been a hired guitarist for many
bands. He was born as Jakey
Lou Williams on Feb. 15, 1957, in
Fairmont, W.Va. By the time he
was 13, he was teaching himself
how to play guitar. He idolized
Hendrix, Led Zeppelin and Black
Sabbath.
Throughout his high school
years he played in a variety of
bands. After school, he latched
on to the music scene in San
Diego, Calif., forming his first
group called Teaser. Later he
joined Mickey Ratt in a band
that eventually became Ratt,
then onto a band called Rough
Cut. During this time is when
he became noticed by producer
Ronny James Dio. Dio asked
Lee to join his new solo band
named after himself. In 1982,


aftei losing Rhoads to a plane
crash, Ozzy came calling, and
every guitarist wanted that job.
The audition went well, but Ozzy
was not sure. He had to decide
between Lee and Dokken's
guitarist, George Lynch.
Well, Lee got the job and went
out on tour with Ozzy. In no
time Ozzy ended up in rehab
and Lee began work on a new
album. It has been widely re-
ported that Lee not Ozzy wrote
most of the album called The
Ultimate Sin. Everything seemed
to going along well until Sharon
Osbourne (Ozzy's wife) sent
Lee a telegram firing him from
the band. No reason given, just
his services were no longer
needed. Lee created Badlands,
a blues-rock band, that released
two CDs with a third live demo
release after they disbanded. In
the '90s, Lee released a few solo
CDs, but because of the pop-
ularity of grunge rock and the
end of the hairband era, most
of the late 1990's and 2000's he
was out of the spotlight.
Lee decides to put a new band


together last yeai. He held open
auditions using Facebook. What
a hoot. He mulls over thousands
of submissions before settling
on singer Darren James Smith
from England, Jonas Fairley, a
drummer from Vancover, and
bass player Ronnie Mancuso.
Red Dragon Cartel is ready to fill
the void in rock and roll music.
Again, if you favor '80s rock, add
this CD to your collection.
Next we have a new indepen-
dent release by David Crosby
called Croz.
Yes, that David Crosby, the
one who was (and is) part of
Crosby Stills and Nash. This is his
first solo release in over 20 years.
David Van Cortlandt Crosby
was born on Aug, 14,1941, in
Los Angeles, Calif. As a young-
ster, he had a bigger interest in
acting, but that interest changed
over to music. He was an original
member of the Byrds from 1964
until he left in 1967. In 1968,
Crosby met an unemployed
Stephen Stills at a party and
they began jamming together.
Later that year, Graham Nash left


his successful group The Hollies
to begin playing with Crosby
and Stills. The three played their
second performance together
at the 1969 Woodstock Festival.
The trio recorded their debut
album in 1969 and it was a
commercial success. Toward the
end of 1969, Neil Young joined
the group and they released the
album Deja Vu. The album raced
to the top of the charts. Success
was at hand.
It was during that time
David's longtime girlfriend was
killed in a car accident. This
lead him down a dark path of
abusing drugs. During the '70s
and '80s he played in various
combinations with Stills and
Nash, put out a few solo albums
and a participated in a couple
of reunions of the entire group.
In the late '80s and through the
'90s he became friends with
Phil Collins and played on some
of his albums. In 1994, Crosby
had a very highly publicized
liver transplant, paid for by Phil


W, ByTJKOONTZ

Collins.
Croz is David Crosby's fourth
studio release and features
11 new songs and has a few
special guests stars like Mark
Knopfler and jazz great Wynton
Marsalis. David states, "I don't
think the kids are gonna like this
album, but hey I didn't make it
for them, I made it for me. I got
some things I have to get off my
chest.'
Other major releases this
week are from lain Matthews
(from Fairport Convention),
Primal Fear, Ring of Fire, Helen
Sung (jazz) and Rhonda Vincent
(bluegrass). Independent releas-
es are from Autumn Defense, Of
Mice & Men, Amy Ray (Half of
the Indigo Girls).
Keep rockin folks!

HAVE A COMMENT?
Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS & More
at3275-ATamiami Trail in Port Charlotte. He
loves reader comments, and can be contacted
attjscds@peoplepc.com.


Go for the food: Fun eats in St. Petersburg


By BETH J. HARPAZ
AP TRAVEL EDITOR

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. -
A typical St. Petersburg
itinerary might include
seeing the Dali Museum,
having a drink at the
storied Vinoy hotel and
checking out nearby
beaches. As in any good-
sized city, the downtown
and waterfront areas
have plenty of restaurant
options, from seafood
and Italian to Asian and
Mexican.
But just west of
downtown along Central
Avenue, in St. Pete's emerg-
ing Grand Central District,
a funkier, somewhat less
grown-up array of eateries
is bubbling up. Here,
amid a dozen antique and
thrift shops, just beyond
Haslam's enormous book
emporium, you'll find bars
and cafes with unique
themes. The clientele
ranges from hipsters and
tattooed 20-somethings to


middle-aged couples and
groups of friends out for a
fun evening.
One area of note begins
around 23rd Street with
Taco Bus, a bright-yellow
food truck that looks like
an overgrown toy, with
outdoor tables shaded by
colorful umbrellas. The
menu of standard tacos
and burritos also offers
items like tofu fajitas and
vegan steak strip quesa-
dillas. At night, the spot is
brightly lit along an oth-
erwise dark stretch, giving
the truck, tables and line of
customers a moody look
reminiscent of the lit-up
diner in Edward Hopper's
"Nighthawks" painting.
A block away, Nitally's
offers Thai-Mex cuisine
- reflecting the owners'
dual heritage -along
with bi-cultural decor,
like decorations for the
Mexican holiday Day of
the Dead at Halloween
alongside Buddhas. There
are Thai dishes on the


menu, Mexican dishes and
some fusion dishes that
combine the two (though
truth be told, panang mole
is more entertaining as a
concept than as reality).
Across the street, Beak's
St. Pete has a fun, laidback,
Old-Florida vibe complete
with shell art decor and
twangy guitar music.
(Beak's refers to a parrot, in
case you were wondering.)
The real gem here for se-
rious foodies, though, is a
slightly more upscale place
across the street from
Beak's and Nitally's called
Queenshead. The interior
decor is vaguely British,
with a Union Jack and a
bust of Queen Elizabeth,
while the spacious outdoor
seating is Florida-style with
lounges and cabanas. But
there's nothing standoffish
about these Anglophiles:
If you choose to eat at the
bar, friendly bartenders will
keep you company while
other patrons recommend
their favorite dishes.


IF YOU GO
QUEENSHEAD: 2501 Central
Ave., St. Petersburg, Fla.,
http:www.thequeensheadbar.
corn, 727-498-8584.
BEAK'S ST. PETE: 2451
Central Ave., St. Petersburg, Fla.,
http:ww.facebook.com/
BeaksStPete, 727-321-9100.
NITALLY'S: 2462 Central
Avenue, St. Petersburg, Fla.;
http://www.nitallys.com,
727-321-8424.
TACO BUS: 2324 Central Ave,
St. Petersburg, http://www.
taco-bus.com/, 727-322-5000.

Entrees echo the British
theme: shepherd's pie,
fish and chips, bangers
and mash. But the real
stars here are the creative
small-plate starters. Some
work as bar snacks if you
want something to anchor
your cocktails, but you
could also make a meal
out of ordering a few of
them. These are all as
utterly scrumptious as they
sound: crispy chickpeas


AP PHOTO


This Oct. 11,2013 photo shows the spacious outdoor seating
area at Queenshead, a restaurant in the emerging, funky Grand
Central District of St. Petersburg, Fla. The restaurant's interior
decor is vaguely British, with a Union Jack and a bust of Queen
Elizabeth, while the outdoor area is Florida-style with lounges
and cabanas.


dusted with smoked
paprika (way better than
bar popcorn to accompany
your black-and-tan); huge,
sweet, seared scallops
with the best darn brussels
sprouts you ever ate; and
pumpkin-flavored goat
cheese on house-made
crackers. And here's an
idea worth copying for
your next at-home party:
a plate of caprese skewers,
with cherry tomatoes, a


folded basil leaf and slivers
of mozzarella speared on a
long cocktail pick, turning
the classic caprese salad
into finger-food that's easy
to share.
For dessert, try the
sticky toffee, and don't
worry about some scary
crunchy surprise getting
stuck in your teeth it's
as smooth and tasty as
homestyle butterscotch
pudding.


'Bat wing' can take a load off desk jockeys' shoulders


By LANDON HALL
THE ORANGE CouNTY REGISTER

Trainer Cori Lefkowith
of Innovative Results in
Costa Mesa, Calif., makes
a funny motion when
she approximates how
we look in our offices,



LIBRARY
FROM PAGE 1

DVDs for free rental.
Skip the pricey
classes and store-based
programs and keep the
kids entertained for free.
Story times for toddlers
have been a mainstay of
libraries for decades, but
programs have expand-
ed to include older kids
and teens. Lego building,
nail painting, cupcake
decorating, theater
improve and origami are
all on the calendars of
Triangle libraries. At
many Durham County,
N.C., libraries, teens are
invited to play Xbox and
Wii games onsite. And
many library branches
across the Triangle offer
leadership classes and
volunteer opportunities
for older children. Check
your local library event
calendars to see what's
available in your area.
Before you sign up
your high school student


crouched over a comput-
er keyboard. The neck
is hunched, the fingers
curled into claws. It's
uncomfortable.
"We're all seated at
desks like this all day," she
says.
The Scapular Wall Hold,


for private ACT and SAT
prep sessions, see if your
library has free sessions,
like those offered at
many Triangle libraries.
Some libraries offer
tutoring for school-age
children. Durham County
Library spokeswoman
Gina Rozier said most
Durham branches offer
after-school help by
appointment. With
private tutoring sessions
costing $20 to $30 per
session, this is a huge
money-saver.
Free access to
Consumer Reports,
where you can read
product reviews and
rankings before making
a major purchase. The
fee for an annual online
subscription of your own
is $30. This freebie is one
of many online resources
offered through NC Live,
a statewide consortium
of public libraries. Check
your local branch to see
if this perk is offered in
your city or county.
For folks interested in
researching their family


also known as the "bat
wing,"' can open things
up.
For the start of the new
year, we'll keep it simple
- and this exercise is as
simple as it gets:
Stand with your back
to a wall, with the heels


trees, many libraries
provide free access to
Ancestry.com, a collec-
tion of census records,
birth, death and mar-
riage records, newspaper
articles, photos and
historical maps. You
must use a computer at
a participating public
library to take advantage
of this freebie. A private
monthly membership to
the genealogy service
starts at $19.99.
Free wireless Internet.
According to Pearlstein,
this perk is especially
popular with business
people who are either
on the road or want to
save themselves the cost
of setting up a home
office. Instead, they set
up shop at the library.
And unlike fast-food
restaurants, Pearlstein
said, "there's no obliga-
tion to buy anything." It's
also a life-saver for folks
who don't have Internet
access at home.
Most libraries have a
bank of computers avail-
able for public use. The


just a couple inches away
from the wall.
Bend the elbows so
that they, not the back,
are touching the wall.
Push the chest out.
"That's it'" Lefkowith
says. "It's just pinching
your shoulder blades


regional libraries in Wake
County have as many
as 60 computers for the
public, Pearlstein said.
This is a great option for
households where family
members compete for
computer time. And it's a
lifeline for residents who
don't own a computer.
Many branches also
offer computer-training
classes so be sure to ask.
Before you commit
to a subscription to a
magazine or newspaper,
read a few issues free at
the library. Many librar-
ies have quiet reading
rooms filled with current
issues of magazines and
national newspapers
such as the Wall Street
Journal, New YorkTimes
and USA Today.
Free concerts,
lectures and classes. The
selection is wide-ranging
and varies by location
so it pays to check your
library branch calendar.
Coming up in Wake
County, for example, you
can listen to dulcimer
and harp music, get tips


down and back."
The exercise works
the lower part of the
trapezius muscle, which
extends from the upper
neck until the middle
spine, where it widens
out.
"You'll feel it low in


on signing up for Social
Security or join a chair
yoga class. And that's
just for starters.
Most libraries allow
you to reserve a room for
your group to meet at no
charge (or a low fee).
Finally, be on the
lookout for new pro-
grams being added to
keep up with trends
and popular culture.
In Durham County, for
instance, library patrons
will be able to pick up


your shoulder blades,"
Lefkowith says. "It's a
good one to let the upper
traps relax, because being
hunched, we're overactive
up here. So we're acti-
vating the bigger muscle
group. It's our lower traps
we're activating."


free seed packets this
spring to grow their own
vegetables. You'll find
them filed in the old card
catalog cabinets, which
are being repurposed for
the seed giveaway.
And in Wake County,
six regional libraries
recently added trivia
nights modeled after
those at local bars.
Players are quizzed on
their literary knowledge.
Root beer and pretzels
are on the house.


LET US HELP YOU BECOME A HEALTHIER YOU!


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VALID EVERY DAY DURING STORE HOUR JANUARY1TO JANUARY 31, 2014 Oi.
VALID EVERYBODY DURlNGJSTORE HOURS JAMJARYl1TO JANUARY 31, 2014


o The Sun/Sunday, January 26, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7


FLAIR





-Page 8 www.sunnewspapers.net


FLAIR


The Sun /Sunday, January 26, 2014


Grammy predictions: MacklemoreP TimberlakeP LordeP


By MESFIN FEKADU and CHRIS TALBOTT
AP Music WRITERS

Kendrick Lamar vs. Macklemore & Ryan
Lewis.
Lorde vs. Katy Perry.
"Get Lucky"vs. "Blurred Lines"a.k.a.
Pharrell vs. Pharrell.
There are so many tough choices this year
at the Grammy Awards, where Jay Z is the
top nominee with nine, but may not the
favorite to take the most trophies when the
show airs live tonight on CBS at 8 p.m. from
The Staples Center in Los Angeles. Lamar,
Macklemore and Lewis, Justin Timberlake
and Pharrell Williams are next with seven,
but none is guaranteed a trophy in what
must have been a tough year for voters -
and has been for us asThe Associated Press
tries to sort out the mess.

ALBUM OFTHEYEAR: The Blessed Unrest,
Sara Bareilles; Random Access Memories, Daft
Punk; goodkid, m.A.A.dcity, Kendrick Lamar;
The Heist, Macklemore & Ryan Lewis; Red,
Taylor Swift.
FEKADU: Why isn't Bruno Mars'
Unorthodox Jukebox on the list? I can't deal.
Putting my personal feelings aside, this
is how it will work: While Taylor Swift had
earth-shattering numbers, Sara Bareilles
created a top-notch, memorable album,
and Macklemore & Ryan Lewis owned 2013,
they won't win here. That leaves Daft Punk
and Kendrick Lamar who is like a second
coming to hip-hop. If Random Access
Memories was a little stronger, it would win,
but I think the Recording Academy- after
failing to properly award amazing rap
records in the top categories will get it
right with a win for Lamar. Poetic Justice,
indeed!
TALBOTT: Don't be daft, punk! Looking
back over the history of the Grammys, the
usual winner in this category is that year's
"event"album. Those records got attention
beyond the quality of the music for some
reason or another. With all due deference
to Taylor Swift's popularity, the album that
felt like an event in this group is Daft Punk's
Random Access Memories. It didn't yield as
many hits as Red- one of three albums on
this list that came out way back in 2012, a
limiting factor for all. But few albums had as
much ink spilled over them this year. Score
one for the robots.

RECORD OF THE YEAR: "Get Lucky;' Daft
Punkfeaturing Pharrell Williams and Nile
Rodgers; "Radioactive;' Imagine Dragons;
"Royals,";' Lorde; "Locked Out of Heaven,";'
Bruno Mars; "Blurred Lines,";' Robin Thicke
featuring T.I. and Pharrell.
TALBOTT: Oh, Lorde, this one's easy. "Get
Lucky"and "Blurred Lines" had their runs,
but Lorde finished the year in the strongest
position as Grammy voters were filling out
their final ballots. Those other two songs
were sexy or depending on your point
of view, sketchy come-ons, and felt like
distant memories of one-night stands as
the year closed. Lorde, on the other hand,
offered something of an anthem for the


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with Ben Vereen Monday, Monday
Februry 7& 8,2014Monday, Monday
February 7 & 8, 2014 (A Tribute to The Mamas
The Kins Trand the Papas)
The Kingston Trio April 6 & 7, 2014
rPvru. r .... C t" "9', 1 Iq~ A


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Rich Little:
Jimmy Stewart and Friends
March 2 & 3,2014


dispossessed, an antidote to the swagifica-
tion of pop music. Listeners took note, and I
think Grammy voters did, too.
FEKADU:You have a strong argument
Talbott but I also think Lorde may be too
new to win this shoot she was too new
for a best new artist nomination. That's
the same deal for Imagine Dragons. Mars'
hit while epic, might seem too old, which
leaves us with two Pharrell-laced bangers.
"Get Lucky"wins this because it features a
legend, a super-respected musical duo and
it wasn't sued by Marvin Gaye's children.
Can't wait to see their suits.

SONG OF THE YEAR (songwriters):
'"Just Give Me a Reason," Pink, Nate Ruess
and Jeff Bhasker; "Locked Out of Heaven,"
Bruno Mars, Philip Lawrence and Ari Levine;
"Roar," Katy Perry, Lukasz Gottwald, Max
Martin, Bonnie McKee and Henry Walter;
"Royals," Lorde and Joel Little;"Same Love,"
Macklemore, Ryan Lewis and Mary Lambert.
FEKADU: I think the real competition is
between "Just Give Me a Reason"and "Same
Love." Pink's duet with Nate Ruess, who won
this award for"We AreYoung"with fun. last
year, is a rousing number and a win like this
for Pink is deserving after she's impressed us
year after year. "Same Love,"though, was a
social anthem and more than a year after it
was released, it still provides the chills when
Macklemore begins his verse. Who am I
kidding? "Same Love"wins this.
TALBOTT: History tells us sometimes the
hits win. Sometimes the winner has become
an anthem in some way. And sometimes
it's a right-field entry you may not have
expected. I think this is where The Recording
Academy shows its love for progressive,
open-hearted messages and rewards
Macklemore & Ryan Lewis for a song that
was a lot of all three.

NEW ARTIST: James Blake; Kendrick
Lamar; Macklemore & Ryan Lewis; Kacey
Musgraves; Ed Sheeran.
TALBOTT: This category is and always
has been baffling. This is a strong group,
but how could Lorde not be nominated?
Historically best new artist has been impos-
sible to predict and this year's nominees
are all over the board. While I personally feel
Kendrick Lamar has the best long-term pros-
pects among these entries, I think voters are
focused on Macklemore and Lewis and their
dazzling year and will give the nod to the
Seattle rap duo.
FEKADU: If Ed Sheeran released a
sophomore album this year as gratifying as
his 2011 debut this would be his trophy. But
you're right about Macklemore and Lewis
winning this.

POP SOLO PERFORMANCE: "Brave," Sara
Bareilles; "Royals," Lorde; "When I Was Your
Man,;' Bruno Mars; "Roar,";' Katy Perry; "Mirrors,";'
Justin Timberlake
FEKADU: Oh wait Justin is nominated
for something? It's crushing how he didn't
earn any top nominations this year it
almost makes you wonder who he irritated?
Anyhow, it will be a cat fight full of roars:


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VeniceStage.com


In this Nov. 20, 2012, file photo, American
musician Ben Haggerty, better known by
his stage name Macklemore, right, and his
producer Ryan Lewis pose for a portrait, at
Irving Plaza in New York. Macklemore & Ryan
Lewis have seven nominations including best
new artist, album of the year for The Heist and
song of the year for "Same Love.":'


," ,' ,i ,' : ^ :


In this Nov. 24,2013, file photo, Kendrick
Lamar arrives at the American Music Awards
at the Nokia Theatre L.A. Live, in Los Angeles.
Lamar has seven nominations including best
new artist and album of the year for goodkid,
m.A.A.d. city.
While Bareilles deserves to win here her
copycat Katy Perry will take home her
first Grammy Award.
TALBOTT: Ah, the positive pop song. Even
in today's raunch-obsessed music scene,
there's nothing quite as powerful as an
empowering song like"Roar."The problem
for Perry, though, is Lorde stole her growl.

ROCKALBUM: 13, Black Sabbath; The
Next Day, David Bowie; Mechanical Bull,
Kings of Leon; Celebration Day, Led Zeppelin;
... Like Clockwork, Queens of the Stone Age;
Psychedelic Pill, Neil Young & Crazy Horse.
TALBOTT: This category makes me feel
old and conflicted. Do we go with the
four beloved legacy acts who didn't put out
the best albums of their careers but sure get
credit for trying? Or do we go with the more
current acts who are certainly deserving of
their own moments? I'm thinking Zeppelin,
Sabbath, Bowie and Young cancel each
other out and voters already feel like they've
rewarded the Kings. So I'm picking the true
long shot here, and the band that put out
the year's best rock album: Queens of the
Stone Age.
FEKADU: I just hope that David Bowie
shows up when he wins this award. Don't
want him to become the Maggie Smith of
awards shows.

R&B SONG: "Best of Me,"Anthony
Hamilton; "Love and War,";'Tamar Braxton;
"Only One,"PJ Morton featuring Stevie
Wonder; "Pusher Love Girl,"Justin
Timberlake; "Without Me,";' Fantasia featuring
Missy Elliott and Kelly Rowland.
FEKADU: If Stevie Wonder had a writing
credit for "Only One," PJ Morton the
keyboardist for Maroon 5 would win this.
And whileTamar Braxton had an impressive
year thanks to her reality show, we all know
this will go to the former N'Sync frontman.
TALBOTT: The Recording Academy sent
Timberlake mixed messages with his large
nomination total but lack of a major nod.
Here's where voters make nice.

RAP ALBUM: Nothing Was the Same,
Drake; Magna Carta Holy Grail, Jay Z; good
kid, m.A.A.d city, Kendrick Lamar; The Heist,
Macklemore & Ryan Lewis; Yeezus, Kanye
West.


AP PHOTOS
In this Nov. 24, 2013, file photo, Justin
Timberlake performs on stage at the American
Music Awards at the Nokia Theatre L.A. Live in
Los Angeles. Timberlake has seven Grammy
Awards nominations including best pop vocal
album for The 20/20 Experience and solo pop
performance for "Mirrors.":'


In this Oct. 31, 2013, file photo, New Zealand
singer-songwriter Lorde performs on stage
during the Vevo Halloween Concert at the Oval
Space in east London. Lorde has four nomina-
tions at the Grammy Awards including song
and record of the year for "Royals.":'
TALBOTT: On the surface this is a cut-
throat category, but it's really a two-rapper
race. Drake, winner of last year's Grammy in
this category, Jay Z and West have all been
saluted before. And Macklemore and Lewis
will figure in the overall categories, leaving
the bedrock hip-hop voters free to go with
their hearts. Lamar spent a good portion of
the year proclaiming himself the greatest
and we agree.
FEKADU: Kendrick's verse on "Control"
foreshadowed his win here. Maybe next
year, Kanye?

COUNTRY SONG: "Begin Again"Taylor
Swift;"I Drive Your Truck," Lee Brice; "Mama's
Broken Heart,"Miranda Lambert;"Merry Go
'Round," Kacey Musgraves; "Mine Would Be
You,"Blake Shelton.
FEKADU: Musgraves is a bright newcomer
nominated twice in this category since she
co-wrote Miranda Lambert's hit. However,
she'll win the gold for her own song Sunday
night.
TALBOTT: Here's where I go all Nate
Silver on you, Mesfin. Looking at the
records, a blonde has won this award
every year since 2005 (if you count Lady
Antebellum's Charles Kelley and Rascal
Flatts'Gary LeVox, and we certainly do).
So let's narrow that field right on down to
Swift and Miranda Lambert. Now, add in
the fact that Lambert and Musgraves have
been splitting votes in the country song
categories of other awards show I see
no reason that trend will change and
that leaves Swift an easy winner. Maybe
the night's top winner if Mesfin and I
are wrong. Nobody around here's predict-
ing that, though.


'FREE FILE'ONLINE TAX SERVICE FOR TAXPAYERS MAKING $58,000 OR LESS
The Free File Alliance, a coalition of industry-leading tax software companies partnered with the
Internal Revenue Service (IRS), has announced the launch of the 2014 Free File program.
Every taxpayer with a 2013 adjusted gross income of $58,000 or less may visit http://www.irs.gov/
freefile to prepare, complete and e-file their federal tax returns at no cost.
In addition to offering comprehensive tax services for 70 percent of taxpayers, Free File also offers
basic federal e-filing services with no income limitations.
This basic e-filing service, called Free File Fillable Forms, allows taxpayers who are familiar with tax
law and need no preparation assistance to complete and file their federal income tax electronically.
There are no income limitations to use Free File Fillable Forms, which will be available
starting Jan. 31.
IRS Free File is available at www.irs.gov/freefile, which provides a list of Free File Alliance member
companies and their free tax software offerings.
Users may either choose the company that fits their needs or utilize the"help me find a company"
tool. After selecting a company, users will be transferred to the company's website to prepare, com-
plete and electronically file their federal income tax returns. The service is also available in Spanish.
The Free File Alliance is also partnered with the IRS Volunteer IncomeTax Assistance Program
(VITA) a walk-in service for low-to-moderate income taxpayers. Free File software will be available
at self-assist kiosks at VITA sites in 22 states and the District of Columbia. Through this partnership
with VITA, the Free File Alliance will be able to provide preparation and e-filing services for taxpayers
who do not have Internet access at home, as well as those who want to e-file, but need additional,
in-person assistance.
About the Free File Alliance: The Free File Alliance, a coalition of industry-leading tax software
companies, has partnered with the IRS since 2003 to help low and middle-income Americans prepare,
complete and e-file their federal tax returns online. The Free File Alliance is committed to giving
70 percent of Americans free access to the industry's top online tax preparation software. About
40 million returns have been filed through Free File since its inception. For more information, visit
www.freefilealliance.org.
St. Louis Post-Dispatch


Ir


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Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald.com The Sun I Sunday, January 26, 2014


by parker and hart


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The Sun / Sunday, January 26, 2014





Sunday, January 26, 2014 / The Sun


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www.sun-herald.com D/E/N/C/V


Comics Page 3


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2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


SLYLOCK FOX and COMICS FOR KIDS BY BOB WEBER JR.


a


YOUR DRAWING


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ing is not found in a
shark?
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The fourth Find the six differences collection is here. Send
$4 (check/money order in U.S. funds made payable to King
Features) with your name and address to Six Differences
No. 4, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475


HOW TO DRAW a frog 7 -26 0'

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2014 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.


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Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald.com The Sun I Sunday, January 26, 2014


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The Sun / Sunday, January 26, 2014





Sunday, January 26,2014/ The Sun www.sun-herald.com D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5


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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald .com The Sun I Sunday, January 26, 2014


THE PHANTOM


BY LEE FALK


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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V


www.sun-herald.com


The Sun / Sunday, January 26, 2014













nes


MONDAY
Bo (Anna Silk) puts her
life in jeopardy to save
a family on "Lost Girl,"
airing at8 p.m. on SYFY.


TUESDAY
Ellie (Christa Miller)
brings out her alter
ego on "Cougar Town,"
airing at 10 p.m. on TBS.


WEDNESDAY
Stevie Nicks guest-
stars on "American
Horror Story: Coven,"
airing at 10 p.m. on FX.


THURSDAY
Mary (Adelaide Kane)
offers help on "Reign,"
airing at 9 p.m. on
The CW.


I"'


,NJL


J ,


e \








C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst Comc.st Comc.st C.. Comc.st 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
WNFM C MYNET 8 9 8
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


New FOX Comedy Charms


BY CANDACE HAVENS
FYI Televsion, Inc.
The new single-camera com-
edy "Enlisted," airing Friday
at 9:30 p.m. on FOX, is a real
charmer. Pete (Geoff Stults),
Derrick (Chris Lowell) and
Randy Hill (Parker Young) are
three brothers who end up on the
same small Army base in Flor-
ida where much hilarity ensues.
Pete is a staff sergeant who
was on his way to a big mili-
tary career until he punched a
superior officer in the face. As
punishment, he was sent to the
worst military base, Fort Mc-
Gee, where his younger broth-
ers are part of the Rear D sol-
diers who are left behind when
everyone else is deployed and
then charged with taking care of
those deployed soldiers' families.
While Pete is happy to see his
siblings, he isn't so excited about
being on this particular base.
Executive producer Kevin
Biegel pulled from his own
life for the comedy. "I've
got two younger broth-
ers,";' he says. "After 'Cou-
gar Town,' I really wanted
to do something that was
intensely personal. My
relationship with my two
younger brothers is the lon-
gest, best relationship I have


difficult times and really great
times, and we're still kind of
locked into that 16-year-old men-
tality sometimes. I thought it
would be fun to write something
that was very much like that, and
also write something that kind
of indulged me in a world that I
grew up in a little bit with a lot of
family and friends in the military.
I thought it would be good to set
a show in a world that is very
intensely about brotherhood!'
Brothers living and working
together can create some con-
flict, especially when they are so
different. "The dynamic is about
the relationship of three brothers
who just so happen to be work-
ing together," Stults says. "So,
not only do we have to navigate
working together, but we have
to navigate what happens when,
during the day, I'm their boss, but
at night I'm just their brother and
treated accordingly We
have a lot of ftm
with that!'
The

brothers
and the
other
soldiers
do some
crazy
things, but
Biegel and
the other


writers always try to be respectful
of the military. "It's really impor-
tant to me;' says the producer,
"and to Mike (Royce, executive
producer) and the entire cast to
make sure the show is never ap-
pearing mocking or disrespectful.
That's just not what the show is.
"I have a lot of friends who do
this job," adds Biegel. "One thing
that always struck me when I
thought about doing a show
that was set in the military is ev-
ery time you see military in pop
culture, it's one of two things.
It's either the superhero, 'Call of
Duty' soldier who has no person-
ality, or it's someone so racked by
PTSD that they can't even ftmc-
tion. And those exist and that's
a reality, but there's also a great
swatch of people in the middle
who do this job and they do it
nobly and they love it, and they
get frustrated by it sometimes,
and sometimes they do have a
lot of ftun doing it. We're talking
about 25 million people who are
either active service members or
veterans. And to say that they all
have to fit into these two camps
just didn't seem right and it
didn't seem fair to the experience
of people that I know and I've
loved. We wanted to set the show
in this world, and we wanted it
with this group of misfits because
it's a very particular base and
a very particular set of troops.'
Command Sgt. Maj. Donald
Cody (Keith David) is an old
friend of the brothers' father. As
the base commander, he oversees
all, and he doesn't miss much.
"This is a show about what we
(i, hit.I" David says, "and how
". t.akt are of our own here,
i1nd how important it is to
.-" t.ike care of the families
-* f those deployed sol-
S' diers so that when
they come home it's
a little less stressful.
"My stepfather
was a World War
SII vet, and in some
small way I'm al-
ways saying, 'Hey,

Keith David plays
a mentor figure
to three brothers
on "Enlisted," airing
Friday at 9:30 p.m.
on FOX.


Dad, here's to you:. And I love
that aspect of this. Because he's
sort of the papa bear here, taking
care of these troops. My relation-
ship with these boys is I served
with their father and I prom-
ised him I'd take care of them if
anything happened to him. So,
when he passes on, I take that
responsibility seriously. And it's
a wonderful thing. The relation-
ships that are garnered in the
service like this and the men who
serve under them, those are won-
derful things that we don't talk
about. And we don't really talk
about what it's like being a mans
man. What it's like having those
kinds of bonds. Here's an oppor-
tunity for us to talk about that!'

index
Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
OQ&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 =
Taped.
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 www.Comcast.com
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: www.venicegondolier.com
or www.sun-herald.com.









SPORTS


BASKETBALL

Men's College
Sunday
Noon NBCS Fordham Rams at
Massachusetts Minutemen
(Live)
1:00 p.m. CW Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets at North
Carolina State Wolfpack
(Live)
1:00 p.m. CW Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets at North
Carolina State Wolfpack
(Live)
4:00 p.m. NBCS Harvard Crim-
son at Dartmouth Big Green
(Live)
8:00 p.m. FS1 Utah Utes at
Arizona Wildcats (Live)
Monday
7:00 p.m. ESPN Duke Blue
Devils at Pittsburgh Pan-
thers (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma
State Cowboys at Oklahoma
Sooners (Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 Villanova Wild-
cats at Georgetown Hoyas
(Live)
Tuesday
7:00 p.m. ESPN Michigan
State Spartans at Iowa
Hawkeyes (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 West Virginia
Mountaineers at Baylor
Bears (Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 St. John's Red
Storm at Creighton Bluejays
(Live)


LeSean McCoy of the
Philadelphia Eagles is ex-
pected to play in the "2014
NFL Pro Bowl," Sunday at
4 7:30 p.m. on NBC.


9:00 p.m. ESPN Kentucky
Wildcats at LSU Tigers (Live)
Wednesday
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 North Caro-
lina Tar Heels at Georgia
Tech Yellow Jackets (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Virginia Tech
Hokies at Boston College
Eagles (Live)
8:00 p.m. MYN Alabama Crim-
son Tide at Auburn Tigers
(Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 Butler Bulldogs
atSeton Hall Pirates (Live)
9:00 p.m. SUN Syracuse Or-
ange at Wake Forest Demon
Deacons (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Arizona
Wildcats at Stanford Cardi-
nal (Live)
Thursday
7:00 p.m. FS1 Providence
College Friars at Marquette
Golden Eagles (Live)
Saturday
11:00 a.m. ESPN2 Richmond
Spiders at Virginia Common-
wealth Rams (Live)
Noon FSN Georgia Tech Yel-
low Jackets at Wake Forest
Demon Deacons (Live)
Noon ESPN Ohio State Buck-
eyes at Wisconsin Badgers
(Live)
Noon CW Boston College
Eagles at Notre Dame Fight-
ing Irish (Live)
12:30 p.m. FS1 Marquette
Golden Eagles at St. John's
Red Storm (Live)
1:00 p.m. CBS Kentucky
Wildcats at Missouri Tigers
(Live)
1:00 p.m. ESPN2 North Caro-
lina State Wolfpack at North
Carolina Tar Heels (Live)
1:30 p.m. MYN USC Trojans at
Ole Miss Rebels (Live)
1:30 p.m. CW Georgia Bull-
dogs at Auburn Tigers (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN Baylor Bears
at Oklahoma State Cowboys
(Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Clemson
Tigers at Florida State Semi-
noles (Live)
3:00 p.m. FS1 Michigan State
Spartans at Georgetown
Hoyas (Live)


4:00 p.m. ESPN Kansas Jay-
hawks at Texas Longhorns
(Live)
4:00 p.m. CW Texas A&M Ag-
gies at Florida Gators (Live)
4:00 p.m. MYN Texas A&M Ag-
gies at Florida Gators (Live)
5:00 p.m. SUN Mississippi
State Bulldogs at Vanderbilt
Commodores (Live)
6:30 p.m. ESPN Duke Blue
Devils at Syracuse Orange
(Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Wright State
Raiders at Wisconsin-Green
Bay Phoenix (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Tennes-
see Volunteers at Alabama
Crimson Tide (Live)
11:00 p.m. ESPN2 Saint
Mary's (Calif.) Gaels at BYU
Cougars (Live)

NBA
Sunday
1:00 p.m.ABC San Antonio
Spurs at Miami Heat (Live)
3:30 p.m. ABC Los Angeles
Lakers at New York Knicks
(Live)
6:00 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at New Orleans Pelicans
(Live)
6:30 p.m. ESPN Brooklyn Nets
at Boston Celtics (Live)
Tuesday
7:30 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Detroit Pistons (Live)
Wednesday
7:00 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma
City Thunder at Miami Heat
(Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Toronto Raptors (Live)
9:30 p.m. ESPN Chicago Bulls
at San Antonio Spurs (Live)
Thursday
8:00 p.m. TNT Cleveland
Cavaliers at New York
Knicks (Live)
10:30 p.m. TNT Los Angeles
Clippers at Golden State
Warriors (Live)
Friday
7:00 p.m. FSN Milwaukee
Bucks at Orlando Magic
(Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma
City Thunder at Brooklyn
Nets (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN Golden State
Warriors at Utah Jazz (Live)
Saturday
8:30 p.m. ESPN Miami Heat at
New York Knicks (Live)


BOXING

Professional
Thursday
9:00 p.m. FS1 Golden Boy
Promotions: Victor Ortiz vs
Luis Collazofrom Brooklyn,
N.Y. (Live)
Friday
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Blake Capa-
rello vs. Elvir Muriqi from
Richard J. Codey Arena in
West Orange, N.J. (Live)

FOOTBALL

NFL
Sunday
7:30 p.m. NBC 2014 NFL Pro
Bowl from Aloha Stadium in
Honolulu (Live)

GOLF

LPGA
Sunday
3:00 p.m. GOLF Pure Silk-Ba-
hamas Classic: Final Round
from Paradise Island, Baha-
mas (Live)

PGA
Sunday
1:00 p.m. GOLF Farmers
Insurance Open: Final Round
from Torrey Pines in La Jolla,
Calif. (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS Farmers Insur-
ance Open: Final Round
from Torrey Pines in La Jolla,
Calif. (Live)
Thursday
3:00 p.m. GOLF Waste Man-
agement Phoenix Open:
First Round from TPC Scott-
sdale in Scottsdale, Ariz.
(Live)
Friday
3:00 p.m. GOLF Waste Man-
agement Phoenix Open:
Second Round from TPC
Scottsdale in Scottsdale,
Ariz. (Live)
Saturday
1:00 p.m. GOLF Waste Man-
agement Phoenix Open:
Third Round from TPC Scott-
sdale in Scottsdale, Ariz.
(Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS Waste Manage-
ment Phoenix Open: Third
Round from TPC Scottsdale
in Scottsdale, Ariz. (Live)

HOCKEY

College
Friday
7:30 p.m. NBCS Boston Uni-
versity Terriers at Massa-
chusetts Minutemen (Live)








RADIO DIAL & EVERY HOUR CHANNELS


FM RADIO STATIONS
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


Location
Sarasota
Tampa
Sarasota
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Englewood
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Venice
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St.Pete
Ft. Myers
Clearwater
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Seminole
Ft. Myers
Murdock
Ft. Myers
St.Pete
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
St.Pete
Tampa
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Bradenton
Ft. Myers
Sarasota


WRBQ
WCVU
WZSP
WB-r
WDUV
WTZB
WJPT
WCTQ
WENG
WSRZ


AM RADIO STATIONS
Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WIVITX 1040
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


I





I
I


Classic Hits
Easy Listening
Latin
-lip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening
Country
ralk
Oldies

Format
Talk
Talk
Latin
Talk
Talk
Oldies
Talk
Talk
Talk
Talk
Oldies
Religious
Talk
Talk
Talk
Talk
Easy Listening
Latin
Oldies
Country
Religious
Latin
Easy Listening
Oldies
Talk
Talk


Tampa
Solana
Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Englewood
Ft. Myers
Venice
Englewood
Sarasota

Location
St. Pete
St. Pete
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Largo
Dunedin
Sarasota
Tampa
St. Pete
Clearwater
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete
Sarasota
Ft. Myers
Sarasota
Venice
Ft. Myers
Tampa

Bradenton
Ft. Myers
Sarasota
Englewood
Punta Gorda


NHL
Sunday
12:30 p.m. NBC New York
Rangers at New Jersey Dev-
ils (Live)
Monday
7:30 p.m. NBCS Buffalo Sa-
bres at Pittsburgh Penguins
(Live)
10:00 p.m. NBCS Los Angeles
Kings at San Jose Sharks
(Live)
Tuesday
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Toronto Maple
Leafs (Live)
7:30 p.m. NBCS Washington
Capitals at Buffalo Sabres
(Live)
Wednesday
7:30 p.m. NBCS New York
Rangers vs New York Island-
ers (Live)
Thursday
7:00 p.m. FSN Florida Pan-
thers at Toronto Maple Leafs
(Live)
7:30 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Ottawa Sena-
tors (Live)


Saturday
1:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Montreal Cana-
diens (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Florida Pan-
thers at Columbus Blue
Jackets (Live)

MOTORCYCLING

Motocross
Saturday
10:00 p.m. FS1 Anaheim from
Anaheim, Calif. (Live)

SOCCER

English League Soccer
Tuesday
3:00 p.m. NBCS Everton at
Liverpool (Live)
Wednesday
2:45 p.m. NBCS Manchester
City at Tottenham Hotspur
(Live)

International
Saturday
5:00 p.m. ESPN2 South Korea
at United States (Live)

Women's International
Friday
9:00 p.m. FS1 Canada at
United States (Live)


SPORTS

TRIVIA

1. In 1985, Tony Perez,
at nearly 43, became
the oldest major-
league player to hit
a grand slam. Whose
record did he break?

2. During the 1980s,
three major-leaguers
each played for their
father, who was the
manager. Name the
players.

3. In 2012, Northern
Illinois' Jordan Lynch
became the second
quarterback to run for
1,500 yards and throw
for 2,500 yards in a sea-
son. Who was the first?

4. Who held the NBA
mark for most 3-point
field goals made in a
season before Golden
State's Stephen Curry
(272 made) broke it in
the 2012-13 campaign?

5. Name the first South-
ern California hockey


player to be drafted by
an NHL team.

6. Which two teams
have won the most
Supporters' Shields
(best regular-season
record) in Major League
Soccer history?

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CNN
CNN Headline News
(HALF HOUR)
:00 National and International News
:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59


mo




The Weather Channel
(HOUR)
:00 Today's Weather
:05 Extended Forecast
:10 Radar Update
:17 Traveler's Update
:20 Day Planner
:25 Morning's Weather
:30 Today's Weather
:35 Extended Forecast
:40 International Weather
:47 Season Update
:55 Drivers Report

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







KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC ABC7fews,..6:OOam ABC7fes,..7:OOam GoodMomingAmerica ThisWeekvhh News- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- OulS
-6 Sunday Sunday Weekend im iI Slephanopoulosi11im)1 makerswl gram gram Aboul
ABC ABC Aclion Newis Good Morning America ABC Aclion Newis ThisWeekvvhh PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro- Paid Pro-
28 Weekend (N) (Hi)) Weekend (N) (H)) Weekend (N) (Hi)) Stephanopoulos (N)(HI)) gram gram gram gram
ABC American Black Our World Black Alma-Good Morning America ThisWeek ith PaidPro- Firsl Baplisl Faith Life PaidPro-
401 iiItIll Enlerp.iu iHi nac Weekend 1im)1ii. Slephanopoulosl I1mI gram iII Church gram
CBS I I 1 Tu .uslDale T'uslDale Laila Ali "j) Changers PaidPro- Joel Osleen CBS lels Sunday Morning ill ill Nalioni PaidPo- Paid Pro-
110o1 TV TV (HP1l) (1l) gram I(f) (111"l) (q11) gram gram
CBS WINK llews 6AMSunday 111.1 CBS lers Sunday Morning i i iil Facelhe lalion,, i il LailaAli, '
-l1 '' MiI' IIII __
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FOX I in FOX 13s Good Day FOX 13sGoodDay FOX 13s Good Day FOX ems Sunday hilh PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro-
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FOX 4 4 4 PaidPro- PaidPro- McGregor Baptist PaidPro- LeePitts FOX News Sunday with Catholic PaidPro- PaidPro- PaidPro-
3C ___ gram gram gram Live Chris Wallace(N) Mass gram gram gram
nPBS D)rop 7 Foods, Feel Better Fast Dee.k Chopra, MD: What Are You Hungry Brain Change with David Perlmutter, MD Moyers (N)
3i with JJ Virqin Food intolerance. (R) For. Weigh loss plan. (C) (R) (HD)) Wheat, sugar & carbs can harm brain. (CC) (R) (HD) (HD)
PBS 204204204 16 European CEO (CC)(N) Crossroads Florida (CC) To the Con- McLaughlin Scully (CC) Moyers (N) Pioneers in Aviation Greek Odyssey Greek
M (CC) ((N) (HD) ((CC) I trary (N) (R) (N) (HD) Aerospace pioneers, adventure.
PBS 3 Curious (CC) Curious: Arthur (R) Kratts(R) Curious (R) Cat in Hat (R Peg + Cat Dino Train Cyber (CC) (R) Capitol (CC) Florida (CC) Makers (R)
3 31 3,(R) Steam (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (((CC)(R) (R)(HD) (HD) ____ ___
CW 6 21 6 PaidPro- PaidPro- On the Spot Family Style Paid Pro- PaidPro- PaidPro- Chat Room Big (CC) (R) Intothe PaidPro- PaidPro-
m __ --gram gram (N) (N) gram gram gram (N) -Wild (R) gram gram
CW 9 4 PaidPro- In Touch with Dr. Real Life Career Day Hollywood Whaddya- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- 44 On The PaidPro-
W gram Charles Stanley (CO 101 (R) (N) (R) do(N) gram gram gram Town gram
MYN 11 11 11 Townhall PaidSpon- Sacred Revealing PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- The Ernest Angley
N 4 (CC) scored. Name (C) (CC) scored. scored. scored. scored. scored. scored. Hour (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Lighthouse Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro-
LI gram gram gram gram gram gram gram gram gram gram gram
IND 12 12 12 38 12 Paid Spon- Open Paid Spon- Paid Spon- Old House Aqua Kids Edgemont Chat Room Young Family Style Coolest (R) Teen News
N 1 3 sored. House (N) scored. sored. (H)) (CC) (R) (CC) (N) Icons (N) (N) (N)
ION 2 2 2 13 26 1817 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Turning(CC) Leading In Touchwith Dr. Hour of Power Hour of Catholic Paid Pro- The Bucket List ('08) Twc
m3 ___ gram gram (N) Way (CC) Charles Stanley (CC) Power. Mass gram cancer patients.
WCLF 22 2222 2 Timeof Destin Citylife Faith Life Meyer (CC) Search M. Love a Baptist Abundant Jerry Today Henry
22 2 Grace Reign (C) Church Church (R) Lyon Child Church Life Savelle Babers, Sr.
WRXY 22 44 10 Celebration under the Faith Life Van Impe In Touchwith Dr. McGregor Baptist Christian Worship Word of Life
A 1 Silverdome Church (CC) Charles Stanley (CC) Hour ________
TLF 23 23 23 95 Programa Programa Plaza S6samo Aventura animal La pequenia picara ('91, Comedia) 12% James El plandejuego('07)
2_ -_1 pagado pagado Aprendiendo. (CC) Preguntas. (CC) (HD) Belushi. Nina, ladron yabogado, extra grupo. *k1/2 Papayfutbolista.
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Desayuno Desayuno Programa Programa Paravolver a amarTras La hora pico Chistes y AI Punto Temas Repdblica deportiva (N)
1 6 (HD) (HD) paado Ipagado lafelicidad. (HD) risas. (CC) (HD) |candentes. (CC) (HD) (CC) (HD)
,I*I I- I' I I *I

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid Criminal (TVPG) (HD) Criminal: The Pact CriminalMurderlink. lWalking Tall ('04) ** Man fights crime. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men (R) (HD) The Godfather: Part III ('90, Drama) A mob boss tries to get out. (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme (CC) (HD) Freaky Freaky Untamed (CC) (HD) Finding (CC) (R) (HD) Finding (CC) (R) (HD) Finding (CC) (R) (HD)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. B. Jones (TVG) (N) Lift Every Voice (N) Deliver Us ('03) (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Blood Heel Scene. (R) Top Chef Seafood. (R) Top Chef Mix of both. 100 Days Frustration. Matchmaker (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190Paid Paid Paid Paid (:15) MacGruber('10) Soldier battles foe. (CC) Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HlD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Gold Rush (R) (HD) Bering Sea (R) (HD) Fighters (CC) (R) (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Kardashian (R) (HD) Kardashian (R) (HD) #RichKids (R) (HD) Fashion Police (R) E! News (R) (HD)
ESQ 82 82 82 82 ff118118 160 HowlRock HowlRock How I Rock Be Cool ('05) ** Chili Palmer takes on music industry. Horse Handicapping. Friday Youth football.
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Angelus Luke Michael Holy Name Sunday Mass (N) Litanyof Bookmark Vaticano Jesus Apostolate Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Paid Mass BabyDad BabyDad BabyDad Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Parti (10, Adventure) Wizards'journey.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Barefoot Giada (R) Heartland Trisha's Pioneer Rachael Guy Bite Sandwich Giada(N) Barefoot
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Undisputed ('02) Prison boxing match. (CC) Kiss of the Dragon ('01) Framed detective. Hitman ('07) **1/2 (CC)
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Password + Whammy Whammy LoveTrian Pyramid Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 11 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Brady Brady Brady Brady Gold Girl Gold Girl
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Einstein Theory took years. (CC) (R) (H1D) Hitler's Family (TVPG) Third Reich: The Rise War in German eyes.
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165Paid Paid Buying: Dan & Voula Buying (CC) (R) (HD) Buying (CC) (R) (HD) Buying (CC) (R) (HD) PropBro(R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Solutions HSN Today HSN Today Electron. Conn. Concierge Teeter Hang Ups
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid (HD) Paid(HD) In Touch (CCO) Amazing DavidJere Osteen |Paid(HD) Unsolved (CC) (HD) Left to Die (12) (CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Berkus (CC) ()ID) Rachael Ray (HD) Dr. Phil: Alter Egos Phil Wife vs. mother. Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD)
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150Temp-tations) Lock & Lock Kitchen Unlimited with Carolyn: Emeril Emeril's Kitchen Keurig Coffee
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid PowerNat. PowerNat. Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Twilight Repo Men (10) **1/2 Corporate agents repossess organs.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married MenWork Cougar Friends Friends Friends Our Family Wedding (10) ** Feuding fathers. Browns *
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 Luxury Liner ('48) -*** A girl stows away. (CC) She's Working Her Way Educating a dancer. The Prince and the Showgirl ('57) **--2 (CC)
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Paid(Hi)) |Paid(HiD) Paid(Hi)) IPaid(Hi)) Paid(Hi)) Paid(Hi)) FourWedd(R)(Hi)) FourWedd (R) (Hi)) FourWedd (R) (Hi))
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law Tragic car chase. Law Chef suspect. Law & Order: Sects Law: Tombstone (HI)) Law (CC) (HI)) Gladiator ('00) (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Vacation Attack (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) America (R) Palace (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Top 20(R) Top 20(R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244GoldGirl GoldGirl GoldGirl (:48) Nanny((C() Nanny Nanny Nanny Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 House: Big Baby (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid SVU Child slavery. SVU: Families (TV14) SVU Paranoid mother.
WE 1171i 1717117 117 i149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Mary Mary (R) (HD) Mary Mary (R) (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 RMeredith Paid(CC() Paid(CC) Facts David(N) Beyond Heat Night (C (HD) Heat Night (CC( (H) The Pledge ('01) (CC(







CELEBRITY
EXTRA
BY CINDY ELAVSKY
King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: can you tell me if
and when "Cedar Cove"
will return for another
season? -- Richard 0.,
Summerfield, Fla.

A: The Hallmark
Channel has renewed the
phenomenally successful
series, which is based
on the book series of the
same name by Debbie
Macomber, for a second
season. The show's first
season made Hallmark
Channel the No. 1 cable
channel for Saturday
nights during the 8 p.m.
to 9 p.m. time slot. With
internationally renowned
actress Andie MacDowell
leading the cast -- which
includes Dylan Neal, Teryl
Rothery, Bruce Boxleitner,


Barbara Niven and
Brennan Elliott -- season
two of "Cedar Cover"
promises more of the
same drama, romance
and fun. There is no word
on the premiere date yet,
but I'd start looking for
it this summer. And of
course, I'll let you know
as soon as I know exactly
when it will return.

Q: Would you know
anything about the
fantastic TV series "24"
with Kiefer Sutherland?
I thought they were
bringing it back, or at
least making a movie. --
Dick W., via email

A: I did report on this
about six months ago, but
given that this is such a
hot subject -- I get tons
of letters from readers
asking me the same
question -- I'll write about
it again, with some new
information to pass along.


FOX is indeed airing a new
version of "24," which is
called "24: Live Another
Day." This go 'round, it will
be a 12-part series but will
still cover the requisite 24
hours. Kiefer will return,
as will Mary Lynn Rajskub,
William Devane and Kim
Raver.

Kiefer recently told the
press that the series will
take place in London,
stating: "'24' has always
had such a global
sensibility, but to be
able to tell this intense
'24'-style story with the
beauty of Europe's history
and architecture as the
backdrop is going to be
fascinating."
FOX's entertainment
chairman Kevin Reilly
teased reporters that the
show's pickup intrigued
many industry stars.
"A lot of who's who
in Hollywood wanted
to participate in this,"


Andie MacDowell


Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
letters@cindyelavsky.com.
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www.
celebrityextraonline.com and
twitter.com/Celebrity_Extra.

he revealed. Be on the
lookout for "24: Live
Another Day" this May
on FOX.


KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
JAN. 26
CSS 28 282228 49 70 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid ISpoitsmen TravisJoh Fishing Paid IPaid |Paid IlnsideGeo
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Australian Sports SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside SportRpt SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N)(HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (HD) Profile Colin's Colin's New (HD) Australian Open Tennis: Men's Championship (Taped) (HD)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports (HD) f! United SportsCar Championship: Daytona: from Daytona International Speedway in Daytona, Fla. (live)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Worn. College Basketball (Replay) (HD) Wrld Poker (HD) IHallFame Icons IXterraAdv Dodgeball Game365 IShipShape
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 PGA TOUR Golf: Farmers Insurance Open: Third Round: from Torrey Pines in La Jolla, Calif. Morning Drive (N) (H1D)
NBCS 7 1 71 71 71 54 61 90 Premier League Encore (Replay) Premier League Encore (Replay) IMecum Auto Auctions: Kissimmee (N)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid To Be Announced Programming information unavailable. Florida
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper TUFFPup KungFu Megafoice Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge TMNT KungFu
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Berk(R) Tenkai Beyblade Pok6mon Ben 10 Titans Go! TitansGo! Universe Scooby: Pirates **-
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Options Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day Sunday (N) Sanjay New Day (N) State (CC) (N) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (N) Reliable Source (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Washington Journal Key events and legislation discussion. (N) Newsmkr C-SpanWeekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends(N) FOX & Friends(N) IFOX & Friends(N) NewsHQ Housecall MediaBuzz(N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Lockup (R) (HD) Hardball Business Up w/ Steve Kornacki Pundit panel. (N) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) News Paid Diocese Medical News Paid
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music. (N) Hot 20 (R) (H1D)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 GuyCode GuyCode Jerks Jerks Dyrdek Dyrdek Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (4:00) VH1 + Music Top music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HD) sBest Week SNL(TV14) (H1D) SNL
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 20 0) Chasing Mavericks ('12, Drama) Gerard (:20) Pacific Heights ('90) **1/2 Melanie Griffith. Argo ('12) During the Iranian revolution, a CIA
IHE 38 20 32 3 Butler. Training to surf massive waves. Couple unwittingly leases to psycho. (R) specialist must rescue six Americans.
i 312 3 n n i Blackout An American Werewolf in Paris (:15) The Out-of-Towners ('99) (:45) Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter ('12) A KissGirls
CIHE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 ('11) ** ('97) *1/2 Man loves werewolf. Steve Martin. Calamity in NYC. vampire hunter for the United States. (97)
DISN 136 136 3113 99 45250 Octonauts Henry (CC) (R) Mickey (R) DocMc(R) Jakeand Sofia(R) GoodLck A.N.T. (R) Austin(R) A.N.T.(R) GoodLck Blog (CC) (R)
DI H 1(161616 9 5 20(R) (HE (11) (R) H11) R) (141) (141) H16) (R
_a_ ________o l ii _____________________ ^_ t.12^__ )__^__^__ ___ __
S150110150 1501 350 (:05) Ladder 49 ('04, Action) Joaquin Phoenix. (:05) The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engage- Centennial Lives of Natives & set- (:40) Centen-
EHC 150 150 150 150 T 3 trapped firefighter reflects on career. ment ('04, Romance) Princess' suitors. tiers intertwine. nial
HBO 302302 3 302 302 302 400 M. Hussein Buffy the Vampire Slayer ('92) Josh Real Sportswith Bryant HBO Boxing After Dark (CC) (HD) Life of Pi
HB 0 02302 302302 302400(R) Kristy Swanson. A hero is born. Groban (R) Gumbel (HD) 12)
HB02 303303 33 303 3 3 4 Beasts of the Southern (:10) K-PAX ('01) *** Kevin Spacey. A psychi- (:15) Master- (:45) The Place Beyond the Pines ('13) ***'/2 Ryan Gos-
S0 03 303 303 303 303 402 Wild ('12) (CC) atrist treats a delusional man. (CC) (H1D) class ing. A man tries to take care of his famiy. (R) (CC)
HB03 304 304 34 304 304 404 Home Fries Little Manhattan ('05) A young boy 55) Red Tails ('12) ** Terrence Howard. Black pi- (:40) Broken City ('13) An ex-cop
HB('98) experiences his first love. Rosenquist lots fight for freedom in WWII. (CC) (H1D) deals with a public scandal.
SHOW 365 (5:45) Rescue Dawn ('07, Adventure) *** Pilot Inside the NFL: 2013 Showtime Championship Boxing (CC) 60 Minutes
THOW ( 340 3 rallies other POWs to escape. (CC) Week #21 (R) (1HD)
~~TMCr 350303 35 o(:55) Salvation Boulevard ('11)** (:35) Kinky Boots ('06, Comedy) **y/2 Linda The Next Best Thing ('00, Drama) Madonna. An Foolproof
TMC 5( ]0 :0 :0 30 3038Church hunts member. (CC) O Bassett. Drag ueen rescues shoe factor, unconventional couple raises a child. 0|('03)
.1 ~ 1 i Mi 1 1i Iim W11







SKIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOON SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
JAb N
,=,_*,- ,:- ~ g'i kI--I'*' I 'i*' 'kI :l*' : I *l*' I -t*' -'
ABC The Insider tIBACounI lBABaskelball: : ..i.. i .ii ii Lli i-iH.i i IlBABaskelball:L : ..-i.: I ii: 11. ...i I
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ABC PaidPro- fIBACounI llBABaskelball: : i...... : i" :,U ii .,H.- llBABaskelball: ... i : ii_ .: ii ...i
28 1 gII ram m i h..i l ii. ilii i i .:.ii i l,. | ii|| l| 1 I, -1 h. 1 .h .., :. i .: ,. I HI
ABC PaidPro- NBA Count NBA Basketball: San Antonio Spurs at Miami Heat NBA Basketball: Los Angeles Lakers at New York
__ 7 _______ gram (HND) from AmericanAirlines Arena (Livel (CC) (lIHD1) Knicks from Madison Square Garden (Live (CC) (IHD1)
CBS CBSSporls Spectacu- Worn. College Baskelball: ,,,: M PGA TOUR Golf: F ,ii.i i: i, I:,,.. I' -I,, i : 1i ....
I II III la r. 1:I-H 1- i ii 11) 1 1.-, I ,'.'i, ,II,- I: :1 II- ii .- IIi ,- I .,I.- I I_ ,,v 1 ,1 : h i, : I,,II hl i I_ H il,.. i lIIIi HI :ill
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FOX Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- AIIl IWanl ror Chrisimas, i '...i, i iii Access Hollywood ili
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FOX 4 4 4 To Be Announced Program information is un- To Be Announced Program information is un- To Be Announced Program information is un-
N available at this time.n P r n an available at this time. available at this time.
PBS 3 McLaughlin Florida (CC) WEDU Arts The Fab Four: Ultimate Tribute to Hit Man (72, Action) ** Bernie Victor Borge: Comedy in Music
3S (N) (H(HD) the Beatles Beatles tribute. (CC) Casey. Man hunts his family's killers. Memorable skits. (CC) (R) (HI))
PBS 2044204 16 Some Like It Hot ('59, Comedy) ***l 2Mari- Death in Paradise Kitchen (CC) Cook's (R) Cooking: Martha: Home (CC)(R) Old House
201 '2 6ly n Monroe. Fugitive musicians pose as women. Woman murdered. (HI)) (R) (1DH) Onions Croissants (HI)) (R)
*PBS McLaughlin Wash Wk(R Moyers (R) TheWeek TheSmartestTeam Frontline: League of Denial: The NFL's Concus- Secrets of Scotland
33 3 3 (R) (ID)) (HID) (R)(HID) Football safety. (R)(4D)) sion Crisis, Part 1 NFL & brain injury. (R) Yard (CC) (R) (HI))
CW 1 Private Practice Prema- College Basketball: Georgia Tech Yellow Snow Buddies ('08))** James Belushi. A Rules: Rules (CC)
_B 2 ____ _26 ture baby. (CC) (HI)) Jackets at North Carolina State Wolfpack (live) group of talking dogs' adventures. (G) (CC) Les-Bro (HI))
CW MLK: The Making of a College Basketball: Georgia Tech Yellow Snow Buddies ('08) ** James Belushi. A Til Death Til Death
__________ Holiday (IV G) Jackets at North Carolina State Wolfpack (live) group of talking dogs' adventures. (G) (CC) (1HI) (H4I))
MYN 1 11 14 Lucky Numbers ('00, Comedy) *1/2 John <>, Worn. College Basketball: LSU Lady Ti- SAF3: Sacrifices (((CC) (N) Community Community
m 1 1 Travolta. Dim-witted duo rigs the state lottery. (C) gers at Ole Miss Rebels (live) (CC) (1HI)) (14D) (14)
MYN 8 8 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Addams Addams Moscow on the Hudson A Russian circus musi- The Survivors ** Two unemployed men sud-
L q gram gram cian defects during a trip to New York City. denly become heroes when they foil a robbery.
IND 12 12 12 38 12 Movie Movie 30 Rock (CC) 30Roclc How I Met How I Met:
3 (ID4) Sun Tea (HD)) Milk
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 The Bucket List (08) Twc Leverage: The Ho, Ho, Leverage: The Big Bang Leverage: The San Leverage Race up a Leverage Unexpected
N3 2 cancer patients. Ho, Job Old foe. Job Defense plans. Lorenzo Job Advisor. mountain. (CC) (HI)) murder. (CC) (HI))
WCLF 22 2222 2 Living Green The Turning Point Preparing Christ. & Jewish Van Perry Stone Gaither Homecoming In- In Touch with Dr.
22 Stones Word for life. (CC) (N) Jews Jewels Koevering (N) spirational music. Charles Stanley (CC)
WRXY 22 Don Wilton Love Worth Love a Testi- Retro Angel The Dieti- UnlkReve- Bill Gouley Tommy Voice of Through Bi
M 44 10 (CC) Child moniesof Braham cian lation Bates Fath ble(N)
TLF 23 23 23 95 Elplandejuego ('7) Alta velocidad (l'01) ** Sylvester Stallone. Detective por error ('05, Comedia) Samuel L Nacido para defender
So 3 3 23 95 .1**/2 Papayfutbolista. Carrera para laredencion yla gloria.(P6-13) (CC) Jackson. Vendedorconfundido con traficante. ('86 En action. (CC)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Rep. dep. l. (:50) Fdtbol de M6xico: Monterrey vs Toluca desde Tras laverdad Mundode El chavoanimado Comodiceeldicho
62 15 ) 2n, I -Nemesio Dfez Estadio (Diredo) (CC) (HI)) famosos. (HI)) Versi6n animada. (HID) Relato reflexion. (HI))
*4N I *W W I 4 I '* I W Il ,R11 7 l
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 The Mummy ('99, Horror) An Egyptian priest comes back to life. (CC) The Mummy Returns ('01) The Scorpion King and Imhotep face off.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 Godfather Ill (90) The Godfather (72, Drama) A reluctant heir takes over crime family from ailing patriarch. (CC) Godfather 11 (74) (CC)
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Finding (CC) (R) (HI)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (HI)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (HI)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (HI)) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (HID) Bigfoot (CC) (R) (HI))
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Deliver Us from Eva ('03) Gigolo falls for Eva Kingdom Come ('11) **1/2 Journey of first-time director. B.A.P.S. ('97) *12/ Lost heir. ((()
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Shahs Reunite. (R) Shahs (R) Blood Heel (R) |Blood Heel Scene. (R) IHousewives (CC) (R) IHousewives Athens.
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 South Prk South Prk South Prk The Dukes of Hazzard ** Fighting corruption. (:45) Ferris Bueller's Day Off ('86) Skipping school. (CC)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Epic Smart houses. Epic Log Homes Epic: Log Homes 2 Epic Log mansions. Alaska (CC) (R) (HI)) Alaska (CC) (R) (HI))
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Soup (R) Kardashian (R) (HI)) |Kardashian (R) (HI)) #RichKids (R) (HI)) #RichKids Countdown to Red Carpet First look. (N) (HI))
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Friday Opening day. Friday (R) (HI)) Best Bars In (R) (HI)) psych Officer down. psych (CC) (H1)) psych (CC) (HI)
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of Dane Sings Bridges Reflection Rosary Finding Parables Say Faith The New
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 The 700 Club Super Sunday Telethon Pat Robertson and the "700 Club" address viewers with funding requests.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Kitchen Pie; chili. (R) Trisha's |Pioneer Guy's: Cart Wars (R) TheMauro's (R) Mystery Mystery Diners Eat Street
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (11:00) Hitman ('07) Colombiana ('11) **1/2 Seeking revenge. (CC) X-Men Origins: Wolverine ('09) Mutant's revenge. (CC) Apes
GSN 179179 179 179 34 179184 The Chase (R) Minute: Sister Act (R) Minute (R) Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Gold Girl Gold Girl Cloudy Wth a Chance of Meatballs (09) Big (88) Boy's wish to be an adult comes true. Nanny Express (09)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Third Reich: The Fall Novice German video. Nazi Titanic Nazi propaganda. (CC) (lI)) The Nazi Gospels Delusion sparks war.
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It (CC) (R) (1I)) Hunters |Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Electron. Conn. Electron. Conn. Concierge Slinky Brand ISlinky Brand Electron. Conn.
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Leftto Die ('12) (CC) Flowers in The Attic ('14) Siblings' bond. (CC) The Killing Secret ('97) Teen kills girl. (CC) Husband ('13) (CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD) lyanla Fix (R) (HD) lyanla Fix (R) (HD) lyanla Fix (R) (HD)
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David: Emeril Food Fest Gourmet treats.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) |Man on Fire ('04, Drama) *** Former assassin protects child. (R) (HD) Training Day ('01) *** Rookie cop's dilemma
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Frank Miller's Sin City ('05, Crime) ***1/2 Tough outlaws. |The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen ('03) ** (1ID) Zombieland ('09) (R)
TBS 59 59 59 5932 62 52 (11:30) Meetthe Browns ('08)* |The Family That Preys 1/2 Scandal threatens. Why Did I Get Married? A sobering reunion. Married
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 The Pride of the Yankees Lou Gehrig's story. (:15) A Farewell to Arms ('57) ** /2 Romantic affair during World War I. My Fair Lady ('64)
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 FourWedd(R)(HD) |FourWedd(R)(HD) FourWedd(R)l (HD) |FourWedd(R)(HPD) FourWedd(R)(1H) Sister(CC) (R)l (H)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 (11:00) Gladiator ('00) A warrior's revenge. (R) Terminator 2: Judgment Day ('91) A cyborg battles a robot assassin. Watchmen ('09) (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre: Portland (R) Bizarre (CC) (R) Grounds: Colombia Grounds: Bolivia (R) Grounds: Borneo (R) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 5030 183 Top 20(R) Top 20 Snowmobile. Jokers Jokers S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach Pawn(R) Pawn(R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 TheExes ITheExes TheExes BTheExes Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Cosby Cosby
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 SVU: Careless (TV14) SVU: Criminal (TV14) SVU Adopted son. SVU: Head(TV14) SVU: Debt (TV14) SVU TV star attacked.
WE 117117117117 117 149 Mary Mary (R) (HI)) Tamar&Vince (R) Tamar&Vince (R) Tamar&Vince (R) Law Sisterly love. Law: Trade This (HID)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 The Pledge ('01) Cop seeks killer. Open Range ('03) Two cowboys encounter a corrupt town. Heat Night (CC) (HI)) Home Videos (TVPG)







SUNDAY

HIGHLIGHTS

Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"Ear-sy Rider" A biker gang
hangs out at Bob's restau-
rant as they mourn the loss
of the beloved leader of
their group, "Horny Dave";
Louise has an identity crisis
when her bunny ears are
stolen. (HD)

American Dad!
7:30 p.m. on FOX
"Buck, Wild" In a mission
to prove he is no longer a
child, Steve tags along on
the annual hunting trip with
Stan, Bullock and the rest
of the CIA; Roger and Klaus
pack up and take off on a
road trip to travel across
the country. (HD)

The Bachelor: Sean
And Catherine's
Wedding
8 p.m. on ABC
Chris Harrison hosts the


first televised "Bachelor"
wedding live between Sean
Lowe and Catherine Giudici,
showing viewers the jour-
ney from the show to plan-
ning the event and finding
the perfect location for the
ceremony. (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"Specs and the City" When
Mr. Burns gives out high-
tech eyeglasses to his
employees so he can spy on
them, Homer discovers that
Marge is seeing a marriage
counselor; Nelson gives
Bart a choice between get-
ting him a Valentine's Day
gift or being fed to a pencil
sharpener. (HD)

Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"3 Acts of God" Peter and
the guys embark on a
journey to find and ask God
to stop interfering with the
end result of professional
football games when fans


from opposing teams con-
tinue to praise the defeat of
his New England Patriots.
(HD)

True Detective
9 p.m. on HBO
"The Locked Room" A hid-
den image leads Hart and
Cohle to a tent revival,
where the parishioners
point to a scarred man who
was seen with the victim;
Maggie sets Cohle up on a
date, which distracts Hart;
Cohle hopes old case files
will help him establish a
pattern. (HD)

Masterpiece
9:58 p.m. on PBS
"Sherlock, Series III: The
Sign of Three" On the day
of John Watson's wed-
ding, consulting detective
Sherlock Holmes faces the
challenge of delivering his
best man's speech while
also trying to solve the case
of a dangerous killer who is
threatening his colleague's
reception. (HD)


New Zealand singer-song-
writer sensation Lorde
performs for the first time
on a GRAMMY broadcast
as she is honored with four
nominations Record of the
Year, Song of the Year, Best
Pop Solo Performance for
"Royals" and Best Pop Vocal
Album for "Pure Heroine"
- on "The 56th Annual
GRAMMY Awards," airing
live from Staples Center in
Los Angeles, Sunday at
8 p.m. on CBS.


A 2 KIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOON SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
JAN. 26

CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Return to |Wn's Gym. (Replay) Wn's Gym. (Taped) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) Talkin Football
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 J PBA Bowling (live)(HD) >* X Games Aspen 2014 (live) (CC) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Australian Open Tennis (Taped) (HD) Wom. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HD) Womrn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1D)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 (7:00) United SportsCar Champ.: Daytona (live) (CC) (HD) TestDrive IShutUp FA Cup Soccer: Stoke City vs Chelsea
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Wrld Poker (HD) Unlimited (H1D) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (H1D) Clash at (N) (HD) Inside IMagicLIVE
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Morning |PreGame 1 PGA TOUR Golf (live (HD) |PreGame I|LPGATourGolf (live)(HPD) Feherty: Live! (HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 11 College Basketball (live) | Rugby: USA Sevens Rugby (live) College Basketball (live)
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 B. Donovan Phenoms Womrn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HI)) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HI)) Worn Bball (live)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Haunted Thunderm Sanjay Rabbids Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat (R) (HI))
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Pirates Flapjack Orange Johny Test Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Adventure Grandpa Grandpa
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Pai Paid Pa
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (Hi)) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's HQ (N) NewsHQ (DC)(N) FOXNews(HI)) America's HQ (N) CarolAlt NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Alex Witt (N) (HI)) Taking the Hill (N) Meet Press (Hi)) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (R) (HlD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News |Paid News Paid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Hazzard (CC) (HI)) Hazzard (CC) (HI)) Hazzard (CC) (HI)) Hazzard (CC) (HI))
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous The School of Rock ('03) ***r Wannabe' rock star. Billy Madison ('95) **y2 School once more. Wanted ('08) *** (R)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 SNL SNL (1V14) (H1D) SNL Country star. SNL (TV14) (D) ISNL Bruno Mars. Love Joe proposes. Single
CINE 320 320 320 3220 320 420 0(0) Bullet to the Head ('13) A hit (:45) Banshee Groups (:40) From Dusk Till Dawn ('96, Horror) *** Cruel Intentions ('99) ***
CINE 320" 32] 333(2 0man works with a detective, clash. (R) (1D) Outlaw brothers rendezvous at biker bar. Wicked teenagers wager in sex. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 (11:30) Kiss the Girls ('97) Police and A Good Day to Die Hard ('13) (:10) Rambo: First Blood Part II ('85) Journey 2: The Mysterious Island
IE31 32 32 32 32 2 42 victim stalk a serial killer. Bruce Willis. Nuclear heist. (CC) **1 Betrayed in Vietnam. ('12) Search for grandpa.
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45250 Jessie (R) Jessie(R) Jessie (R) A.N.T.(R) (RAN.T. Farm A.N.T. (R) Good Lck Good Lck Good Lck Blog (CC) (R) Blog (CC) (R) Blog (CC) (R)
_(lID)s (141D) (141D) (141D) (R) (141D) (R) (R) (R)
ENC 150150150150 150350 (11:40) Centennial Birth (:20) Centennial Lives of Natives & settlers inter- (:05) Centennial Lives of Natives & (:45) Centennial Lives of Natives &
cI ( 1 of a nation. twine. settlers intertwine, settlers intertwine.
HBO 302 302 302 302 Life of Pi ('12) A zookeeper's son is surrounded Real Time with Bill Mission: Impossible ('96, Action) Tom Cruise. Snow White and the
"BO 302 30 0 30 240 by loose animals after a shipwreck. Maher (IVMA) (R) An agent tries to clear his good name. Huntsman (12)
H802 303 303 303 3031303 303 402 m(:10)True Detective Case (:10) Warm Bodies (13, Romance) A (:50) Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) **1-2 A war (:45) HBO Boxing After Dark (CC) (HI)
HB02_ 33 3j 3j 3_ 30" 03 _2 threatened. zombie falls for a human. erupts between giants and humans. (CC)________
H803 34 34 3 3 Broken City Rounders ('98, Drama) Matt Damon. A student is (:35) Jane Eyre (11, Drama) Mia Wasikowska. (:40) The Best Exotic Marigold Ho-
HB03 304 33 304 41(13) dragged back into gambling. (CC) Orphan governess finds risked love. tel ('12) Retirees' journey.
SHW 4i3034n4030o4n3560 Minutes House of Diary of a Mad Black Woman ('05)-*/2 A (:55) $ellebrity (13) *% A look at Episodes (55) Silver Linings
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34 40 365 (4)) Lies (R) spurned wife turns to her grandmother. (CC) how fame has changed. (CC) (R) Playbook (12) (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 3 0 0 35 (11:30) Foolproof ('03) 1:05) Barbershop 2: Back in Business ('04) ** Kinky Boots ('06) **%2 Drag The Killing Room ('09) ** Four
TMC 350 3501 350 350 350 350 385 Their first heist. Calvin's shop is in danger again. (CC) queen rescues shoe factory. (CC) subjects enter a research study.







SKIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABCWorld ABC7News Amelica's Funniesl Home TheBachelo: SeanAndCalheiine's Wedding Tii,- Ii iilCasIlle:I i-ii.. I-..
ABC e ws h Iv ,i.i 6:30pm ii u V ideos i" i nn inii II I I- I: I I 1. I -I -i i-iih iiI h i I I : IIi :I-I- 11ii- rII ii n IIII- Iini, iii h i. iiI Iiii. iii-
2 6 1 D av id M u i i IIIii i hi IIII i -- Ii: 1 111 1 .1i1 -1 i ,-ni i IIii-ii I ii liiii I I- I I I i. i iii- i III. I :i 11
ABC lews Tii,- Iii WorldNehs America's Funniesl Home The Bachelor: Sean And Calherine's Wedding Ti,- III i inCaslle:i i-ii..h.. i-
II1 .- i i i,- I IIIIH IIII V id eo s I,, HII l)I I.- I II, : I, I: Ii, Iii. i Iih Iii I IIII I I iii
ABC Woild Nes Nlewsiui Americas Funniesl Home TheBachelo: SeanAndCalheiine's Wedding Ti-i1Ii ii, iCaslle:ii-ii..i- ..FIi
LIIIIIHIII V id eo s i,, iio l IIIIIi. i: I 1: .i i.- i. i ii I III IIIII.I iii
Li:,iiPGA 10 o lewsT ii,- 60 Minules IIIIIIIHIII The 561h Annual GRAMMY AwardsT T hii. l.llI i ,i I ,-hi h :
CBS TOUR Golf IIfi: II,: Z I.ii:l IiiI ll -l ll I I : iiIiI,,iIIii ,,I II ,: IIIII: I :I ,II IIII 'I',II
IIII III)
II1I 111 ,, ll i l H IH
CBS PGATOUR News III) 1III 60 Minules ii, 1III). The 561h Annual GRAMMY Awards ,',, L ..i .l ,,i ii,,:l iii, ,iii il I 1,:
I l I II G off -i ,_ m -i ilill 1 h- i i i i. inli ||I,|I:III_ 111 111111
NlewsChannel NBC lightly Ciis 2014N IFL ProBowl: I ii i- 1. i1 vIII III IIIH-iiiii iIIlI, .. I IIiiiHl
NBC 8 al 6:0011.-: tews Week- Collinsworlh
i iii -iii. endEdition in SuperiBowl I
(110) Special (11U) I
NBC News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Collinsworth 2014 NFL Pro Bowl: from Aloha Stadium in Honolulu (live) (CC) (HID)
F201 2 2 2 News (N) (N)(HD))
FOX 13 6:00 News News Bob's Bur- American The Simpsons Bob's Burgers Family Guy: 3 American FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 events of theday are examined gers:Ear-sy Dad! Proving High-tech Super Bowl Acts of God Dad! Stan riesofthenewsday areup-
3 13 13 13 13 and reported bIhe FOX 13 Rider Biker manhood. (R) glasses. (N)(H1D) crowds. (N)(HD) Tampered re- switches. (CC) (ON) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
SNews Team. (N)_ gang. (R) (I(HD)) suits. (I(HD) News Team. (N)
FOX To Be Announced Info un- Burgers Biker American: Simpsons (N) Bob's (CC) (N) Family Guy (N) Dad Stan FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
N4 4 l 4 available, gang. Buck, Wild (H4D) (I(HD) (4HD) switches. (N) news report. (N)
PBS PBS WEDU Arts Secrets of the Tower of Lon- Masterpiece: Downton Abbey Masterpiece Bates seeks an- 1(:58) Masterpiece Dangerous
73 3- -Newshour (N) Plus (HI)) don Surprising facts. (R) V Tom's dilemma. swers. (CC) (N) (HI)) killer. (CC) (N) (HI))
P 2S 20424204 16 AskThisHu- P. Allen (CC) Chatsworth House Wedding NOVA New worlds explored. American Experience: 1964 Citizens who changed Amer-
204m i midifier. (R) brochure. (R) (CC) (R) (1D) ica's course. (C) (R) (1HD)
PBS Scotland Yard Masterpiece: Downton Abbey IV Tom's Masterpiece: Downton Abbey Masterpiece Bates seeks an- Masterpiece Dangerous
3M 3 3 [()(HD)) night with Edna may cost him. (R) (HD) V Toms dilemma. swers. (CC()(N)((D) killer.(CC( (N)(H(4))
CW 216 21/2Men(CC() 21/2Men(CC( BigBang(CC( BigBang(CC( HowlMet(CC() HowlMet: Modern:Aunt Modern(CC) WINK News @10pm(N) (HD)
M R 6 (D) (H1D) 1(HD) (1I4) (1HD) Showdown Mommy (HlD)
CW 4 AFriends (VPG) Friends (IWV) 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) CSI: Miami: Come As You Are CSI: Miami: Backstabbers Fe- Criminal Minds: Legacy Killing
9 I I I I I (CC) (CC) (H1D) (14D) 1 Marine recruiter. male terrorist. (H1D) homeless. (HlD)
MYN 11 14 Small Soldiers ('98, Fantasy) **'/2 Gregory Smith. A Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) The 700 Club Super Sunday Telethon
N_____ cutting-edge computer chip brings rival toys to life. (CC)__________ __
MYN 8 9 8 Friends (CC) Friends (CC) Family Guy Family Guy Harsh Times ('06, Crime) **** An unemployed Gulf War Leverage: The Bottle Job Loan
S ___(___ ______ ((__) ((CC) veteran struggles with questions about the future. shark. (CC) (HD)
IND 1212 12 38 12 Modern:Aunt Modern (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Glee: Comeback Regaining Glee: Blame It on the Alcohol The Office (CC) The Office (CC)
32 1 Mommy (H) ____ H)_H status; tribute band. Underage drinking (H(H
ION 2 13 1 Leverage: The 15 Minutes Job Leverage: The Van Gogh Job Leverage: The Hot Potato Job Leverae: The Carnival Job Leverage: The Grave Danger
2i Bad pubic relation. Van Gogh painting. A stolen potato. (ID)) Computer chip. (ID)) Job Funeral director.
WCLF 2 The Brody The Watch- Peter Great Awakening Tour Love a Child Unspoken Know the Daniel Jesse
22 22 Fi2 ile man Youngren I Cause (CO Kolenda Duplantis(N)
WRXY 4 10 The Good Life PeyStone Great Awakening Tour Connection Saving the In- Entertain- Time of Day of Salva-
MS)_ I(I(CC_) vestor meant Ition
TLF 23 23 23 95 (5:00) Nacido para defender Duro de matar 2('90, Acci6n) *** Bruce Willis. John McClain se Encuentro mortal ('08, Acci6n) Un polio se
23 is ii__ (86) Jet Li. En accion. enfrenta a terrorists que quieren tomar el aeropuerto Dulles. (R) (CC) hace pasar por preso. (NR) (CC) (HD)
UNIV 1515 15 6 Humor es (CC) Noticiero Aqufy ahoraPeriodismode Mis ali del Impacto (N) (:05)Saly pimientaTraslas
4 1 Univisi6n (N) investigaci6n. (N) (P) | camaras.(CC( N lHI

AE 266623 508 Duck Radio Duck Eating Duck(CC) (R) Duck Youtube Duck:Plan Duck: Si Mayne(COC)(R) Don'tTrust Mayne: Dis- Mayne (CC) (R)
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 18l show. (R) |skills.(R) (H1D) videos. Bee(R) amese Twins (H1D) Iratewife. connected (I(HD)
AMC 56 56 56 5630 52 rhe Godfather: Part II ('74) Michael Corleone takes over the family business and makes plans to ex- The Godfather (72) Marion Brando. The
AMCI 56 5 63053 231 pand into Cuba, but he is suspicious of his brother's loyalty and his wife's intentions. (R) story of a New York Mafia family. (CO
44 444 68 Finding Bigfoot East Texas Finding Bigfoot: Further Viet- Beaver (N) Beaver (R) Gator Boys: Cat Scratch Fever Finding Bigfoot Successful
AP 44 44 44 44 6 6 3unt. (RR(H_) nam Bigfoot. (R) (HD) Paus struggles. night. C) (N (lHD)
BE 3535 35 3540 2221 B.A.P.S. ('97) *l2 Awoman Malcolm X (92, Drama) **** Denzel Washington. A portrait of civil Malcolm X ('92, Drama) **** Civil rights
BT 3 3 3 3 40 poses as rich man's heir. rights activist who rose above his past to become a leader. (Ci) activist becomes a leader. (PG-13) (CC)
68 68 68 6 5 18 The Real Housewives of At- Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives of Atlanta Blood, Sweat & Heels Real Housewives of Atlanta
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 lantaJewelry show. Tensevineyardtrip. Pajama partyfight. Hamptons. (N) Pajama paryfight.
M 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Futurama(IV14 Futurama(V14 Futurama(1V14 Futurama(IV14) Grandma's Boy ('06) A video game designer moves in Tosh.O (CC)(R) Tosh.O (CC) (R)
OOM 67 R) /R) (R) /(R) with his grandmother and her two roommates. (CC) (HID) (HD)
DISC 40 40 40 4 12 Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Ex- Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 12 Summer projects. (R) Duck hunting. (R) (HD) posed (CC()(N)(D) ((CC) (N) (HD) ,(CC) (N) (HD)
6 46 4 7 2 1 Live from the Red Carpet: The 2014 Grammy Awards Keeping Upwith the With the Kardashians Broad- #RichKids (N) Kardashian (R)
E! 46 46 46 46 2 2619 Red-carpet coverage of Grammy Awards. (H1D) Kardashians: Howto Deal way dreams. (N)D) (14D) (4HD)
ES 8282 82 82 118 118160 Revenge of the Nerds ('84, Comedy) A group of nerds Parks (CC) (HD) Parks Leslie's Parks (CC) (HD) Parks Ben's jo Worst Wk.: Worst Week
IS i bandstogether to get even with fraternity ullies. tax. offer. ]TheVows (HD)
EWTN 243243243 12 17 185 Benediction CrossinglGoal The World Over News from Sunday Night Prime Callers' Chesterton (IV Holy Rosary Dogmatic Theology Host ex-
MWTN 2 4 \ \ 8IVG IVG) around theworld. (CC) questions ( G)(N) G) (1VG) ploresthemesof faith.
FAM 5 55 55 55 10 46199 (1200) The 700 Club Super Sunday Telethon Host Pat Robertson and the rest of the "700 Club" present an ongoing telethon that addresses viewers
FAvM 5 5 5 5 0 46 and members with requests for funding in private donations.
FD 37 37 37 37 76 Chopped: GyroWeGo Again Rachae vs. Guy: Food in- Guy's Grocery Games Iron Chef America Iron Chef Cutthroat Kitchen French
S 3 1 Hears of palm. (R) vention. (R) Gourmet salad. (R) battle. (N) (H)D) fries. (N)
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (5:30) Rise of the Planet of the Apes ('11, Action) ***12 The Hangover Part II (11) Four friends partake in a calm The Hanover Part II (11)
F 51 1 1 51 8 4 3Andy Serkis. Genetically enhanced apestartswar. brunch and travel to Thailand before a wedding. ***lThnailand turmoil. (R)
GSN 170179 179 179 179184 Family Feud Family Feud Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed
GSNVPG) I4VPG) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R)
L 5 11 13 20 The Nanny Express ('09) A When Callsthe Heart:A Meet My Mom ('10, Drama) A lonely sergeantfalls in love When Calls the Heart: A
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 nanny brings healing. Telling Silence (R)(HD) with the mother of his 10-year-old pen pal. (CC) Telling Silence (R) (HD)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Ax Men: LggerDown Injury Ax Men: Bombs Away Boat The Curse of Oak Island (CO
HIT 8 8 8 8 14D) (14D) (14D) (14D) sidelines. (CCA)(R(HD) thief sought. (N)(D) (N) (HD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42165 Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CCO (R) Hunt (R) Bargain Hunt Hawaii Life HawaiiLife Island Hunters Island Hunters
HOME (1 D1 1 1 D) (1D) (14D) ()IN) (N)N) (,N) (N)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Electronic Connection Coin Collector Coin Collector ProForm Health Electronic Connection
IFE 3636 36362114 The Husband She Met Online Blindsided (13 Drama) A quiet, visually-impaired photog- Lizzie Borden Took an Ax (14, Drama) Christina Ricci.
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Internet boyfriend. rather is targeted by barbarous criminal. (CC) Woman ncriminated in family's murder. (NR) (CC)







KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

OWN liyanla Fix My Life:i I .ll, i lyanla Fix Mh LifterM. ii,.I Opiah'slexlChaplet Oprah'slexlChapletsocial ,Opah'slex1Chaplei I-.I
"' F', r 1 ,, h ,l' ',,ii 'i ) ( l 111 .-, ,in i,-_____ I 1 |l | H H l ______ | | li,-|||| ,-| H IH I.II } :l. l l, 1 1:1 illi l,,|. i ____ |,,lll 1 lh: | H |HI:1I_____
TSPIKE/ raining Day A ManAparl'' i ii **'. i-i T ,i -i .. : 1,, ihi.iiiiii.i La AbidingCilizen ... i ii i,.:.: i,. i,.
SYF .. i .. J J" J1Zombielandcl,, Skyline, i i*' -,,. E E I..,I i::,,,: .4 .,,i,.- 1: 11, 1 Pilch Black ,,,- :, ,, ..,: ,,, ,....,,. ..,
T'BS ii WhyDid I Gel MarriedToo?i i '"..,, Tyler Peirys Madea's Big Happy Family i i 1 i.-, Tyler Perry's Madea's Big
~ ~ ~ I- I -: .- 11, 1- ,h:, ,l: I ,,,,, : 1. h,,,,N,,l 1 ... iI- ,, '- T,I,: ,: ,,,1,,,:h1l ,, -I,,: Happy Fam ily ll, I -'
TOM t .' i '"iMyFair Lady :4, -l, I :: ,l.iii ... : i, Young Mi. Lincoln i i. iii...,, i,,i: i i,,ii DrumsAlong lheMohawk
TLC Sisler Wives:i-.., Ii.ii a ii Sislet W ives,*,. ii i ii ..II Sisleir Wives i,, .-: i....i.. Sisler Wives: ... : ii- i:,: 90 DayFiance: i- .ii.i,:
H .- ,, ,li l l,=, i tI in -1 :- i1i i l limh iii I I IlIlH I T i,.-I, I :11: III Ill) 1I-i,11. 1i Ih 1- I, -nl 1-1ih ,, iI
TNT x| xi | i | i 2 1 t.'iWalchmen'' i' *** '- i. h ,li : ii| ,i. 1,1, Ghosl Rideri',- -,h.ii h iii, :i.J- E i .,-.. :iiiii. : iui.i : GhoslRidet
oi cover a sinister pl6t while investigating a murder. (CC) fiery powers of retribution, becoming the Ghost Rider. (C) ('07) (C)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Food Paradise Popular Food Paradise Flavorful Monumental Mysteries Myste- Mysteries at the Museum A Castle Secrets & Legends
__ __ steakhouses. () (R) treats. ( (Rrious disease. (R) special insect. (R) Tower of London. (N)
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 0 30 183 Pawn Olympic Pawn: Les World's Dumbest... Wild World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... Parade Funniest Commercials of
IKU torch. SellsOut bachelorettes. (R) Twerkin women. (N participants. (R) the Year 2013 (R)
ND 62 62 62 63 31 5444 Cosby Cosby Cliff helps friend. ICosby Cosby Cosby Gold Girl Gold Girl old Girl Gold Girl
USA 34 3 3434 2 53 5 Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims
_____ Unit: Bedtime (1D)) Unit: Selfish (H0)) Unit: Sick (1V14) Unit: Privilege Unit: Care (1M14)
WE 117117117117 1171149 Law & Order Teen girl killed. Law & Order: Mega Helicopter Law & Order Teacher mur- Law & Order Untitled Art Law & Order: Narcosis Hooker
Sn (((C) (1HD) bombing. (C((()(0 dered. ((C (14H)) spawns death. (C(() (H) murdered. (00)1
N 16 16 19 4 1 Americas Funniest Home America's Funniest Home Armageddon ('98) When NASA spots a killer asteroid heading toward the Earth, they
WN 1 6 16 16 4 11 9 Videos (1V(PG (1) Videos (lVPG) (H0)) train an unruly crew of oil drillers to go into space and blow it away. (CC)
CSS 28 2 28 28 49 70 The 2014 2014 Winter Olympic Trials: Short Track- 2014 Winter Olympic Trials (Taped) (C( (H1) Quest for Gol Trials (Taped)
CS 28NBC Women's & Men's 500 (Taped) 14
|ESPN 29 29 29 12 58 10 SportsCenter NBA Basketball: Brooklyn Nets at Boston Celtics from TD Garden X Games Aspen 2014 (Live) (((C) (H0)
___ 2(NI 101 29 2~[5~0e (ve) (0)1(HD)
ESN 30 30 30 6 AWomen's College Gymnastic: Florida 30 for 30: The Price of Gold (((C) (H11) 30 for 30: No Mas (((C) (H11) 30 for30
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Gators at Auburn Tigers (Taped) Shorts (10)
FS1 48 4 48 48 42 69 83 Women's College Basketball: Georgetown Hoyas at St. ( College Basketball: Utah Utes at Arizona Wildcats The Ultimate Fighter Bad Hair
481 John's Red Storm from Carnesecca Arena (Livel from cKale Center (Live) ((C) (H11)) Day (((C) (R) (H1))
FSN 72 7 7 7 5 77 (P NBA Basketball: Orlando Magic at New Orleans Pelicans from New Magic LIVE! (N)IUFC Unleashed Best of the Worild Poker Tour: LA Poker
12 2 Orleans Arena (Uive) (CC) (H11) 0(HN)1 best of UFC fights (R) Classic- Part 3 (H0)1
GOLF 49 49 49 49 5 60 304 Golf Acdmy Goff Central (N PGA TOUR Golf: Farmers Insurance Open: Final Round: from Torrey Pines in La Jolla, Calif. (Replay) (H1)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54K 61 g T> Women's College Basketball: Dayton Flyers at Saint Curling: 2014 Continental Cup: Men's Team Competition SpeedSkate (Taped)
71 7 7 Joseph's (Pa.) Hawks from Hagan Arena (Livel (Taped)
SUN !38 3 401401 45 76 ShipShape Captain's Fin & Skin (R) Sport Fishing Sportsman Reel Time Saltwater Exp. Reel Animals Into the Blue Inside Israeli
STV (RI Taes 101 (W0 Adv. (H11) (H) (H0)1) (H1) (H0)) 1(H0)
NICK 25 259 2525 24 44 25 Haunted Thunderm (R) Sam & Cat (R) Sam & Cat: Dad Run (R) Instant Music Full Hse (CC Full Hse (CC Full House Full Hse:
NIU Ruined date. 1(0 10) #YayDay Ilessons. Joe ys irl. J eys Place
N 80 124 12 202,7 Open Season 3 ('11, Comedy) ** Boog Gumball (R) Dance Titans Go! (R) King (CO) Kingofthe BurgersArt Bob's ((O (H1 )
TOON 80 1 2 gets tricked into switching places. (PG) Pantsed (R) HillPilot hungup. I

CNBC 39 39 3939 37 102 Paid Paid Til Debt Money 60MinutesonCNBC To Be Announced American Greed
N 2 2 32 18 3 CNN Newsroom Sunday CNN Presents One-topic Anthony Bourdain Parts Un- Anthony Bourdain Parts Un- CNN Presents One-topic
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 News and updates. (N) studies. (O) (H)11 known Exotic foods. known Exotic foods. studies. (CO (H11)
SPN 1 1 1 1 1209 Newsmakers American Politics News coverage keeps Q&A Interesting people dis- PM'sQues- American Politics News coverage keeps
_____CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109__ (R) viewers informed, cuss their work. (N) tions(R) viewers informed. (R)
C 4 6 6 71 1 FOX News Sunday with FOX Report Sunday News Huckabee Entertaining talk. Hannity Conservative news. StosselThe host reports on
N 64 64 64 64 48 1 118 ChrisWallace ((((H) wrapup. (N) (H1)) (N) (H11))( (N) 0)1 libertarian issues. (H0
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40103 Caught on Camera A flam- Caught on Camera Arrests CaughtonCamera: Out of Sex Slaves: Florida The sex MSNBC Undercover Sex
MSNB 3 i__ng stunt. (R) (H)) on tape. (R) (H) Bounds A littletoofar. trade. (R) (H1)) Slaves in America (R)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News(N) IPaid Annette News(N) Paid INews (N) SNN Evening Edition (N)
CMV 47 47 47 47 3 24 221 The Dukes of Hazzard Fighting The Dukes of Hazzard Demoli- The Dukes of Hazzard The Dukes of Hazzard Lady Party Down South: Make
_Il 4 4 1 corruption. (H1)) tion derby. (CO (H1)) Cooter's joyride (CO (H1) car strippers. (H1)) Room for Dad (R)
MT 33 3 33 33 35 48 210 Wanted ('08) Accountant joins Ridiculous- Ridiculous (R) Ridiculous (R) Ridiculous (R) Ridiculous- Ridiculous- Dyrdek Fan- Dyrdek Fan-
MTV 3 3 3 3 league ofassassins. Iness(R) (H1) 10) 10H) ness (H1) ness (HD) tasy (R) tasy (RI
1 50 5 0 43 9 3021 ) 5Single (R) What's Love Got to Do with It? ('93, Drama) *** Singer Tina Turner Higher Learning ('95, Drama) Omar Epps. College fresh-
VH1 50 50 50 43 23 17 struggles to escape from her jealousand abusivehusband. (R) men face reality, loss of innocence and racism. (R)
(:10) Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05, Action) **% Brad Pitt, 5(:l )Taken 2: Unrated Extended Version (12, Action) Bullettothe Head (13, Action)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Angelina Jolie. Married assassins are shocked to learn that -**12 Liam Neeson. A retired CIA operative and his family **1'/2 A hit man works with a
__ ___ __ their next targets are each other. (PG-13) (C(()1(01) are targeted by a criminal organization. (((C) detective. (R) ((()
(4:50) Journey Chernobyl Diaries ('12, Horror) Six Banshee: The Warrior Class Alexander ('04, Drama) ** Colin Farrell, Angelina Jolie.
CINE2 321 321 321321 32131 422 2: island ('12) adventurers encounter paranormal forces The Kinaho tribe targets the The ruler of Macedonia conquers the Persian Empire and
___ __ ____ (CO) near the Chernobyl nuclear reactor. (CO) Amish. (CO (H1)) most of the known world. (R) ((C) (H11)
Jessie (CC) (R) Jessie Family Jessie Dance GoodLck Liv: Switch-A- IDidn't (C)(NI) Austin & Ally: I Didn't Do It: Liv and Mad- A.N.T.Farm
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 (00) history. (CC)( (R) class. (CC)( (R) Charlie: Down Rooney(R)(NH) Austin&Alias Pilot (((CC) (R) die:Team-A- Chyna'stwin.
()_____ ____I(Ho1)) a Tree I I (N) IRooney (R) (10)
(4:45) 1:25) Centennial From the 17th to the 20th century in the small town of Black Sails: I. Pirate captain (:05) Ladder 49 ('04, Action)
ENC 150 150 150150 150350 Centennial Centennial, Colorado, the lives of Natives and settlers intertwine during the on lawless island. (CC) (HI)) **'2 Trappedfirefighter
B___ __ irth of a nation. birth pains of a nation. reflects on career. (CO)
(5:00) Snow White and the (:1 5) The Incredible Burt Wonderstone ('13, Comedy) True Detective: The Locked Girls Looking
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Huntsman ('12) **2 Queen **1k 2 Steve Carell. A magician splits with hisstage partner Room A hiddenimage leads to Unepected Dom's ex. (CC)
v__ ____ ___ s. maiden. (OCC) (H1) after a performer steals their fame. (CO) (H1)) a suspect. (N) death. (N) (H11) (N) (H1)
HBO Boxing 1(:45)The Real Time with Bill Maher True Detective: Seeing Things The Place Beyond the Pines ('13, Crime) 12^** Ryan
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 After Dark (HOD) Making of ...: (TVMA)() (11)) Duofollows lead from brothelto Gosling, Bradley Cooper. Trying to take care of his family, a
___ __ Battleship I church. (H1)) _man gets dragged into a life of stealing. (C(()
Best Exotic 1(50) Beautiful Creatures (13, Fantasy) A young man hoping to escape Broken City (13, Thriller) **12 Mark Wahlberg, Sharon
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Marigold Hotelfrom his Southern hometown ends up running into a mysterious girl and Angela. An ex-cop finds himself in the middle of a scandal
(______'12) they both start uncovering family secrets together. (C(() after being hired by a mayor. (R) (C) (H11)0
(4:55) Silver Linings Playbook Shameless: My Oldest Episodes Matt I House of Lies Shameless: Like Father, Like House of Lies: Episodes
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 (12) Emotionaly damage man Daughter The companyvehicle receives a DUI. Roscoe's Daughter Sammi has a son. (CC) Boom (N) (10) Potential job. (N)
___reclaims life. 'is wrecked. (R) (10) 01(R) interest. (N) (H0) 10(01)
(450) The 1:25) Inescapable (13, Drama) *1/ A man Barbershop 2: Back in Business ('04, Comedy) ** Ice The Best Man ('99, Drama)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Killing Room from Damascus must confront his past to Cube. Calvin's shop is put in danger again when a ** A writer's new novel
____ ('09) (((C) find his missing daughter. (R) ((() developer seeks to shut it down. (PG-134(1) (HP)( annoys his friends. (CC)







SKIDS NEWS SPORTS LATE NIGHT SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
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ABC M61 ~ leves ETih Exila ih Paid ABC World lews No* il rlew s rNews im
ABC 281 lievs Caslle Praclice Paid Paid Paid IWoild lews I) liews News tews
ABC ) 10 News Paid McCaiver Cold Case Cars.TV Raceline World News Now (N) News ews News
CBSM110T10-10 1UGRAMMYNews Paid Paid Paid Paid (05) Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS ii 1* GRAMMY lews McCarver Paid Inside Ouldoors. Kickin II IMinule flews lrews lNews iim
NBC Wi x A A xlevs Paid Slar WIch Paid Paid Paid Paid IMeel Press IPaid Early es flNews IlNews
NBC 201 levs Paid IBones Paid Slorms Dateline Meel Piess Eaily revs Nes im
FOX g11 iH H I IH lers Nlolice ICIosei Paid P aid Paid Judy Judy les lees lers im,
FOX 1 Close ilolice Glee Hmii Raymond 30 Rock 30 Rock Palemnity Divoice Alex Nles im
PBS 3 1 Masleipce. AsTime Keep Up Maslepce. asleipce. Masletpce. 1 Ihmi Oicheslia
NPBS61 iloil h IOVAim Experience: i:4 0. 1 FNOVA Ih Expeiience: i:4 i Boldei lYoga
PBS WI- Masleipce. Independent Lens i ii 1, ril i. l h.Ml.. i. I j11lAnliques Oicheslia
CWi '4"I Oueens IOueens TMZ ii Alien Alien Chealers Paid Paid Harvey 70s 170s
CW'4 1I4 Criminal ue Family iFamily Mi. Box Mi.Box Paid Paid Paid Outdoors. Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYNW 11 11 11 14 Telethon Honor Rin Bones OK! TV Ra mond Hol wd Whacked Doyle Shepherd
MYNX 8 9 8 Futurama Futurama Springer Access 1969 ('88 Drama ** SeaHunt SeaHunt Shepherd
IND 3 1212 12 3 12 There Yet There Yet Mixed Nuts '94 (CC) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
IONm 2 2 2132618 17 Levera e Levera e Leverage Leverage Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
Wf 22 22 22 2 Tommy Awaken Awaken Pro phec Fruit CTNS cC opeland Citylife Good Life Jesus CTNSpec, Youn ren Hmekeep
WRXY 22 44 10 Totally Awaken Awaken Ministry Life Faith Women B.Goule Skunks Gaither Exercise Fitness
TLF 23 23 23 95 5 eportivo Crimen '07) (C Pe uefia ipfcara ('91 )Paado Paado Contacto
UNIV 1515 15 6 Humor es Noticiero Verdad Al Punto Comodice Hora Pico Para amar Humores Noticiero

A&E 262626263950181 Bad Ink Bad Ink Duck IDuck Mayne Ma ne Mayne IMayne #Bad Ink iBad Ink Paid Paid Paid IPaid
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231(9:30) The Godfather (72) The Godfather: Part II (74) Michael takes over.
API 44 44 44 44 36 681 Gator Boys Bigfoot IBeaver Beaver Gator Boys Beaver Beaver Gator Boys Bigfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 221 Malcolm X Inspiration Inspiration Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 682 5118 Watch IFashion Blood Heel Housewives Watch Fashion Shahs Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66 66 66 66 15 2719 Tosh Happy Broad CitylWrkholic South Park (R) South Prk South Prk South Prk South Prk Presents Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4311 Alaska Alaska Alaska Alaska Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 4646464627 261 Kardashn After (N) #RichKids #RichKids|Kardashian Kardashian C. Lately Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 8282828211116(1 Horse (R) Friday Friday Dd Friday Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 24:242412 17285 God Wps IBookmark Mass (R) Lta Devotions Sunday The Bread Suffering Catholic Catalogue Bookmark Cateches.
FAM 5555555510 4619 Telethon Osteen IMeyer P aid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37 37 3737 76164 Restaurant Iron Chef Cutthroat Restaurant Guy's (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid
FX 51515151 584953 Hangover 2 Tomcats ('01 *1/2 (CC) Paid Paid Paid aid Paid Pid Paid Paid
GSN 1717971179 3417918 The Chase 1 vs. 100 Mind Mind Pyramid Pyramid Dog Eat Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 32 Frasier Frasier Frasier |Frasier Gold Girl Gold Girl GoldGirl irl Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Luc Ly
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 6512 Tnama Thiam Ax (R) Ax (R) Curse (R) Thingama Thingama Paid Paid Paid Paid
HOME 41414141 53 4216Hunters Hunters Life Life Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunt Hunt Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 1 (:02) Blindsided (13) -Lizzie Borden (14) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58 58 58 58 47103161 Oprah's Oprah ]Oprah's Berkus Rachael Dr. Phil Phil (HD)
SPIKE 57575757296354 Citizen (33) Training Day ('01) *** Jail Jail Jail Jail Paid Paid Paid IPaid
SYFY 67 67 67167 2 6418 Black Zombieland ('09) (R) Frank Miller's Sin City (R) Twilight Twilight Twilight Twilight
TBS 59595959326252 Big Happy ('11) Why Did I Marry ('07) (CC) Meet Browns ('08) Married Married
TCM 65656565 16 Drums Speedy ('28) *** (NR) : Closely Watched Trains ('66) MGM Parade
TLC 45454545 577213 Sister (R)( 90 Day Sister (R)( Sister (R) IPaid |Paid Paid |Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Ghost Rider ('07) ** Watchmen Retired superheroes. Law (HD)) S'ville
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26C 6617 Mysteries Mysteries Legend Mysteries Mysteries Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63636363 50 301 Top 20 Dumbest Dumbest Funniest Top 20 Paid Paid Paid Paid
TVLND 6262626231 54 2 Gold Girl Gold Girl Kirstie IThe Exes Queens Queens Queens Queens 70s 1(:49)'70s 70s Boston
USA 34 34 34 34 225250 psych (R) NCIS NCIS NCIS NCIS SVU (HDP) SVU(HD)
WE 11711117 1114 Law (HD)) Law: Stiff CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miam i Paid Paid
WGN 161616194111 9 The Mask of Zorro ('98) **1A2 (CC) 30 Rock Sunny Dharma Til Death Creek Manor ('03) *1/2
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Trials iPaid Pad Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter NBA (Taped) (HP)) Sports
ESPN2 30303030 659 74 X Games ESPN FC NBA (Taped) (HPD) NBA (Taped) (HP)) Sports
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports UFC(HD)) FOX Sports FOX Sports
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Wrld Poker NBA (Repl y(D) Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 494949495560 PGA (HPD) Golf Cntrl PGA TOUR Golf (R lay) (HD) Paid
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Tour Down Skiing (Taped) NHL Season Top 10 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 33 3 40140145 57 76 Snowboard Wom Bball (Replay) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 370 60 Minutes CarChsr |CarChsr CarChsr Car Chsr Paid Paid Car Chsr Car Chsr Worldwide Exchangearly (N)
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 33 101 Anthony Anthony Presents Anthony Anthony Presents Ear (N)
CSPN 1818 1818 37121 Q&A (R) Capital News Today Today in Washingtoni GiToday in Washingtonlt k E
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71111 Huckabee Hannity Stossel FOX News Huckabee Stossel FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 10 Lockup Lockup Lockup Meet Press Caught Meet Press First Look Too Ear
SNN 66 6 11 11 News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) INews (N) News (N)
CINE 32( 3202 Bulletto Swingers ('13) Dark Shadows (12) Girl's Gui Ray Life of Ray Charles.
CINE2 3213213213213213214 Alexander (:50) The Debt ('11) Zanes Sex Zanes Sex Banshee Man in the Iron Mask ('98)
DISN 13 1361 136 994525Blog Jessie Good Lck Good Lck Shake It A.N.T. OnDeck Genius ('99) ** OnDeck |OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 15 1501 1 153 Ladder 49 Raw Deal ('86) Blade: Trinity ('04) ** |Angel Heart ('87) **1/2 Stepmom
HBO 30 302 Detective Girls Looking Detective Girls Looking IPlace Beyond (13) (CC) Gumbel
HB02 3033 XX4 Pines IBodies (13) (:05) The Hurricane ('99) IJ.C.'s Vampires ('98) Tinker
HB03 3 34 Million $ Baby ('04) Presence (10) 1(:45) The Thin Red Line ('99) (R) Making of
SHOW 34( 36 Shameless Lies |Episodes Lies Episodes Shameless ISex Awards Billy Gard (R) Skateland
TMC 3 133535330 Best Man On the Road ('12) (R) Black Dahlia ('06) ** Confidant (10) Foolproof






KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNINGS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid IPaid IPaid Paid IPaid IPaid Stooges Stoes Legends of the Fall 94 Drama) (C)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420) One Day (11)*** Two people's (:50) Jawbreaker (99, Comedy) */2 An abduc- (:25) Revenge of the Nerds II: Nerds Snitch ('13) Undercover
INE 3u 3u 3u 3u 3u u u intricate relationship p. (CC) tion meant as a oke goes wrong .in Paradise ('87) father. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 3214 22 Rushmore Love triangle. (R) Miss Pettigrew Lives (08) (:10) Syriana ('05) Oil and intrigue. (CO) Long Kiss G. ('96)
C 150150150150 150350 (5:40) Stepmom ('98) **'/2 A fatal (:50) Brave ('12) ***Kelly Macdonald. Scot- The Banger Sisters ('02, Comedy) 0 Brother, Where Art
ENC 5 5( 5C 15C 10' ]0' illness binds two women. tish princess fights curse. (P6) (CO) Former groupies (COC) Thou? ('00)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Gumbel (HD) (:25) Race to Space ('02) NASA sci- (:15) Les Mis6rables (12, Musical) Lives of runaway prisoner & helpless Scoop (06) Journalist &
HBO_ 30 3 3 3 3 w i0 dentist bonds with son. girl come to a boil in 19th-centuy Paris. (CO) killer. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (5:50) Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy (11) A Life Less Ordinary ('97) (:45) Madagascar ('05) (CO) (:15) Grosse ('97)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Merchant of Venice ('04) *** (CC) (:] 5) Taxi ('04) Cabbie helps cop. (COC) (:55) G.I. Jane ('97) ** Gender-neutral.
n SO 30 3 3 3 3 Skateland('11) (1:]5) Dick Tracy ('90, Action) **1/2 Warren VI. Warshawski('91)**Boy- Sellebrity (13) *12 A look at how
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Small-town tragedy Beatty. A detective battles evil villains. friend murdered. (R) (C) (HD) fame has changed. (CC)
TM o 0 30 30 30 30 3 Foolproof ('03) Three buddies are For the Cause ('00) Earth is in- (:10) Liberal Arts ('12, Drama) **1'/2 Uninspired Lymelife (09) Teen boy
TMC 350 35] 350 35 3 5 forced to steal bonds. volved in a worldwide war. man returns to alma mater. (COC) grows up. (R)
TPM 5 5 5 6 The Bashful Bachelor ('42, Corn- Juke Girl ('42) ** A fruit worker is (:] 5) A Stranger in Town ('43) Two Weeks to Live (43, My Brother
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 ed) **12 Man is hero. framed for murder. (NR) __ ***Cleanin up a town. Comedy) **/2
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid PaPaidPaid Paid Get Shorty ('95) **1/2 Loan shark in L.A. lCop Land ('97) (R)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Night Fall (:35) Sideways ('04, Comedy) Paul Giamatti. Best (:45) Trouble with the Curve ('12, Drama) A (:40) Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05) Brad Pitt.
INE 3O323233 ( 9O20(96) friends embark on road trip. baseball scout starts recruiting. Married assassins.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 214 22 Supernova Starship rescue. (:35) Heist ('01) Caper goes awry. (CO) 1(:25) This Means War (12) ISwingers ('96)***
NP 5 1 1 John Carter ('12) A Civil Warvet is Independence Day (96)*** Gary A. Hecker. Alien Hope Springs ('12) **Y1/2 Meryl Stripes('81)
mENC 150 150 15 1 150 1_50 transplanted to Mars. spacecrafts destroy entire cities. (PG -13) (CC) Streep. Rekndling romance. (R(
BO 32 32 30 3 Justice League: Doom Makingof The Presence ('10) A woman is Sabrina (95, Romance) Harrison Ford. Chauf- (:1 5) Burt Wonderstone
HBO 302 302 302 30302 302 400 12) (CC) (R, stalked by a ghost. (CC) feur's daughter falls for rich man. ('13) (CC)
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Night Roxbury ('98) ** (CC) (:25) Diary of aWimp ('12) Broken City ('13) **1/2 (R) (CO) Conchords The Siege ('98) (R)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:10) Pushing Tin ('99) Airport trouble. (:20) The Pick-Up Artist ('87) iJust Like Me (10) Bachelor's daughter. Pines
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Against Phantoms ('98) ** A flesh-eating Rolling Stones, Sweet Summer Sun Hyde Sleepy Hollow ('99, Horror) **/2 NYC investi-
SOn 433344 (wu u 13 w monster stalks visitors. Park 201l3 Live at Hyde Park. gator looks into beheadings. (COC)
TMO 30 30 3 3 3 (:55) The Doctor ('91, Drama) **'/2 William The Apostle ('98, Drama) *** A fiery (: 5) A Good Woman ('06, Comedy) **/2 Blos-
TMC 350 35 35 35 35 50 85 Hurt. A physician becomes a patient. preacher revives a small church. (COC) coming affairs threaten marriage.
TM 65 656565 169230 MGMPa- (:45) The Loves of Pharaoh ('22) **Y/2 King, The Student Prince in Old Heidelberg A shel- The Merry Widow ('34) A prince
lC rade pharaoh and slave all get tangled. tered prince learns about life. woos a rich widow. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Stooges The Usual Suspects ('95) A heist goes wrong. (R)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 0) Outbreak ('95) Scientists race to cure a lethal virus out- BASEketball ('98) Two slackers in- (:15) Stay ('05, Thriller) **1/2 Ewan McGregor. A
INE 3u 3u 3u 3 3 u break as politicians plot concealment. vent a new sport. (CC) doctor tries to prevent a suicide.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321 422 (:10) White Noise ('05) (CC) (:50) Wet Hot American Summer ('01) IBig Miracle Saving whales. IKingdom (12)
EN 50150150150 150 (55) Care Bears: Giving 1:05) 10 Years (12) High school re- (:50) Enough ('02, Drama) ** Abused woman (:50) National Security ('03) **
ENC _0_i F5 i 5 1u 0 riu est ('09) union stirs old feelings. trains to protect herself. (CC Security guards. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Miss You Can Do It Makingof Mr. Holland's Opus ('95, Drama) *** Richard Dreyfuss. The Newton Boys ('98, Drama) ** Brothers
B 3 Beauty pageant. (R) Teacher instills love of music. (P6) (CO) become bank robbers. (CC) (HD))
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Don't Tell Mom ('91) (CC) Fever Pitch ('05) **/2 Love for baseball. (:35) The Lucky One ('12) IThe Game '97) (R)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Hyde Park ITwo Weeks Notice ('02) **/2 (:10) Date Movie ('06)* Promised Land (12) Small town fights. Army
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 (5:50) Tim Minchin And The Country Bears ('02, Comedy) Tom and Huck ('95) **l/2 Boys Cabin Boy ('93) ** A prissy grad- Uptown
o(CC) (HD1 Old band reunited. (6) witness murder. (P6) (COC) uate faces a nasty crew. ('03)**
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 ManTrain (:45) Crossing the Bridge ('92, Drama) Three Grassroots (12) *1/2 Man helps (:10) Dangerous Minds ('95) ** Highball
1 1 0 2-(02)a men are recruited as smugglers. friend's political campaign. Ex-Marine teaches. (C(() ('00)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 230 My Kingdom for a Cook ('43, Comedy) ** An Bride by Mistake ('44, Comedy) Sinbad the Sailor ('47, Adventure) **'/2 Yellow Cab
OM 65 19 30author steals a socialite's chef. IHeiress play s poor. (CC) ISinbad seeks a warlord's treasure. (CC),_
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Stooges Pride and Glory ('08)*** Police corruption. (CC)
INE Maria ('04) Max on Set Sanctum ('11) Storm seals divers in 1:50) Ace Ventura: Pet Detective Taken 2: Unrated Extended Version (12) CIA
CINE 320 320 320 32322020unexplored caves. (R)( 3('94) Mascot kidnapped. operative's family is targeted.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Alexander Dorm Daze 2 ('06) (R) (CO) (:15) Tombstone ('93) *** No peace for Earp. (CC) Bullet to the Head ('13) (CC)
N 150150150150 150350 0) Undercover Blues ('93) Super (:45) Vamps (12) ** Female yam- (:20) Ladder 49 ('04, Action) **'/2 Trapped (:20) Postcards from the
N_ 1" 1_ 1 1 10 agents on a mission. pires romantic struggles. firefighter reflects on career. (CC) Edge ('90)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Nation(R) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) A gang recon- (:45) The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12, Comedy) Retirees Herblock-BlackWhite
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 302 00 I venes for a European heist. (CC) land in shabby Indian palace. (CC) (13) *** (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303303 303 402 (:05) Confetti ('06, Comedy) 1(:45) Beginners ('11) Father comes out. ILombardi Coach profiled. Chronicles ('04)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Brokedown ('99) (:55) Sabrina ('95) **y/2 Driver's daughter. IThe Chamber ('96) ** KKK grandfather. Identity Thief (13)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Springsteen& 1 ('13) Dick Tracy ('90) **Y2 A detective (:45) 3 Men and a Little Lady ('90) Men could As Cool As I Am (13) Teenager
SOnW 3 3 3 3 3 4 Rock musician. battles evi villains. (CC) lose girl they helped raise. (COC) grows into her sexuality.
T mO 0 0 0 3 3 30 Trouble (:40) The Next Best Thing (00) An unconven- Knife Fight ('12) */2 A political (:10) W. ('08, Drama) Charles Fathy. A film biogra-
TMC 350 350 350 350 35 ( 50 385 (12) ional cou le raises a child. (CC) strategist's job gets tough. phy of George W. Bush. (CC)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 Organizer White Nights ('57) ***/2 Man (15) The Bishop Murder Case ('30) The Kennel Murder Case ('33) De- The Dragon Murder
(M \ 3063LS meets cr ing girl on bridge. Connected murders. tective probes suicide. Case (34) **1/2
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid /Paid Paid Paid Paid IStooges Stooges IFailure to Launch Parents are fed up.
INE 320 320 320 320 32020420 Ray ('04, Drama) Ray Charles rises from humble beginnings :50) Cloud Atlas ('12, Drama) Tom Hanks. A killer becomes a hero, and (:45)Mama
IN 3203 to become a music industry icon. (CC) an act of kindness incites a revolution. (R) (CC) [13
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 (:20) Shadow of the Vampire ('00) *** Battlefield Earth 1/2 Aliens defeat Earth. IShaun of the Dead ('04) (R) New Year's
NEE 5 5 5 5 1 3 Ladder 49 (04) Trapped (:05) Stealth ('05, Action) *1'/2 Computerized pilot- (:10) The Flintstones ('94) ** (:45) Peggy Sue Got Married ('86)
NC 150 150 150 i50 150 350 firefighter. ing program goes awry. (CC) Work causes woe. (P6) (CC) Woman in past. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Muppets from Space (99, Family) Little Manhattan ('05) Josh Real Sports Gumbel We Bought a Zoo ('11, Family) *** A dad
HBO 302 30* 30 30 30 02 00 G Gonzo's space kin. Hutcherson. First love. (CC) (CC) (H)) seeks afresh start for family. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:05) Talk About ('95, Drama) (50) Herblock-Black White ('13) (CC) BurtWonderstone ('13) **/2 IHot Fuzz ('07) (R)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Home Fries ('98) The Presence (10) ** (CO) Brokedown Palace ('99) **1/2 (:10) Infamous ('06) A book's genesis.
SSOW 4 4 4 4 3 Exit Through the Gift Sellebrity (13) *1/2 A look at how Skateland ('11) *1/2 Tragedy hits (:] 5) People Like Us (12, Drama) Adult siblings
SHOW 340 34 340 340 34 40 365 Shop ('10) (R) fame has changed. (CC) young man in small town. meet for the first time. (CC)
TM O 30 30 30 30 30 30 (5:25) The Doctor ('91) **/2 A phy- 200 Cigarettes Young people look (1: 5) Love and Honor (13, Romance) ** Sol- The Iron Lady Margaret
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 sician becomes a patient. for love and a party, dier tries to win back ex- girlfriend. Thatcher.
TOM 6 1 (5:30! The Caretakers ('63) A nurse Berserk! ('67, Mystery) ** Joan Crawford. A Bachelor Apartment ('31, Ro- The Tender Trap Wed-
TM 65 65 65 65 16930 clashes with a doctor. circus owner copes with murders. mance) Playboy finds love. din date set.
I I I' i n i i Li I







KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNINGS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC1 2C 7 11 7 News INews Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC 2N 11-- News Good Morning America Steven and Chris Right This Right This The View
ABC ]N 7 7 7 10 7 71 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS JO10 10 10 10 1010 News, 6am CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS M) 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC 1 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime RachaelRay
NBC M 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX 1 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
PBS a) 3 3 3 3 Clifford Sid Arthur Kratts Curious CatinHat Peg+Cat DinoTrain SesameStreet Daniel SuperWhy
PBS M) 204 204 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting Sew Room Sit Fit Painting ICook's Weir's Yoga
PBS 3) 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Kratts Curious Cat inHat Peg+Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
CW Mii 6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fam. Feud IFam. Feud Queen Latifah
CW } 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz Til Death Paid Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNAI 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK!TV America Communit The700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYNX} 8 9 8 CashCab Cash Cab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show TrishaGoddard Jerry Springer
IND 32 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
ION =i) 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr. Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
WCLFU2 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Digging In Copeland Parsley Youngren It'sTime KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXYHJ 22 44 10 Gospel IVariety Salvation Destined The Lamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Faith LifeToday Day
TLF 5 23 23 23 95 5 Qu6 locura! Noticias Nacional Rebelde Las vfas del amor Pasi6n
UNIV 2 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alegre Despierta Am6rica Como dice el dicho
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid DogBnty DogBnty Dog Bounty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chmp BigCat Big Cat Meerkat IMeerkat Animal Cops Animal Cops Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration ___r__Movie Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Real Housewives Vanderpump Rules Watch Watch Sweat & Heels Sweat & Heels Sweat & Heels
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Presents KrollShow
DISC 40 4040 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away Cuff Me If You Can Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Henry Mickey Chu Micke icke Mickey Jakeand Doc Mc Sofia Mickey Mickey Octonauts
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Movie
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118 160 Queer Eye _____ Million Dollar Million Dollar 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 Standing 700 Club 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 Ellen Movie Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Blockbust Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Password Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy GoldGirl Gold Girl GoldGirl Gold Girl Home& Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid The Universe The Universe The Universe The Universe The Universe
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Donna SellingNY Sarah 101 Sarah 101 Sarah 101 Sarah 101 Sarah 101 Sarah 101 Sarah101 Sarah 101 Sarah 101
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Today Silver Designs Silver Designs NoaZuman Paul Woods Pres
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid Paid Balancing Balancing Unsolved Mysteries Frasier Frasier Frasier IFrasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 The Dr. Oz Show The Dr. Oz Show Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 (5:00) Lee Sands Mornings Made Easy Garden Party Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married There Yet Browns Payne Prince Prince IFullHse Full Hse Wipeout
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 19 Kids 19 Kids FirstDay Multiples BabyStry BabyStry Quints Quints Babies Behind Bars 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 Dhani Tackles Dangerous Grounds
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Variety Variety Vegas Vegas
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 3422 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 3030 30 6 59 74 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 UFC Unleashed UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Morning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid Outdoors Winkelman Lund Americana The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 ReelTime O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Lightning Heat Reel Fish Into the The New College Playing
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Fairly Fairly Sponge PAWPatrol Umizoomi Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Gumball Gumball JohnyTest Beyblade Pok6tmon Movie Garfield Garfield Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day 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 The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNN Good Morning ISNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid News News News
CMTV 4 47 47 7 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV: Music Feed |AMTV: Music Feed |AMTV: Music Feed 116 and Pregnant |16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 2171 VH1 + Music Love & Hip Hop






KIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOONS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

AIVIC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Legends ('94) **%12 Godzilla ('98) ** Giant iuana attacks Bi Apple. (CC) (H) Unforgiven ('92) Ex-gunslinger. (R) (CC)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 42 Snitch ('13) Undercover Red Eye ('05) **1'/2 In-flight kid- Chill Factor ('99) ** Colonel :15) The Faculty ('98, Horror) **'/2 Students
_INEu 303(3(3(3( 00father. ((CC) napping by assassin. (CC_) seeks revenge & bio weapon. uncover a school's secret. (R) (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321 422 Long Kiss Goodnight ('96) Man with Iron Hunt for gold. (:20) The Return ('06) ** (CC) Me, Myself & Irene ('00) **-2
CEN 150 150 150 150 150 350 Brother, Where Art Dude, Where's My Car? ('00) ** (:25) Brave ('12, Fantasy) Scottish Sparkle (12, Drama) ** Jordin Sparks. Sisters
___ 11] 1 1u ]5 a Thou? (,00) Stoners seek car. (CC_) princess fights curse. try to make it in Motown scene.
O 2 2 32 32 32 30 4 Scoop ('06) (:45) Ocean's Twelve (04, Comedy) **l/2 George Clooney. Date Movie ('06) Alyson Because of Winn-Dixie ('05, Fam-
BO 2 2 2 2 2 4 A g Aang reconvenes for a European heist. Hannigan. Romantic mishaps, ily) Life lessons. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Grosse ('97) (CC) 1(:10) Hot Fuzz ('07) Cop in a quiet town. (:1 5) M. Hussein Con Air ('97) Inmates take plane. (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 (:05) Admission ('13) The adopted son. (:55) Life of Pi ('12) Shipwreck. (CC) Mad Dog and Glory ('93) (R) ISpy Game
SSHOW 340 30 30 30 30 30 Being John Malkovich ('99) ***y2 Hapless Far and Away (92) A young Irishman facing eviction flees to As Cool As I Am ('13) Teenager
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34 340 O65 puppeteer finds secret portal. (CC) America with his andlord's daughter .grows into her sexuality.
TM O 0 30 30 30 35 3 Lymelife 1:35) The Rundown ('03, Action) **1/2 A bounty Shortcut to Happiness ('04, Conm- (:15) Knife Fight (12, Drama) Rob Lowe. A politi-
TC 350_ 3 5 3 0 ('09) hunter seeks a mobster's son. edy) Soul for sale. (CC) cal strategist's ob gets tough.
TOM 6 5 1 0 My Brother Talks to Horses ('47) The Bachelor and the (:15) The Velvet Touch ('48, Mystery) Broadway Night Unto Night Epilep-
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 Boy predicts winner. Bobby-Soxer '47, Comedy) (CC) star is suspected of murder. tic scientist.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Cop Land Corruption battle. The Green Mile ('99, Drama) *** A prison guard meets a s special convict. (CC) Twister
IN 0 0 0 0 2 3 Smith ('05) (:45) Fantastic Four (05, Action) Mutated astro- This Is 40 ('12, Comedy) Paul Rudd. A (45) Six Days, Seven Nights ('98)
CNE 320 32 32 32 32 20 20 (uCC) nauts fight an evil genius. (CC_) not-so-average American family. (CC_) Stranded on isle. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321 422 Swingers Lola Versus Soul-searching. Argo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R) Hitchcock ('12) Filmmaker's romance.
EN 150 150 150 150 150350 Stripes (81) Cab driver takes ad- (:40) John Carter (12) A Civil War vet is transplanted to Mars, The Legend of Zorro ('05, Adventure) **'/2
-"5]"(5 IS0 0 vantage of Army life. (CC) where he discovers a lush planet. Zorro puts on the mask ag ain. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400. (11:15) Burt Wonderstone Just Like Heaven ('05) **l/2 Man Making of We Bought a Zoo ('11, Family)*** A dad Real Sports Gumbel
HB 302 30 30 30 30 (13) (CC) loves ghost. (PG-13) ((CC( (R) seeks afresh start for family y. (CC) (CC) (HD)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Siege ('98) (R) Beasts of the Southern Wild (12) *** Street Bullies (H)) Sherlock Holmes ('11, Action) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Place Beyond the Pines ('13) (R) Among Wolves (10) Boy as wolf cub. (:55) The Island ('05) Utopian society.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340365 Billy Bathgate ('91, Drama) **'/2 A mobster's Rescue Dawn ('07, Adventure) *** Pilot ral- (:15) Mean Girls (04, Comedy) *** Teen
HOW 4 3 3 3 3 4 protge gets promoted. (R) (CC) lies other POWs to escape. (CC() makes hit with A-list clique. (CC) (HD))
TM 350350 350 350 350 350385 Before and After ('96, Drama) *** A teen The Brothers Bloom (09) *** Swindling When a Man Loves a Woman ('94, Drama)
T 3 3au 3u 3u 3u a may have killed his rlfriend. (CC() brothers ickthewron mark. (CC_) **/2 A woman battles alcoholism.
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 15) Ninotchka ('39, Comedy) A communist and The Shop Around the Corner ('40) Feuding That Uncertain Feeling A pianist NottoBe
TM S 6 6 1930a playboy fall in love. (CC) co-workers share a romance. visits a troubled couple. (42)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Daylight ('96) A tunnel collapse traps commuters. The Rock ('96, Action) A madman seizes Alcatraz prison. BoumelD
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 American Reunion (12, Comedy) Friends at- Wrath of the Titans (12, Action) Bullet to the Head (13) A hit man (:15) Miss Congeniality 2
NE 3 3( 3 3 ( tend hig h school reunion. (R) (CC) (**1/2 Rescue Zeus. (CC) works with a detective. ('05) (CC)
CINE2 321 321 3213211321 321 422 Kingdom ('12) (:55) How High ('01) ** (CC) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02) Magic Mike ('12)
EN 1510105 150 National (:25) Looper ('12, Action) BruceWillis. Mafia hit 10 Years ('12) High school reunion :15) In Dreams ('99, Thriller) ** Awoman has
I 5 15 0 1 30 ( 03) na man pursues his older self. (R) stirs old feelings. (CC) a mental link with a killer. (CC)
Rise of the Guardians ('12) Chris (:45) Million Dollar Baby ('04, Drama) Clint Eastwood. A box- Life of Pi('2, Adventure) Suraj Sharma. A man
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Pine. Mythical bein gs ing trainer takes a female pupil. (CC) Ciis stranded after a shipwreck.) a r A
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Game *** A twisted gift. amfAR |Warm Bodies (13) Zombie's romance. The Lovely Bones A murder victim.
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (11:25) Army (13) |Big Momma's House 2 ('06) (:45) 2+2 (12) **1/2 Couple of swingers. Office Space ('99) ***1/2 (CC
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 3651 (11 30) Uptown Girls ('03) ** A childish woman becomes Dead Poets Society ('89, Drama) ***'/2 (:45) My Week with Marilyn ('11)
SOn 3]433(4 the nanny for a precocious little girl. (CC) Charismatic teacher inspires students. Blonde bombshell. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 (11:50) Highball ('00) Party Tanner Hall ('09) ** Coming of Blue Car ('03) Teen conveys her (:15) Welcome to the Punch (13) Former crimi-
TM_ f0 3( 3( 3 3 0 8are. (CC) age at a boarding school. burdens through poetry. nal chased b detective. (CC)
TOM 65566 2 (11:30) The Yellow Cab Confidentially Connie The Miracle ('60) Young postulant falls in love with British sol- Twenty-Four Hours to Kill ('65)
TOM 65656565 13 Man ('50) ** (' 53) **(CC) dier who recuperates with others. '** Smuggling crime. (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Pride |Twins ('88) Twin brothers search for their mother. Twister ('96) **1 2 Helen Hunt. Storm chasers. (CC) 4 Bros.
INE 2 2 2 2 3 3 4 The Three Stooges ('12) Sean (:40) White Men Can't Jump ('92, Comedy) Bas- (:45) The Campaign ('12, Comedy) Long-time Primary
lNE_ 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Hayes Helpg orphanage, ketball hustlers work scam. (R) congressman challen ed. (CC_) (98)
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 Doctor Dolittle ('98) ** (CC) The Debt ('11) Nazi war criminal. (CC) Here on Earth ('00) *1/2 (CC) (10) Lincoln ('12)
N 10151501501 50 3 Postcards from the (:10) Hitch ('05, Comedy) Will Smith. A romance (:1 5)0 Brother, Where Art Thou? ('00) My Baby's Daddy
ENC 5 u 5 1 0 Ed15e 15900 (C) coach helps men with women. Chain-gang fugitives seek stolen loot. "Players" to dads.
O 2 2 2 2 0 3 4 Herblock (:45) Oblivion ('13) *** One of the last drone repairmen J. Groban The Island ('05) Ewan McGregor. Two people Red Tails
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 (13) stationed on Earth has one last job. (CC) (R) escape from Utopian society. (12)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Chronicles ('04) Conchords (:45) EDtv ('99) A reality TV star. (CC) (:50) The Bourne Legacy ('12) Agent's mission.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Identity Thief (13) Anna Karenina (12) Troubled affair. (R) |Beautiful Creatures Family secrets. 1(:20) Les Mis ('12)
SHOW 0 0 0 0 0 34 35 (:15) Homegrown (98, Comedy) **,/2 Drug Dare ('09) **,/2 Three teens' last Being John Malkovich ('99) ***1'/2 Hapless Cheney
SHOW 340 340 34 34 d 340 40 36 dealer's underlings take over. (R) year of high school. (CC) puppeteer finds secret portal. (C 13)
TM O 350 30 30 30 30 30 (10:10)W. Stakeout ('87, Comedy) Richard Dreyfuss. Cops Another Stakeout ('93, Comedy) :20) Barbershop 2: Back in Business (04) Cal
IM 350 350 35 350 35 (5 5 '08) watch a con's girlfriend( (CC) Missing informant. (CC) vin's shop is indanger again.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169230 (:15) The Casino Murder Case ('35) The Garden Murder Case ('36) Calling PhiloVance ('40, :15) I Love a Mystery ('45, Mystery) Devil's
I 65656565 69 leuth Philo Vance. -**1/2 Murder by hypnotism? Mster Death predicted. (CC_) Mask
AIVIOMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Twister ('96) **1/2 Helen Hunt. Storm chasers. (CC) INational Lampoon's Animal House (78) (CC) Batman ('05) (CC)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 (11:45) Mama ('13) **y/2 A man Deep Impact ('98, Science Fiction) ** A Edward Scissorhands ('90) Wrath of the Titans Res-
lNE 30 3] 3( 3( 3( takes in his troubled nieces. deadly comet journeys to Earth. (CC_) ,***/2 Suburban stranger. (C) cue Zeus.
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321422 (11:45) New Year's Eve ('11) Snake Eyes ('98) Conspiracy unfolds. Parental Guidance ('12) **1/2 (:15) Volcano ('97)
FNP 15501010 3 Peggy ('86) Fled ('96) Chain gang duo escapes (:10) Stealth ('05, Action) *1'/2 Computerized pilot- (:15) Witness ('85, Drama) Harrison Ford. A cop
EN 15( 150 150 150 15050 *y2 shackled together (CC) ing program goes awry. (CC) enters an Amish community
O 2 2 2 32 32 32 4 (5) Scoop ('06, Comedy) Hugh Jackman. Stu- Behind the Candelabra (13) *** Account of Rock of Ages (12, Comedy) ** Two kids
HBO 302 30 30 30 302 02 400 d t journalist hunts for killer. entertainer's relationship. (CC) chasing fame fall in love. (CC) (HD))
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 03 402 Hot Fuzz ('07) (R) 1(:20) Jack the Giant Slayer (13) (CC) (:20) Broken City (13) Mayor's scandal. (:15) Fockers ('04)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:10) Admission (13) The adopted son. Red Tails ('12) ** Black pilots. (CC) (H)) Safe House ('12) CIA in South Africa.
iSHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365,(:15) The Perks of Being a Wallflower (12) A The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 ('11) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 2('12)
SHOW_ 34" 3 333(06freshman befriends two seniors. ** Marrying Edward. (CC) Kristen Stewart. A daughter.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385! IronLady (:45) Good for Nothing ('12) ** (:20) Margot at the Wedding ('07) **1/2 A Out of Time ('03) **1/2 Police chief Reluctant
i -(12) Outlaw's confusion. (CC) woman attends her sister's wedding is implicated in murders. (13)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 230 The Tender Trap Wed- Bachelor in Paradise ('61) ** Bob Hope. A Boys' Night Out ('62) Kim Novak. Four guys get Any Wednesday An un-
1 1 ding date set. bachelor writes about housewives, an apartment with a woman. usual affair.
I I ,, II I







KIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOONS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC 26 1 11 17 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 MJ7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon TheChew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS 10 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS M) 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 2W 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOXU 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News TMZ Dish Bethenny --TMZ Live Judy IJudy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX X 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy IPatemity The Test Maury Jud Judy
PBS a 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Masterpiece Variety Thomas Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS ) 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Travels Travel Globe Trekker Greek Odyssey Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS X) 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Landscape Sew It All Thomas Sid Clifford WordGiril Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
CW I 1 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW I 9 9 9 4 America America Patemity p eternity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN3N 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis TrishaGoddard TheTest JudgeMathis Maury The People's Court
MYN XII 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
IND N 12 12 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION=66) 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLF22 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYHI 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Mission Salvation
TLF I50 23 23 23 95 5 (11:00) Pasi6n Laura Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Laura El Chavo
UNIV U 15 15 15 6 JHoy La rosa de La mujer del El gordo y la flaca Primer impact
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls Pit Bulls IFatal Attractions Infested! Gator Boys Xtra Finding Bigfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Watch Watch IDays Summer Real Housewives Vanderpump Rules Shahs of Sunset Shahs of Sunset
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Community Movie ITosh Tosh Tosh Tosh ITosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Jakeand Doc Mc Phineas A.N.T. Jessie Jessie Jessie Jessie Austin Dog Blog Dog Blog Dog Blo
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex&City Sex & City Sex & City #RichKids #RichKids Kardashians Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Risky Listing g Risky Listing Risky Listing
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journe Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Catholic Children Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba Boy WorlWorld World BoyWord BoyWorld Middle Middle
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30Min. Essentials Giada Variety Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 21/2 Men 21/2 Men Movie __ ______HowlMet HowlMet
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Lingo ILingo Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Catch 21 Pyramid Deal or No Deal Shop Shop The Chase
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home& Family TheWaltons The Waitons Brady Brady Brady IBrady
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 The Universe The Universe The Universe The Universe The Universe Variety
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Variety lHunters Hunters Hunters Hunters |Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Paul Woods Pres Studio Barse Studio Barse Silver Designs Jade of Yesteryear Designer Gallery
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Charmed Charmed Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil LaToya LaToya LaToya LaToya LaToya |LaToya LaToya ILaToya LaToya ILaToya
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 OCheck Handbag & Shoe Shopping with Jane Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Movie Movie
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Paranormal Files Opposite Worlds
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 Quints Quints Little Little Bridesmaid Bridesmaid 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 Dangerous Grounds Dangerous Grounds Bourdain Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Vegas Vegas Vegas Vegas Storage Storage e Stoge Storage e Stoge Storage Pawn Pawn
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke (:49) Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza Griffith 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 11711711711 117149 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 & Order Cl Law & Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach Golf Weekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter ISports Special NFL Insiders NFL Live Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take Sports SportsNation Highly IOutside College ESPN FC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Super Bowl Afternoon Huddle NASCAR Race Hub Crowd Goes Wild
FSN 172 172 172 72 56 77 World Poker Tour World Poker Tour Game 365 Icons of Sailing World Poker Tour The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix Nedbank: Highlights European Tour Golf Feherty
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Dash Premier Review Premier League English Premier League Soccer Premier Pro
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Women's College Basketball MLB Baseball Driven Inside UCF B-CU Inside the
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAWPatrol PAW Patrol Dora Peter Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly Sanjay Invasion Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 8012412446 20 257 TomJerry TomJerry omJerry Tom Jerry Codenme Codenme Gumball Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Re ular
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 IU.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 MSNBC Live Andrea M INews Nation The Cycle Alex Wagner The Ed Show
SNN 6 66 11 11 News Paid SNNNewsDaytime Paid News Paid News News News Live5 News
CMTV 47 47 7 47 23 24 221 Dukes Hazzard Movie Extreme Makeover Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 16 and Pregnant True Life ITrue Life True Life True Life Movie
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Single Ladies Mob Wives IThe Greatest The Greatest Love & Hip Hop Couples Therapy







MONDAY
HIGHLIGHTS

The Green Mile
7 p.m. on AMC
The cynical veteran guard
of a prison's death row
struggles with a crisis of
conscience when he begins
to wonder whether a kind-
hearted, simple-minded
prisoner with healing
powers is actually guilty of
murdering two girls. I0(HD)

Hart of Dixie
8 p.m. on CW
"One More Last Chance"
Lavon attempts to have
BlueBell named a historic
town so the merger can
fall through; Zoe and Joel
find that their best chance
to find a place lies with
Zoe's obstinate relative;
Wade struggles to win over
Vivian's son. (HD)
The Following
8 p.m. on FOX
"Resurrection" With ris-


ing reports of traumatic
murders on the anniversary
of Joe Carroll I's death, a
physically healthy, mentally
obsessive Ryan Hardy sus-
pects the mastermind killer
has returned to resume his
reign of terror with the help
of his followers. (HD)

Hollywood
Game Night
8 p.m. on NBC
"Howl I Met Your Buzzer"
Cobie Smulders, Taran Kil-
lam, Henry Winkler, Angie
Harmon, Mayim Bialik and
Mark Feuerstein are split
into teams that are led by
two contestants who com-
pete in a series of unique
party games for the chance
to win the $25,000 grand
prize. (HD)

Lost Girl
8 p.m. on SYFY
"Lovers. Apart." Bo ends up
putting her life in jeopardy
in order to save a fam-
ily that is haunted, and


SOAP OPERA UPDATE


THE BOLD AND
THE BEAUTIFUL
Quinn threatened Charlie
into keeping her secret about the
jewelry heist. Ridge comforted
Katie after her argument with
Brooke. Liam frantically tried
to reach Hope before she went
on her camping trip with Wyatt.
Meanwhile, Quinn urged Wyatt
to leave sooner rather than later.
Caroline hinted to Liam that it
might be time to let Hope go.
Quinn had an ulterior motive
when she asked Pam to lunch.
Rick and Brooke disagreed on
Hope's rebound relationship
with Wyatt. Believing that Pam
could be trusted, Quinn told her
about Wyatt's role in the heist.
Katie received a dinner invita-
tion from a handsome man.
Hope and Wyatt went on their
camping trip along the Pacific
Coast. Watch For: Bill recruits
Justin to dig up some dirt. Ridge
is questioned about his inten-
tions toward Brooke. Pam tricks
Quinn.

DAYS OF OUR LIVES
Julie shared her suspicions
with Abigail that something


happened to Nick Brady was
guilt-ridden when he realized
the consequences of his actions.
JJ convinced Bev to help him
neutralize Theresa. A very angry
dad read Hope the riot act about
her daughter. Abigail demanded
to know ifEJ killed Nick
Eric was faced with a difficult
decision. Theresa used Brady's
drunken state to her advantage.
Family and friends gathered to
celebrate Arianna's christening,
which concluded with a shock-
ing turn of events. Gabi grew
worried as Julie made it clear
that she wanted to question her
about Nick's disappearance.
Abigail struggled with a moral
dilemma. Sami made a decision
about her relationship with EJ.
Watch For: Kate finds herself
in a sticky situation. Rafe has a
tense encounter. Maggie con-
fronts Brady about his drinking.

GENERAL HOSPITAL
Luke was flabbergasted by
what he found at the boathouse.
A new chief of staff at the hospi-
tal was announced. Felix apolo-
gized to Sabrina. Kiki confront-
ed Franco about the knife and


meanwhile, Dyson finds out
about her condition and
rushes to be by her side;
Lauren's past is beginning
to finally catch up with her.

Beauty and the Beast
9 p.m. on CW
"Held Hostage" When Cat,
Tori and Tess are captured
by a group of criminals who
are after a rare necklace
that Tori owns, Vincent is
forced to decide whether
to risk exposure and rescue
them or save himself before
his true identity can be re-
vealed to the precinct. (HD)

The Blacklist
10 p.m. on NBC
"The Cyprus Agency (#64)"
A recent increase in baby
abductions forces Red to
tell Liz about the "Cyprus
Agency," an illegal adoption
agency responsible for the
babies' disappearances;
Liz is motivated to find the
company's CEO because
she and Tom are consider-
ing adoption. (HD)

bloody fingerprints that were
found. Another opportunity
for Carly to be saved presented
itself. Lulu and Dante shared a
bittersweet moment. The other
candidates were stunned by
who was named the new chief
of staff. Nathan was running on
borrowed time regarding Silas'
case. Brad was asked out on a
date. Duke's mysterious where-
abouts piqued Anna's interest.
Watch For: Duke is cornered
by an armed Julian. Someone
from Silas' past spills some key
information. Brad tries to juggle
his busy love life.

THE YOUNG AND
THE RESTLESS
Summer was rushed to the
hospital after she took too many
energy pills. Jack demanded to
know why Sharon called Nick
instead of Jack Billy asked
Kelly not to come to his house
anymore. Noah caught Courtney
buying drugs. Chelsea an-
nounced that she was moving
to Paris with Adam. Jabot was
being investigated by the labor
board for selling illegal diet
pills online. Abby was locked
inside the loft by the mysteri-
ous woman who was following


Monday at 8 p.m. on CBS,
the 200th episode of "How I
Met Your Mother" will be
told entirely from the per-
spective of the titular
mother (Cristin Milioti, pic-
tured), who has been the
promised payoff these many
seasons as narrator Bob
Saget explains to the future
children of Ted (Josh Rad-
nor) just how their parents
got together.


her and Tyler around. Michael
and Christine argued over Fen's
legal defense. Dylan and Avery
were hot on plan's trail until
someone warned the cult leader
that people were looking for
him. Gloria welcomed wedding
planner David Tutera to Genoa
City. Watch For: Chelsea's world
is turned upside-down. Victoria
fears the worst. Sharon is
haunted by memories of Cassie.







KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING MONDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
JAN. 27

ABC7 News @ ABC World The 7 Entertainment The Bachelor (CC) (N) (HD) Castle: Dressed to Kill The ruth-
ABC 1 11 1 6:00pm The Newswith O'Clock Tonight (C) (N) less and flashyworld of fashion
2 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) isvisited by Castle and Beckett.
_____ day. (N) (HD) ______________________________________(N)
ABC NewsThelat- ABCWorld TheList (IVG) AskAmerica The Bachelor (CC) (N) (HD) :01) Castle: Dressed to Kill
2M est news. News (N) (HD)) ,(IVG) ______________Fashion murder. (N)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News(N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? Millionre. The The Bachelor (CC) (N) (HD) :01) Castle: Dressed to Kill
7 7 7 0 7 ______ News(N) (CC) (N) 1970s. Fashion murder. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) How Met 2 Broke Girls: Mike & Molly Mom: Fireballs Intelligence: Secrets of the
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local Newswith tune (C) (N) (N)(HA) Mother: How And the Icing Moving to and Bullet SecrefService (C) (N) (HD)
aoS 0 0 news report. Scott Pelley(N) ([H) YourMother on the Cake (N) Joyces. (COC) (N) Holes (COC) (N)
(N) (1)HD) Met Me I(HD) 4(HD)
CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) InsideEdi- HowlMet(N) Broke Girl(N) MikeMolly(N) Mom(CC)(N) Intelligence: Secrets of the Se-
J 13 (14(N ) (HD tion (N) (HN)) (HDN) (HD1) (HD4) cret Service (N) (HN))
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment Hollywood Game Night: How Hollywood Game Night: We'll The Blacklist: The Cyprus
NBC 8 8at6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) Met Your BuzzerCelebrities Need to See Your TV1D Celeb- Agency (#64) Illegal adoption
n and weather. events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) competein party games. (V14) rityteamscompetein party agency investigated. (CC) (N)
[(N) ( 0) games. (N) '(HD
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) Hollywood Game Night Ce- Hollywood Game Night Ce- The Blacklist Illegal adop-
20 _____________News (N) tune(N) H) lebriygame sho(N) (N) lebr ame show. (N) tion. (C) (N) (HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC)(N) Thel Insider The Following: Resurrection The Following: For Joe Ryan FOX1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (C) (N) (HN) Ryan Hardy suspects Joe's finds himself engrcssedwit the ries of the news day are up-
3 and reported by the FOX 13 return. ((C) (RH)( bizarre phone calls he receives. dated y the FOX 13 Nighty
News Team. (N) (N) News Team. (N)
FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy (R) The Simpsons The Following: Resurrection The Following: For Joe Bizarre FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
N__- 4 4 4 news; weather. (N) (HD) ,(CC) Joe's return. (R&(HD) phone calls. (N) news report. (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (C) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Detroit Antiques Roadshow Oil paint- Independent Lens Immigration
m. 3r News (CC)B port(N) (HD) Poster; pottery. (N) ing; more. (R) (HD)) issues. (N) (HN))
PS204 204 4 16 Sesame Street Playing basket- Cat in Hat(R) Peg+Cat(CC) EuropeCluny Rudy Maxa (CC Travels (C (R) The Travel De- Globe Trekker Tahiti; more.
S 204204204 16 ball. (CC) (R) (HD) (HD) (R Musem. (R) tective (C) (R)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (C) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Detroit Antiques Roadshow Oil paint- Queen & Country Common-
30 News (CC) port (N) (hP)) ___ N Poster; pottery. (N) ing; more. (R)(HD) wealth summit. (R) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Modern Family Modern: After Big Bang(CC) Big Bang(CC) Hart of Dixie Lavon stops Beauty andthe Beast Tori's News @1 Opm (N) (HD)
iA RV. the Fire (HPN (HD merger. (CC) (N) (HD)) necklace. (N) (HD))
CW 9 9 Queens Queens (IWP) 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Hart of Dixie Lavon stops Beauty and the Beast Tori's Rules: Fun Rules Plan
MW I 4 Paintballwar. (HD)) (HD)) (HD)) merger. (C) (N) (HD)) necklace. (N) (HD)) Run (HD) backfires.
MYN i 11 14 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld: The Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Cops Re- Cops Re-
11 1 1 14 __ Red Dot (1VPG) (IVPG) Unit: Perfect (HD)) Unit: Soulless (HD)) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland (CC) Family Guy Family Guy Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims
(E1 8 (HD) (HD)) (CC) Affair. Unit: Perfect (HD)) Unit: Soulless (HD)) Unit: Angels (HD)
IND 121 12 38 12 Modern Fa Modern: After Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims The Office Ac- The Office
SRV. the Fire (H (H Unit: Angels (HD) Unit: Recall (HD) cidents. Farewells.
ION 13 1 Criminal Minds: JJ Missing Criminal Minds Haunting Criminal Minds Couple Criminal Minds: Safe Haven Criminal Minds: Devil's Night
d2 i d N aughter.(CC) (HD)______ cold case. (CC) (HD) killer. ((C) (HD) Midwest killer. (HD) Halloween killer.
WCLF 22 22 22 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Levitt ((C) (N) Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- Gospel Truth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22c Mness jnhealing. Mrepa reAw nTerts(((o (C(iN) (CC) Mr (CoC)
WRXY 22 44 10 Joyce Meyer Entertain- Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Prohecy in
AM 22 44_m10 2ent Wisdom [4(C) cles the News
TLF I 2 Fuego en la sangre Seduccion Pequefios Gigantes Talento Never Back Down 2: The Beatdown ('11, Accion) Cuatro Rush Hour 3 ('07) Chris
23 23_______ vengadora. (IVPG) infantil. ((CC) (1() luchadores buscan retribucion. (R) Tucker. Triad in Paris. ((C)
UNIV Noticias ((CC) Noticiero Mentir para vivir Oriana PorsiempremiamorEnvidia Loquelavidamerob6Boda 0u pobres tan ricos
15 15 15 6 (N) IUnivisi6n (N) cambiasuidentidad.(HN) ymaldad. (CC) (H) sinamor.( (HC) (l Humilde hoqar.
:1 w. j ii);
A 2 6 01Bad lnkBad Bad Ink(CC) (R) Duck:Fowl DuckHuntfalls Duck(( (R) Duck((( (R) Badlnk((((N) Badlnk((()(N) Mayne: The IDon't Trust: 42
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 doodle. (HD) Play (R) apart. (HD1) (HD) (HD (HD) Mertdown Inches
AMC 5 5 5 5 1 (_4:00) Unforgiven ('92) **1l The Green Mile (99, Drama) *** Tom Hanks. The veteran guard of a prison's death row struggles with a crisis of
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 lx-gunslinger. (R)(CC) conscience when he begins to question whether a kindhearted prisoner murdered two girls. (N) (C[)
AP 44 44 44 44 36 68130 Finding Bigfoot: Further Evi- To Be Announced Info un- Finding Bigfoot Successful Gator Boys: Tricked Out Tre Beaver (R) Beaver (R)
AP 44 44 44 44 36 68 13 dence:SwampApe available. night. (CC)(RT(HD) jOutrageous trick. (R)
BE 3535 35 3540 2220106 & Park Top music vid- The Color Purple ('85) ** 12 A black woman growing up in the South in the early 20th century suf- Mary Jane (R)
BET 3eos. (CC) (N) (HD)) fers injustice and hardships, including a brutal marriage to an abusive sharecropper. (CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25451 185 Vanderpump Rules Birthday Vanderpump Rules Tom The Real Housewives of Vanderpump Rules: Bitch The Real Housewives of
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 drama. R) breaks down. (R) Beverly Hills Pool party. Slap Revenge. (N) Beverly Hills Pool party.
CM 6666666615 10 South Prk(R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Colbert Repor Daily Show () Futurama (1V/14Futurama(IV14 South Prk(R) South Pirk(R) South Prk(R) South Pric
eOM_ 66 66 66 66 15 27 I0 D H I (R) /L(R) (ND) (41) (1,D41) Fishsticks
DISC 4040 40 4025 43 1201 Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N'Loud: Rewed Up Re- Fast N' Loud Flipping five Rods N'Wheels Ford 3 Win-
S40 40 40 40 paired. (CC) (H)) paired. (CC (HD() pair & extra info. (HN) cars. (CC) (N) (H)) dow. (CC) (N) (HN)
E! 4 6 A#RichKids (R) #RichKids (R) E! News (N) (HD) Fashion Police: The 2014 With the Kardashians Broad-
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 N_________D ND_ #(H_ Grammy Awards (N) way dreams. (R) (HD))
ES n O 8282 82218 0 Burn Notice: Better Halves Un- Burn Notice: Dead to Rights psych: Let's Get Hairy Were- psych Plans go awry. (C) psych Private's suicide. ((C)
ESQ 1 dercover couple. Michael sheds guilt. Wolf suspicion. (H)H) HD) (H)
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 EWTN Mother Daily Mass Celebration of the The Journey Home Call-in Evangelizatio Holy Rosary The World Over News from
EWTN 243 243 23 2 18 Nightly (N) Teresa HolI Eucharist. (R) program. (TV) n N(1 G/ around the world. (CC)
CA 55 55 55 5 1 19 Middle Making Middle (CC) Switched at Birth Error at Switched at Birth: Fountain The Fosters: Things Unsaid The Fosters: Things Unsaid
FAM0 ,deal. 1 iga (HN)N) clinic. (R) (HN)) Troublefound. (N) (H)) Secrets exposed. (N) Secrets exposed. (R)
FOOD 317 317 317 67 -7 Diners (R) (HD) Diners, Guy's Grocery Games Rachael vs. Guy: Food in- Rachaelvs. Guy:: Big Game Mystery (N) Mystery: What
FOOD 3 3 3 3 6 16Drive-ns (R) Gourmet salad. (R) vention. (R) Grub Chicken wings. (HK) ADrag
F 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (5:30) Baby Mama ('08, Comedy) Executive Friends with Benefits (11, Comedy) Justin Timberlake. Two friends start Archer (COC) (N) Chozen Old
FX_ 1 11 4 chooses obnoxious surrogate. (COC) a physical relationship with no romantic strin s attached. (R) N)(H) enemy.
GSN 179 179 1719179 34 179 Family Feud FamilyFeud Mindof a Man Mind of a Man FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 IG iv _R()VPG) MYG) (VYPG) (W) (1VPG) (1VPG)
HALL 5 17 7 240 Home Stolen Home ((CC) HomeWed- Home Re- The Good Wife: A New Day The Good Wife: The Death Frasier(IVPG) Frasier (NVPG)
HALL knife, ding injury placing Al. Religious murder. (HD)) Zone Case in Britain. ((C) (CC)
IT 801 8 8 8 3 6 1 Swamp People 45tags in 48 Swamp people: Endgame Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Swamp People: Ten Deadliest Pawn Stars (CQ (:31) Pawn
H8 hrs. (CC)(R) (141) Flood ruins spot. (R) (HN) (H)) Hunts Lives risked. N(H)) Stars (HD)
HME 4141 4 4 5 41 Love it or List ft: A Hasty Deci- Love It or List It Home busi- Love It or List It Too many Love It or List It Bungalow or Hunters Indus- Hunters (CC) (R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 16 sion Empty nesters. ness space. (R) (HN)) walls. (CC) (R) (H)() house. (C) (N) (HN)) trial loft. (HN))
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Kitchen Stock Up Healthy: Body by Bison Concierge IHighgate ProForm Health Healthy: Body by Bison
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 4,1 140 Hoarders: Mary Lynn; Ingrid Hoarders: BG & Lee; Chris Hoarders: Lloyd; Carol Bugs Hoarders: Kathleen; Scott Hoarders: Roy; Loretta Fines;
L 36 36 36 36 41 4 omeshopping.(H)( Two compete. (H) T -and vermins.(Hn) Famiy fed up. (CC) (H) CPS threats. (H1)D







AN.27KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING MONDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

OWN 58 5 58 5817 103161 Dateline on OWN Loss of Dateline on OWN Major mur- yanla Fix My Life Concerned lyanlaFix MyLife Chamique lyanlaFixMy Life Syleena
58N 8 58 58 4 103 1u i mother. (CO)(8)(HD)|dered. (CC (R) HD(141)) rents. (R)(1) eHoldsc aw.(R(1HD)) YJhnson. (CO) ( (HR)(141
SPIKE 5 7 51 51 9 63 54 (5:30) A Man Apart ('03) Two DEA cops are fighting an on- Law Abiding Citizen (09, Crime) Jamie Foxx. A man intends to exact re- Alpha Do
5m 11 57 57 '29 3 54 Mgoing drug war on the California-Mexico border. venge 10 years after his wife and child are murdered. (R) (CO) ('06) ,k-i/ (R)
SYFY 6 61 6 6 25364 180 (5:30) Pitch Black (00) *** Survivors marooned on a Lost Girl: Lovers. Apart. Bo's Being Human: Lil'r Smoke New Bitten: Trespass Feelings re-
67 7 67 67 25'- 64 180 desert planet are hunted byflesh-eating creatures. life is in jeopardy. (N) vampire boss. (N) Isurface. (N)
TBS 59 5 59 5 6 Seinfeld Movie Seinfeld: The Seinfeld:The Family Guy FamilyGuy Family Guy Family Guy Bi Bang (CC) Bi Bang (C) Big Bang (C)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Outing Shoes (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) ((HD HD) I(H
TOCM 65 65 65 65 230 Night Unto Cause for Alarm ('51, Thriller) ** Loretta The Age of Innocence ('93, Drama) *** A lawyer must choose be- Small Town
Si 6- Night ('49) Young. A man tries to frame his wife. tween is genteel fiance andher free-thinking cousin. (PG) (CC) Girl (36)
TIC 45 45 45 45 7 139 SisterWives: Boys Night Out Bakery Boss: Bigger & Batter Cake Boss (R) CakeBoss Cake Boss (N) Cake Boss (R) Bakery Boss: Pastry Is Art For-
5 45 4 4 13 Reconnecting. (R) Reluctant baker. (H)) 1Food fight. (HD)) 4(HD) merchef. (N) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 23 5 51 Castle: Setup Conspiracy. Castle: Countdown Preventing Castle: One Lifeto Lose Soap Castle: Law and Murder Ju- Perception: Ch-Ch-Changes
_____ __ __ (C1) )HD) chaos. (CC)(HD) opera drama. (HD)) ror killed. (CC) ()HD)) Daniels analysis. (R)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Manv.Food: vFoodGrilled The Trip: 2014 Sweepstakes Bizarre Foods America Cul- Hotel Impossible An Alas-
699 9 9 26 6 10 Turtle jelly soup. (R) Alaska cheese. preview. (N) tural influences. (R) kan hotel. (CC) (N)
TRUT 63 636363 50 30 183 Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick ILizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Full Throttle Saloon (N)
63 63 63 63 50 30 Tow(R) Tow(R) Tow(R) Tow(R) Towing Towing Tow(R) Tow(N)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan (:48) Loves Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 34 3 3434 2 52 50 NCIS: Los Angeles: Lockup NCIS: Los Angeles: Tin Sol- WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
USA 4 34 34 Undercover inmate. diersKGB operative.
WE 117117117117 1171491 Law & Order: Trophy Copy- Law & Order: Charm City Sub- CSI: Miami: Death Pool 100 CSI: Miami: Going Under Evi- CSI: Miami: Death Eminent
117 1 I I 1 4 cat killer. (CC) (HD) way gas attack. (HD)) Counterfeiters. (HD)) dence ruined. (HD)) Politician killed. (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home WGN News at Nine The head-
SI I I 11 Videos Doggydeeds Videos ()VPG) (HD)) Videos Familyvideos. Videos Forgetful bride, line news. (N) (HD)
OSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talking Football
EPN 29 29 9 SportsCenter from Bristol, T>, College Basketball: Duke Blue Devils at Pittsburgh College Basketball: Oklahoma State Cowboys at
N29 29 29 29 12 5 C 70 onn. (N) (CC) (HD) Pant ers from Petersen Events Center (live) (HD) Oklahoma Sooners from Lloyd Noble Center (Uve) (HD)
ESPN2 30 w 30 30 6 Aroundthe Interruption Women's College Basketball: Notre Dame Fighting <3> Women's College Basketball: USC Trojans at
030 30 30 6 59 74 Horn H) (COC H) Irish at Maryland Terrapins (live) (CC) ((H)) V Stanford Cardinal from Maples Pavilion (ie) (CC) ((H))
FS1 48 48484 3FOX Super Bowl Daily (N) FOX Sports 1 on 1 (N) (CC) NFL Super Bowl Kickoff p College Basketball: Villanova Wildcats at
FO8 48 48 42 (N ( SoCC)t ( 14) (14N1)D) Spectacular (N) (HD) D Georgetown Hoyas from Verizon Center (live) (CC) (HD)
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 Game 365 ShipShape UFC Reloaded: UFC 144: Edgar vs Henderson (Taped) (HD) The New College Football
7 71 7 1 56 77(HD) TV (R) (N) (1HD)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central (N) (HD) The Golf Fix (N) (HD) Feherty: Live! (HD) Feherty: Live! (HD)) Feherty: Live! Behind the
Scenes (HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 5 9 ProFootball NHL Live (N) NHL Hockey: Buffalo Sabres at Pittsburgh Penguins from CONSOL NHL Hockey: Los Angelesvs
7S 7___ __ 4 0Talk (N) Energy Center (Ive) (CC) ()14) San Jose (ive) (H))
SUN 38 401401 45 57 76 Rev 3 Championships (HD)) Ilnsidethe: Youth Football Game365 Inside Israeli Driven (HD) Icons of: Kim Worn. College Basketball
SUN 8 3 40101 5 57 76 ____Alliance Championship (141)) j) _____ Mulkey (Replay) (CC) (HP ___
NICK 2 5 ii 2; ; Sponge Night- Sponge (CC) Sam & Cat: Witch Way (N) Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC) Full House FullHse: Full Hse(CQ Full Hse(CC)
NICK2 25 25 25 24 44 252 mar (8)1 #YayDay (HD)) Joey'sgirl. Jey'sPlace I
TOON 80 8 124 124 46 20 157 (85) Regular (:45) Gumball Adventure (N) Regular (N) IUniverse(N) Orange(N)i Bobby Cleveland (CC) Family Guy Rick Morty (N)
TOON~ 808 214-62 5^ _______ |________smokes. (141) ___(TV14) ____

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) The Kudlow Report To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
CNN 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 3600 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 3600
CNN 32 3 3 3 8 38 100 Room (N) (N) iyond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N)(H1) (1H4) Later(N)
CSPN 1 1 1 1 129 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
SN 8 8 8 8 37 10 Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
n 64 6 6 6 71 1 SpecialReportwith BretBaie OntheRecordwithGretaVan The O'Reilly FactorNews The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
N 4 4 4 4 4 7 1 The latest news. (N) Susteren(N)(HD) talk. (CC) (N) (HD) dates. (N) (CP(N) (HD)
MSNB 83 8383 83 185 40103 PoliticsNation Rev. AI Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 8 8 8 4 1 Sharpton. (N) ()HD)) Political issues. (N) Political panel. (N) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (HD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Paid Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid INews (N) News (N) News (N)
CMITV 47 47 47 47 2 244221 Reba Kyra's Reba Kyra Reba: War and Reba (HD) The Dukes of Hazzard Race The Guardian ('06, Action) **** A legendary rescue
TV_ 4 4 home. moves out. Peace horsethieves. (HD)) swimmer mentors a young, arrogant swim champion.
MT 33 3 33 33 35 48 210 Parental Con- Parental Con- Parental Con- Parental Con- Teen Wolf Deadly teen were- Teen Wolf Deadl teen were- Teen Wolf (N) (HD)
MV 33 33 3 4 trol (CC) trol (CC) trol (CC) trol (CC) wolf seeks love. ()PD) wolf seeks love. ()D)
VH1 50 50 50 5043 23 117 Love & HipHop: Red AlertA Love& Hip Hop: Put a Ring Love & Hip Hop Rich reveals Single Ladies (N) (HD) Love& Hip Hop Rich reveals
VH 0 0 0 0 v 3 new rival. (R) (HD) On It Joe proposes. truth. (CC) (N) (HD)) ________ _truth. (CC R)(H)D)
War of the Worlds ('05) ***, Tom Cruise. A man Banshee: The Warrior Class Bowfinger ('99, Comedy) Steve Martin. A Snitch (13)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 protects his children as aliens launch a deadly attack on The Kinaho tribe targets the film producer gets shots of an action star for ***- Under-
___ __ Earth. (PG-13) (CC) (HD)) Amish. (R)()HD)) his movie, anyway he can. (CC) cover father.
(4:50) Me, (:50) End of Days ('99, Action) ** A depressed ex-policeman becomes The Man with the Iron Fists (12) **A Femme
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321 422 Myself & Irene the protector of the woman wno was chosen to give birth to the Antichrist, blacksmith attempts to defend his village Fatales Mafia
___ __ ____ ('00) **k Satan's child, in fulfillment of prophecy. (R) (CC) (HD) from warriors and assassins. (R) (CCO) princess.
Jessie Jessie Austin & Ally A.N.T.Farm: Jessie (CC)(R) Good Lck Let it Shine (12, Family) ** Tyler James Williams, Coco GoodLck
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 volunteers. (R) Trent is caught. pANTs on fire (HD) Charlie: Sister, Jones. A has become a teenage music sensation in Atlanta, Charlie: Dress
_____ (HD) ) ) Sister Ga. (NR) (CC) Mess
That's My Boy ('12) An irresponsible father is ultimately Dude Where's My Car? ('00) ** Two 0 Brother Where Art Thou? ('00)
ENC 150150150150 150350 forced to deal with the difficultrepercussions of his bad bumbling potheads go on a crazy adventure kk***1k Three bumbling chain-gang fugi-
___ __ p__ __ renting on the eve of his son's wedding. (CC) in search of their missing car. (CC) tives embark on a cross-country odyssey.
:15) Les Miserables (12, Musical) kk,* Hugh Jackman, Russell Crowe. A prisoner on Herblock- The Black and the White ('13) (:45) Looking
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 the run from a ruthless police inspector turns his life around and takes in a helpless girl, *** Award-winning cartoonist profiled. Dom's ex. (R)
___but he faces a dilemma during Paris' June Rebellion. (PG-13) (CC) (CC) (H) (HD)
Meet the Fockers ('04) Hilarity ensues when Greg Focker Real Time with Bill Maher True Detective: The Locked Girls Looking
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 takes his fiancee and straight-laced future in-laws down to (TVMA) (CC) (HD) Room A hidden image leads to Unexpected Dom's ex. (CC)
_____ meet his eccentric parents in Florida. (CCO) ________a suspect. (HD)) death. (CC) (HD) (HD)
(5:45) Spy Game ('01, Action) *** Robert Redford, Brad The Sopranos: For All Debts Admission (13, Comedy)** Tina Fey A (:45) The
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Pitt. A retiring CIA agent tries to save his protege, who Public and Private Rains it woman's career is at risk when she runs into Making of...:
___ ____ faces execution in China. (R) (CC) ()HD)) ours. (CC) (HD)) a boy that could be her son. (CCO) Admission
(:15) The Perks of Being a Wallflower ('12, Romance) Shameless: Like Father, Like House of Lies: Episodes Shameless: Like Father, Like
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 ***1/2 Logan Lerman, Emma Watson. A shy freshman's Daughter Sammi has a son. (CC) Boom (R) (HD) Potential job. (R) Daughter Sammi has a son. (CC)
___ __ ____ life changes when he befriends two seniors. (CO R(HlD) )(HP) )R(HD)
How to Lose Friends and Alienate People ('08, Comedy) The Rundown ('03, Action) A mob boss' retrieval expert is Goon (12, Comedy) ***
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 **1/2 Simon Pe. A British journalist struggles to become sent to the Amazon to retrieve the boss' ne'er-do-well son, Bar bouncer turns into a hockey
F 33___ __ 3 3 successful in the United States. (R) (CC) tbeoewho is searching for a priceless treasure. player. (R) (CC) (1)D)







KIDS NEWS SPORTS LATE NIGHT MONDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC X 117 7 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News (N)
ABC [281 11 News Kimmel Niqhtline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightline Paid ES.TV ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS M 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS Hil2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late TMZ Inside Comics Minute News News News(N)
NBC[I 8 8 8 8 8 News Leno Fallon Last Call Today (R) Paid lExtra Early News News News
NBC 2M 2 2 2 News Leno Fallon LastCall Dr. Oz Money Early News News (N)
FOX( 1313 13 13 13 News Access |Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News (N)
FOX 3 4 4 4 News Arsenio |Raymond Raymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News(N)
PBS C 3 3 3 3 Ind.Lens Home Rose(N) Antiques Masterpce. Masterpce. Masterpce.(R)(HD)
PBS M1 N 16 Smiley Rose (N) Europe Trekker Travels ITravel Adventure Aviation ICompass Yoa
PBS X 3 3 3 33 Rose (N) 2 Smiley Crossroad Antiques Masterpce. Masterpce. Masterpce. (R) (HD)
CW I 6216 21/2 Men 21/2 Men How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Middle Middle Dish TMZ Harvey 170s 70s
W M 9 9 9 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Simp ons King Sunny Comics Paid Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYNW 11 11 11 14 Seinfeld Cmmunity Raymond America OK! TV Bridezilla ,70s 70s Paid Let's Ask Hidden Shepherd
MYN 1 8 9 8 Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Dad Dad Sun Sunny Til Death Til Death Paid Paid Shepherd
IND M2 121212 38 12 Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Dad Dad Cleveland Payne Payne ThereYet ThereYet Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ION M 2 2 2132618 171 Criminal Criminal Without Without Paid Paid Inspiration Today
WGLF22 22 2222 2 Kingdom Awaken Awaken You and Me CVance 700 Club Youngren Hmekeep
WRXYI) 224410 News Awaken Awaken You and MeReign Gaither Exercise Fitness
TLF[SI 23 23 23 95 5 Rush Hr. 3 Deportivo Never Back Down 2 IDeportivo Pag ado Paado Contacto
UNIVI6 1515 15 6 Noticias Noticiero Familia Nicontiqo ICerocond Casarisa Larosa Gordo Primer Noticiero

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50181 eMayne Mayne Duck IDuck Badink Badink Mayne Mayne IMayne Mayne Paid Paid Paid Paid
AMIC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 Twister **1y2 Storm chasers. Godzilla ** Iguana on rampage. |CSI Miami Stooges
API 44 44 44 44 36 681 Biqfoot Gator Boys Beaver Beaver TBA Bigfoot Gator Boys jBeaver Beaver
BE 35 35 3535 40 V 222 Mary Jane Husbands Wendy John Q ('02) Saving a dying boy BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 682 5118 Watch Vanderpump Housewives Vanderpu mp Watch Housewives Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66 66 66 66 15 271 Daily Colbert midnight Broad City Daily Colbert midnight Wrkholic Wrkholic Wirkholic A Devine Entourage Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 4312 Fast Loud Fast Loud Rods N' Fast Loud Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 C. Lately E! News (R) Police C. Lately Soup #RichKids #RichKids Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 82111181 iThree Amiqos! ('86 Knife Knife How I Rck Alternate Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 242432412 17 28 Sacred WomenGr Daily Mass Journey Faith Theology M.Teresa Wisdom Jesus GodWps Backstage Mny Face
FAM 5555555510 461 700 Club Switched Fosters Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37 37 37 37 7161 Diners Diners Rachael Mystery Mystery Diners Diners Rachael Chef (R) Paid Paid
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Archer Chozen Chozen Archer Archer Chozen Wilfred Wilfred Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 17791 179 3417911 Fam.Fe FFeuFam. Feud Baggage Bagae Fam. Feu Fam.Feu Fam.Feu Fam. Feud Baggage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 732 Frasier Frasier GoldGir Gold Girl Gold Girl G old Girl Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 33 6512 Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Swamp __ Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Paid Paid Paid Paid
HOME 41414141 53 4216 Love It Love It Hunters Hunters Love It Love It Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58 58 58 847 ly1116anla Fix lyanla Fix lyania Fix Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 6354 Alph og ('06) k**1k2 Police Police Police Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 67 2 641 Lost Girl Being (R) Bitten (R) Helix (R) Trek: Next Paid Paid Paid Paid
TBS 59 59 59 9 32 62 52 Conan Holmes Conan Office Expecting Mary (10) _________Married Marrined Married Eadi
TCM 65656565 16 Small Town IDear Heart ('64) (CC) Reunion in France The Mikado
TLC 45 45 45 45 5 7213 Cke Boss Cke Boss Bakery Cke Boss Cke Boss Bakery Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 285551 Five 0 Law (HD) Dallas Law (HD) Closer Closer S'ville
TRAV 69696969266611 Hotel (R) Bizarre Hotel (R) Hotel (R) 2014 (R) Paid |Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 3018: Saloon Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Saloon Saloon Black Gold American Paid
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 5424 Queens IQueens Kirstie The Exes Queens Queens Roseanne Roseanne(:49)'70s 70s Nann Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 225250 NCIS NCIS NCIS NCIS NCIS SVU (HD) SVU (HD)
WE 111171111 11714 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 161616194111 9 How I Met Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Paid Paid Paid Paid
CSS 28 28 28 2849 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Pai aiPad Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 292929291258 70 Sports Sports SpoSpo Sports Spo Srts Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Olbermann Olbermann BasketballlNFL Live ISupr Bowl Nation NFL Live Olbermann
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports Super Bowl FOX Sports NFL Super Basketball (Replay) i FOX Sports
FSN 72727272 56 77 Wrld Poker Unleashed Clash at Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 494949495560 3 Golf Cntrl In Play In Play Feherty Fix (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 /NHL Hockey Overtime Skiing (Replay) (H0) Paid Paid Paid Pad Pad Paid
SUN 38 3401401455776 1Wom Bball Boxing (H) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 371 Money TBA BA Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Exchange
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 301 Erin Burne P. Morgan 3600 (R) Anderson P. Morgan 360 (R) Early (N)
CSPN 1818 1818 37121 Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington________ Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity W oOn Record Red Eye The Five F OX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 8318! 4010 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow IFirstLook TooEarly
SNN 6 66 11 11 News INews News Paid News (N) News (N) INews (N) News (N) INews (N)
CINE 323203232032042 Snitch (13) *** CoEdCnf Banshee War of Worlds ('05) Skintoth INight Fall ('96)
CINE2 321321321321 3214 Femme Femme Femme (:40) Volcano ('97) ** Assault 13 **1/2 (:15) Rambo III ('88)
DISN 13631 136 99 45 2 Austin A.N.T. Good Lck Good Lck Shaket It A.N.T. OnDeck OnDeck lWizards lWizards On Deck On Deck FishHks Phineas
ENC 1511150 15035 Harold ('04) *** That's My Boy ('12) (:50) Excalibur ('81) (COC) J. Carter
HBO 32302330 4Gidis IDetective Real Time SEX/NOW (:1 5) Idlewild ('06) **12 1(:20) Herblock ('13)
HB02 HBO Boxing (HD) : Good Time **1/2 Making of Big Elvis 1(:40) L.A. Confidential ('97)
HB03 33D 34Life of Pi Shipwreck. Thinner ('96) ** Girls (:15) The Horse Whisperer ('98)
SHOW 34(36 Episodes Lies ILawless ('12) (R) (CC) Homegrown ISunset Strip ('00) ** Against
TMC 3 353 0330 Goon Out of Time (03) *4*22 BrOno (09) **1/2 Night (10) (CC) ITortured (12)







TUESDAY
HIGHLIGHTS

The Originals
8 p.m. on CW
"Dance Back from the
Grave" Marcel refuses to
come to Klaus' aid when a
gruesome secret is revealed
in the Cauldron; Rebekah
finds that a cunning war-
lock from the past has
returned. (HD)

Dads
8 p.m. on FOX
"Sperms of Endearment"
When Warner sends Craw-
ford and David to a hotel
so he can enjoy his first
weekend without family
being around, the two are
mistakenly labeled a gay
couple that is celebrating
their honeymoon. (HD)

Brooklyn Nine-Nine
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"The Slump" An overwhelm-


ing amount of unsolved
cases leave Jake in the
dumps, as the other detec-
tives avoid his contagious
losing streak; Amy acquires
Rosa and Gina's help in
leading the Junior Police-
man Program for Holt; Boyle
helps Jeffords with a hard
case. (H D)
News Special: State
of the Union Address
and the Republican
Response
9 p.m. on ABC, CBS,
FOX & NBC
President Obama addresses
the 113th United States
Congress and the nation, re-
porting on the condition of
the country and the status
of the goals from the previ-
ous year and the upcoming
year, followed by a Republi-
can response. (HD)
Madagascar
9 p.m. on APL
Madagascar, one of Earth's
most vital bio-diverse


TV DISH


BBC America debuts their
newest series, "Fleming:
The Man Who Would
Be Bond," Wednesday,
Jan. 29, at 10 p.m. with


Dominic Cooper


star Dominic Cooper
as author lan Fleming.
Before he created one
of the most popular
fictional spies, James
Bond, Fleming worked
for Naval Intelligence
during WWII. He was also
a womanizing playboy.
"I knew very little about
his life," Cooper says


of Fleming. "There are
two very comprehensive
biographies about his life
that I had the pleasure
of reading when I found
out about the project.
And the script told me
a lot about him. I often
question how accurate
it was and how much I
could possibly believe
happened in that man's
life in what, ultimately,
was quite a short space
of time for so much to
have happened. There
was a lot to look at
with regards to the
biographies, with the
letters that still exist. But
the truth is when you're
making a biographical
piece, you certainly
want certain elements of
yourself to in some way,
at least, resemble that
person. I look nothing
like him. There's no way
I could possibly ever,
ever be him. I knew that
we are starting from a
quite fictitious place.
And when I spoke to both


hotspots, is full of exotic
animals and plants, such as
endangered aye-ayes, flying
foxes, over 150 species of
chameleons, and over 300
species of frogs that live on
the mystifying island. (HD)
Ravenswood
9 p.m. on FAM
"Along Came a Spider" The
investigation into the grue-
some murder of Luke and
Olivia's father may finally
lead to an arrest once the
primary suspect is found,
and elsewhere, Caleb
enters his first day of high
school in the small town of
Ravenswood. (HD)
My 600-lb Life
9 p.m. on TLC
"Chuck's Story" His wife,
feeling like a single parent,
wants to leave him, and
he's had to downsize his
business, but now, Chuck is
ready to face the underlying
problem that is affecting so
many aspects of his life, his
700-pound weight. (HD)

Douglas (Rae, executive
producer) and Mat
(Whitecross, executive
producer) about this,
it became clear that
actually we were using
that as the foundation of
this very exciting drama
about this man. And I
was sort of at liberty
to make him, in many
ways, what I thought
he probably would have
wanted to be, or how he
would have wanted to be
perceived, which gave
me a lot of freedom in
terms of what I could do
with the character."

On Tuesday, Jan. 28th,
former NASCAR driver
and ESPN analyst Ray
Evernham hosts the
new Velocity series
"AMeriCarna" premiering
at 8 p.m. On the program,
he talks to a variety of
celebrities including
surfer Laird Hamilton,
singers Brad Paisley
and Mike Love, and
director/producer/writer
Ron Howard about
their passion for cars.
"Cars are an emotional


Tuesday at 8 p.m. on NBC,
the stakes are higher than
ever when host Alison
Sweeney challenges the five
final players to compete in a
first on "The Biggest Loser"
- a sprint triathlon, requiring
them to swim half a mile,
bike 12 miles and then run
three miles.

machine, the most
emotional machine ever
built," says Evernham.
"Nobody ever wrote
a love song about a
washing machine. Cars
have inspired movies and
songs, and they really
are the backdrop for key
moments in our lives."
The stories are from
around the country. "We
found a fantastic story,"
Evernham continues.
"The first track, the
first circuit to ever have
a closed-circuit race
specifically designed
for automobiles was on
Long Island, and it was
called the Vanderbilt
Cup. And this was before
the Indy 500 existed.
We went out there. We
found a car that actually
competed in that race,
and we talked to people.
That track built the
infrastructure for what
we now know as the
Long Island Expressway,
Long Island Parkway.
So, those kinds of
stories sometimes just
come to us, and we feel
compelled to tell them."






KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING TUESDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
JAN. 28
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ABC7 News @IABC World The 7 Entertainment Marvel's Agents of ABC News Special: State of the Union The
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) S.H.I.E.L.D.: The Hub Secrets Address and the Republican Response GoldbergsA
26 news of the Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) are keptfrom Coulson'steam. President Obama on state of the nation. (CC) newchannel.
______ day. (N) (HD) _____ (CC) (R) (HD) (HD) (CC) (R) (HD)
ABC NewsThelat- ABCWorld The List (IVG) AskAmerica Marvel's Agents of State of the Union Address and Republi- Goldbergs(R)
2M) est news. News (N) (HD)) (IVG) S.H.I.E.L.D.: The Hub (R) (HD) can Response State of the nation. (HD) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? Millionre. The Marvel's Agents of State of the Union Address and Republi- Goldbergs (R)
AM I ______ News(N) (CC) (N) 1980s. S.H.I.E.LD.: The Hub (R) (HD) can Response State of the nation. (H)) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) NCIS: Whisky Tango Foxtrot News Special: State of the Union Ad- Two and a
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local Newswith tune(CC)(N) (N)(H)) An explosion in Washington, dress and the Republican Response Half Men
ioi 0 1 news report. Scott Pelley(N) (HD) D.C. (CC) (R) (HD) President Obama on state of the nation. (CC) Lyndsey's boy-
(N) (HD)) 1(HD) friend. (R)
CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- NCIS: Whisky Tango Foxtrot State of the Union Address and Republi- 21/2 Men (R)
J 233 5(N) (HD) tion (N) Explosionin D.C.(R can Response State of the nation. (HD) (HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Biggest Loser 15: Sec- NBC News Special: State of the Union Address and the
NBC R R 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) ond Chances The final five Republican Response President Obama addresses the
In ill iI', 1 IIll)
NBC News IIi IIII NBC highly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! il The Biggesl Loser 15: Sec- tIBC News Special: Slale of Ihe Union Address and Ihe
201 ______ lNews gyi luneim ,.III ond Chances iii III Republican Response :-i ii- i ,, ii,- iii, ,, iii.
FOX 13 6:00 News I I:- TMZ 'i' Ii The Insider Dads.li Brooklyn FOX News Special: Slale o Ihe Union FOX 1310:30
FOX i ,, ,nii, ,iiii:i.-i III||III:I ii, i.. .1, line-nline Address andIhe Republican Response 1Newsi i :
| I , l. l. |_. I l l I I -I. I I .' I II | l | l | H ( l l I-ii: : I I I : l i l .I II I .. li il i 111 .. 1I I | 1 1|
I_ ,-_ "_ I ,=I ,, : i T .-,liIni |1 | ____________________ | _____ H I :1H______________"_____"_
FOX FOX 4 News al Six i... ii JudgeJudylh1TheSimpsonsDadslIIiii Brooklyn: TiI.- Slaleof lheUnionAddressandRepubli- lewsli,
S 361, "_ i ,: III il IMIII I 1 ) LHII| ii-1'. -1 ca n R es p o n se -:i ii. I iii- ih. ii ,11 I.1
PBS BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS lNe sHouI-,I iii AmericanExperience:Tii. .11 :1 ... || ,,| .... ,: Fronllinel i-1 :. 1.I ,,1 II,,ii,
T3_ i New s wii porl mI i) IIIIIII I I- ii h.- nII-I- III I i, Iiihiin II,, IIIII iIIin m m i__I.I_
PS 4 1 SesameSlreel'.ii.ii CalinHali) Peg.Cal) Falher Bron: Tiii.i Doc Main: Revealed VeraiiiI iii
... ahe lon:T ,:I- H :,, Doc Marl in: Revealed I,- Vi~n-_i:i
I_ i,,_i__-- ,tf (P((H11D) (M-(HpD) Mi: I .I I ll., li tI.-: (PH-P f-1,1l ii -.--I
PBS BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS levsHout, vi Ii AmericanExperience ..11 ThePBSl evsHour: ''14:II..ii.. iii1 Makers:
301 1 __ __ Newsl i"i porl Ill) {III_ ,,,iii ,,,,,,iiid, ill "li- : ,,, -,,l i --, 11 1,, 111111W om en
CW Modern I, Modern 1,i BigBang i, BigBang i, The Originals ii.- I Supernalural: ii.T.--ii, Nrews ,I 10pm Il,,11MI
4 6 1 _, -__ ^ HI ) I ____ iiHIII ____ |I:1| _____ ,HI:1|) ___ ,- lili, iH I~ II ) I'1| H :| ____ ;,Hil11 = I.- :. i|- : | 1 |I: ___________""___
CW Oueens:H -i Oueens i,,) 2 1,2 Men,, 2 12 Men,, The Originals- II Supernalural: i_,l.Tiii Rules iMI).,) Rules:H i-,::
m __ 4 Def-Jam (HD)) (HD) ,(HD) return. (C) (N) (HD) Garth escapes. (N)(HD) ment
MYN 11 11 11 Raymond Seinfeld:The Family Feud Family Feud Bones: The Girl in the Gator Bones Jeffersonian donor. Cops Re- Cops Re-
11 11 11 143 Aquarium. Suicide (VPG) (IVPG) Booth's shrink. (1VPG) (TVPG) (CC) (HD)) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Cleveland(CC) Fam. Guy (CC) Fam. Guy (CC) Bones: The Girl in the Gator Bones Jeffersonian donor. Law & Order: Special Victims
8 (HD)) (HD)_____) Booth's shrink. (HD)( (CC) (HD)) Unit: Dolls (HD)
IND 1212 12 38 12 Modern (CC) Modern (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: SpecialVictims Office Jim's se- The Office
32 / 1 1 (HN)) (H1) (HM____ H___ Unit: Dolls (HD)) Unit: Responsibre cret. Farewells.
AION 2 2 132 18 17 Criminal Minds: Sense Mem- Criminal Minds: Today I Do Criminal Minds: The Silencer Criminal Minds: The Pact Mur- Criminal Minds Murder link.
Si o 3 8 7 ry Strange murders. Upstate New York. Sadistic killer. (HD) derous duo. (HD)) (CC) (1HD)
WCLF 22I22 22 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Rhema Praise Great Awaken Tour Henry Babers, Richard Rob- Hannah (CC) Perry Stone Life Today
S22 22 22 2 ness healing. (CCO) Sr. erts(CC) ((((CN) (C)
WRXY 22 44 10 Joyce Meyer Savingthe Hannah (CC) Great Awaken Tour Connect Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Stakelbeckon
4 2 (4C4 1Investor [(CC) cles Terror
TLF 23I 23 23 95 Fuego en la sangre Seduccion Pequefios Gigantes Talento Sin salida (11) ** Un grupo de criminals toman una Hitman: Agente 47 (07)
S 133______ vengadora. ()VPG) infantil.l(CC) )HD) casaysecuestran a la familiar _ue alli vive. (R) (CC) *1/ 2Cambiode plan.(CC)
UNIV 15 1 1 6 Noticias(CC) Noticiero Mentir para vivir Oriana PorsiempremiamorEnvidia Loquelavidamerob6Boda Cue pobres tan ricos
15 15 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) Icambiasuidentidad.(HD) V maldad. (CCH) Hsinamor.(CC(H) H) Humilde hoqar.
E-1 W7 WI M J iM M Ro 1Jj -R n 11 N IkIl
AE 6 2 2 Storage (CC) (R) Storage (CC)()R) Storage (CC) (R) Storage (CC)(R) Storage (CC() (R) Storage (CC) (R) Storage (CC) (R) Storage Stealt Storage (CC) (R) Storage (CC) R)
)A&E 26 26 26 26 3 0 181 (D I (N1D)() (ND) (14D) 141D) (ND)) (ND)) mode. ](HD) (1HD)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (5:30)Twister ('96, Drama) **12 A storm chaser teams up The Bourne Identity ('02, Action) *** Matt Damon. An amnesiac (:31)TheRock
AM 6 6 $ 30 2wit his ex-wife in pursuit of killer tornadoes. (CC) wanted by the U.S. government searches for clues to his past. (HD) ('96) (R)
Finding Bigfoot: Further Big- Wild Appalachia Mountain Wild Serengeti Complexeco- Madagascar Endangered aye-ayes, flying foxes and cha-
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68130 foot photos. (R)(HF)ue life. (WI (R) (HM) o system. (CC)R)HD) meleons live on a mystifying island. (CC) (R) (HD)
BE 3535 35 35402220106 & Park Top music vid- Tyler Perry's I Can Do Bad All By Myself ('09, Drama) *12 Tyler Perry. A troubled Being Mary Jane: Mixed
BET 3 3 37eos. (CC) (N) (1HD) woman raises niece and nephews, as a man urges her to make changes. (:() Messages (N)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25451 185 The Real Housewives of At- Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives of Atlanta Shahs of Sunset Reunion in 100 Days of Summer Con-
BAVO 68 68 68 6 anta Jewelry show. Tensevineyard trip. Pajama party fight. Turkey. (N) frontation. (N)
COM 66 66 6666 152 7 1 South Prk (R) Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Colbert Repo Daily Show (R) Kroll Show (R) Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Tosh.OVentril- Tosh.0 (CC) ()R) Tosh.O Ranting Kroll Show (N)
RD)OM HD HD) (R) (HD) HD1) (HD) oquism. (HD ) girls. (HD)
DISC 40 4040 40 25 43 120 Moonshiners: Bootlegging Moonshiners: Moonshine Moonshiners: Outlaws Cuts Moonshiners (CC) (N) (HD) Billy Bob's Gags to Riches
S40 40 40 40 Blowups Newrisks. (R) Wars Tickle undercover. Shiners'costs. (N) Seeking new ideas. (N)
E! 46 4646 1461 17 2 With the Kardashians Broad- E! News (N) (HD) Fashion Police: The 2014 Celeb Boot #RichKids(R) #RichKids(R) Celeb Boot
46 46 46 46 way dreams. (R) (HDN) GrammyAwards(R) Camp(N) (HD) (H) Cam p(R)
n 82 82 82 82 118 118160 Burn Notice: Damned If You Burn Notice: Breakng Point Friday Night Tykes: Now Frida Night Tykes: Protect Horseplayers: Derby Darling
ESQ 82 82 82 82 1181116 DoHuntfor a hacker. Sam goes to college. They're Playing Scared Our Kids! TN) (N)
EWTN 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
EWTNnalism. Teresa Hoy Eucharist. (R) sics Mother Angelica. n (iVG) John Paul II.
FAM 5555 55 55 10 46199 The Middle: Middle Rid of Pretty Little Liars Analyzing Pretty Little Liars Lead in Ali's Ravenswood Arrest may be Pretty Little Liars Lead in Ali's
A 1 i 10 4 TheBee cable. info. (V14) (R)(1D) diary. (1V14) (N) made. (N) (HD)) diary. (1V14) (R)
FOOD 37 37 37 7 1 6164 Chopped Canned spiced Chopped: Untrained, Un Chopped: Wheatgrass Roots Chopped: Cleaver Fever Ba- Chopjped: Big Fish, Small Bas-
FOOD 37373737 76 16 ham. (R) (HD) dauntedSushi platter. (R) Pickled sausage. (R) con popcorn. (R) (HD) ket Setan; mezcal.
FX 1 1 1 5 5 T 4 wo and a Half Men X-Men: First Class ('11, Action) ***12 James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender. Mutants Justified: Overthe Mountain
FX 51 1 1 1 8 4 3 Love-makinginjury. (CC) (HD) learn to use their superpowers to try and stop a devastating war. (CC) ()HD)) Missing informant. (N)
GSN 179 17179 179 1 179184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud The Chase (N) The Chase (R) Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 I i o _____,..._____(TVPG) (ivPG)
HALL 5 5 5 17 20 Home The Home Jill hunts Home Jill's ad- Home Award The Good Wife: Get a Room The Good Wife Suspicious wit- Frasier(IVPG) Frasier (VPG)
HALL 24 book club. pano. vice. show. Mediation issues. ness. (IVPG)(H1) ,(CC) (CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 (5:00) Prophetsof Doom Int'l Pawn (R)(HD) Pawn (R)(HD) Cars Low-rider; Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars American (N) (:31) American
HI 8 8 6 crises viewed. (R) (HD)) more. (HD)) (N) (N) ,(HD) (N)
HOME 141 4 4 5 41 n Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Pmroperty (CC) (R) Property: Property Vir- Property Vir- House International
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 16 HD) (HD) (HD) )HD) HD) Down Home gins(N) gins(N) Hunters (N) (R)(HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Designer Gallery Paul Woods Studio Barse Jewelry Studio Barse Jewelry Designer Gallery
IFE 6 6 36 3 5 4114 iWife Swap: Martin Vallone Dance MomsAbby's an- Dance Moms Cathy returns. Dance Moms Nia's featured Kim of Queens Personality.
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 14 Rastafarianmom.(CQC) nouncement. (CZ (R(HD) (CC) (R) (HD)) role. (CC) (N) (HD)) (CC) (N) (HD)







KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING TUESDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
JAN. 28 S.i

OWN 58 58 58 58 41 103161 LaToya(CC)(R) LaToya(CC)(R) Th e Haves and Have Nots he Haves andthe Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots
(141OWN 8 47 (H) (1N)) Campaign crushed. (R) Celine vs. Hanna. Jeffery suspects. Jeffery suspects.
PIKE 5 57 51 7 9 63 54 AVP: Alien vs. Predator ('04) ** Two deadly alien races The Day After Tomorrow (04, Drama) **1k Dennis Quaid, Jake Gyllenhaal. A clima-
_SIKE ______ 2 renew a centuries-old battle in Antarctica. (PG-13) tologist tries to warn the world about a cataclysmic shift in climate. (PG13)
SYY 61 6 61 654 9 Opposite Worlds: Live: Face Off: Sexy Beasts Rein- Face Off: Cosmic Conspir- Face Off: Dragon's Breath Opposite Worlds: Worlds (N)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253v64 180 Fig .. .. /venting Beast. (R) (HD) acy (CC) (R) (H8) (CC) (N) (88D) Cgr((NB
-TBS 59 59 32 69 5 Seinfeld((CC) Seinfeld: The Seinfeld(CC) Fam. Guy (CC) Big Bang (CC) BigBang i(TVPG) Big Bang (CC) Cougar (CC(N) Big Bang (CC)
TBS 59 59 59 5 ( 6 Bant (8)) (88 (8) (8 (8) (HD) (88)
TOCM 65 65 65 65 169 20 To Be or Not to Be (42) Actors Underthe Influence: Richard Gambit ('66, Comedy) ,*** A cat burglar's plan for the GetCarter A hoodlum avenges
230M 1 i become spies. (CC) Gere Classic films. perfect crime is compromised by a showgirl. (CC) his brother's death.
TIC 4545 45 45 7 1239 Sister Wives: Boys Night Out EscapingThe Prophet: Exiled My 600-lb Life: Penny's Story My600-lb Life: Chuck's Story Escaping The Prophet Teen
lTC 5 45 45 4 9 Reconnecting. () and LostLost boy. Lifestyle changes. Man weighs 700 lb. loses home. (N) (H8)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 5 Castle: To Love and Die in L.A. Castle: Pretty Dead Pageant Castle: Knockout Investigation Castle: Rise Castle's guilt; new Castle: Heroes & Villains
IINT 1 -Going renegade. murder. (CC) (H)) leads to conspiracy. Captain in charge. Masked vigilante. (H8)
TRAV 69 69 6 6926066 10 Bizarre Foods with Andrew v Food: Co- v Food: Salt Bizarre Foods America: Aus- Dangerous Grounds: Mexico Rico Heroin Rico: Stranded
ITAY m m 2 Pungent dishes. (R) lumbus (R) Lake City tin Austin food. (R)A deadly region. (N) smuggler. (N)
TRUIV Pawn :,-iiiii Pawni ,, Haidcore Pawni :-ni Pawn Fiii, Pawn,',i ',Ii., Hardcore Container Pawn:i.: Pa-n:" : ii,:
TRU, ,- ** i ,I,.. 1 ,, ...... .. -" Pawn 0i 1.1:1.:: 1 1. .. : I.-1.Paw n iii W ars un i,,^ii; -:' H. 1,
IrVLND ._ i ', Griifilh Gififilh Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 1 1 La* Order: Special Viclims Lawm & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Modern: _1- Modern Fam- Modern Modern I,' i
USA un0 : ,I- ,.. I.I-, RUnlI I..,.-,..i, Unh nil-. ,: I:: ,,, I.I,,-% ily:, ,1. 11-1.11 IHmn. 1
WE 8i' i' Law& Older:, Iii ii' ir, Law*Older:i a.* i awOde: ,i--. I.IIii.Ii La8sOrdier. I ,,. Law*Older: TI :1.11-l
1: ~ ~~~~~~:'_i l, :l ,1: l: in i, l |I :1 lrl) ,I ii l HIl| ... :, l,IIl |lil | H|I)l iiii,- : ,ilii i ll li | I1|| l--i,|,I, : :..i ,, ,, ,|,,,,,I, 1 1 1 i i :,,Or e : :i.Ir a rd r i***i aw & O d r ii, m ir L w ~ d n i ii aw r e : iiiii ~ :1
i America's Funniesl Home America's Funniesl Home Armageddon i i.-iiiil:_ :i. .i: d iil. i .,... i.:. i.. 1,lh. .l, l iii,
W G N In In In 1 1 __ V ideos l: ,,,ii, ,1-, : V ideos l- -, i.-ni I ,i h :1in i .i l,, ,,- ,,l,,,l~ hnll,-,: I,,,I..mI,, :i,:,,, :,11.11.1,, d I i,1_
CSS ', 1* Geico SporisflTE MIII To Be Announced I .i i. iii. .iii..i i: .. 11111 iii, 1 : h,,, ToBeAn- Golf Weekly
nounced
ESPN SporisCenlen ii, ,.i College Baskele e reball: ,ii. i. ii "i. l i : i i.. I College Baskelball: h 1.,, ., i i ,,ii i l ii Ti i- .. i.
ESPN '- ": ,,,,,, Ilu -111 | 111 -1 1, : 1,,,,,, 11 ,-, H-- II I-, --,-lIl I 1) 1:,-h- r.1ll -1 ::, ,- : 1|_ __
ESPi P 1 1 Around I he Inlerruplion College Baskelball: I '-: i l,,, : ir.1,,,:i,, : ii College Fool ball: ,,14"11 ii 1 1 ii i: llii i.- ii .Il..i i i' iii
ESPN2 l Horni1 1 Iin Hl 1: l, I..-11 -- : i ..i .I- .-i i. ,- 1-,I,-1 1l-..1|Hill
FSI 4 48 4d 4d2 41 : (:)FOX Super Bowl Daily iIH) Being: The Finesl ill) JMI) 41sl Fun City Bowl MIH) College Baskelball: nk i" i e ..... :11 ii' ,j,..
FS1 4B B4 4 J____((8____________ Bluejas from Centur Link Center (live) (CC) (88))
FSN 1721 2 56117 UFC Insider(N) Icons of: Bo- Magic LIVE! (N(/<> NBA Basketball: Orlando Magic at Detroit Pistons from The Palace Magic LIVE! (N Inside (H8)
*_FN 72 72 72 5 (88)l) nus Bites (88)) W of Auburn Hills (live) (CC) (H8) (88))
GOLF 49 494949 5560304 Golf Central (N) lnsidePGA GolfAcdmy Learning(N) PGATOURGolf:Waste Management PhoenixOpen: Final Round:from TPC Scottsdale
(141 ) 4 ) Tour (H8) (N) (4(H) in Scottsdale, Ariz. (Replay) (H8)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 5 61 90 ProFootball NHL Live(N) NHL Hockey: Washington Capitals at Buffalo Sabres from First NHL Overtime NHL Rivals
--__NBCS 1kN) U/ 1 NH________Fl LN Niagara Center (Uve) (CC) (H8)8ihnn) (H8) (N)
SUN 38 3 401 401 45 5 76 (5:30) Inside the Lightning NHL Hockey: Tampa BaY Lightning at Toronto Maple Leafs from Air Li htnin Lightning (H8) Lightning (H8)
SUN ~ ~ ~ HD 38 38410 55 6p __ E!(141) U/ Canada Centre (hve) (CC) {HPD) _______ LIVE! (H1?
IC 9 9 9 Sponge (CC) Sponge (CC) Sam & Cat Witch Way (N) FullHse: Full Hse (CC) Full H( se (CC) FullHse(CC) FullHse FullHse(CC)
NICK 252525 25 24 44252 [) Soge(q ulHs (
NIC- (RI (R Twins trick. (H8) Jey's Place Chicken pox.
TOON 80 1 4 120 27 (:15) Johny :45) Adventure Regular (R) Johny Test (C Grandpa (N) Adventure (R King Sex-ed Cleveland (CC) Dad (CC) (H) Dad: Spring
I 8NTest(R) R) (N) class (8)) Break-Up

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) The Kudlow Report To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
CNN 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 360o Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Anderson Cooper 3600
N 3 3 3 8 3 Room (N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breakingnews. (N) () (8H8) Later (N)
SPN 1 1 1 1 3 129 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
SPN 18 18 18 Representatives. (N) IssnhH eo coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
n 64 64 6 64 71 SpecialReportwithBretBaie OntheRecordwithGretaVan The O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
F_ 4 4 M 7 118 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (H8)) talk. (CC) (N) (11)) dates. (N) (C()(N) (D)
MSNB 83 83 83 185 40103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB N 3 N3 N 4 Sharpton. (N) (881) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (H8)) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (H8)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Medical Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid INews (N) News (N) News (N)
CMT 7 47 47 47 3 24221 Reba Sharing Reba Haunted Reba Cat aller- Reba Barbra The Dukes of Hazzard Syndi- Smokey and the Bandit (77) *** A driver hauls illicit
TV 2 21 fee(gngs, house. gies. babysits, cate kingpins. (H8)) beer to Georgia while his buddy distracts the police.
MTV 33 3 33 33 35 48 210 (5:00)1 Robot('u4, Science Fiction) Will Teen Wolf Deadly teen were- WolfWatch Teen Mom 2 Teens have Teen Mom 2: Love Will Never
Smith. Robot may be guilty of murder, wolf seeks love. (AD) kids. (H8)) Do Without You (N)
VH1 50 0 50 5043 2311 Couples Therapy Rude be- Couples Therapy: Fess Up Single Ladies (R) (H8) Love & Hip Hop Rich reveals Mob Wives (R) (H8)
VH1 50 50 50 50havior. (R) (881) Unwelcomeflirting. (R) Itruth. (C) (N)(N
Six Days, Wanderlust ('12, Comedy) Paul Rudd.An (:15) Fantastic Four ('05, Action)** loan Gruffudd, Banshee: The Warrior Class
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 SevenNights urban couple embrace alternative living after Jessica Alba. Four astronauts acquire superhuman powers The Kinahotribetargets the
('98) ",__ ,'98)*** becoming unemployed. (R) (CC:_) after being exposed to gamma rays. (I)6-13) (CC:_) .Amish. (R) (141))
(05) Heat ('95, Crime) 12-,-/ Al Pacino, Robert De Niro. A dedicated homicide Snitch (13) *** After his son is framed in a drug deal
CINE2 321 321 321321 321 321 422 detective makes it his mission in life to track down and bring to justice a master thief who and imprisoned, a father oes undercover for the DEA in an
is planning one last job. (R) (CC) (141))effort to help free his son before it is too late.
Jessie Austin&Ally A.N.T.Farm JessieJessie Judy Moody and the Not Bummer GoodLck Austin & Ally Dogwitha
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Personality Moviescene. Birthdayparty. ranked. (R) (H)) Summer ('11, Comedy) Heather Graham. A Birthday party. Austin'svideo. BlogRevolu-
swap. (R)N) (P) ((N) third-grader goes on adventures. (CC) (R) (R) tionary. (R)
( 15) The Dead Zone ('83, Thriller) *** Christopher Independence Day ('96) Gary A. Hecker. An alien mothership launches a John Carter
ENC 150150150150 150350 Walken, Brooke Adams. A man awakens from a coma and fleet of spacecraft which destroy entire cities one by one, and the U.S. ('12) Travelto
___ __ discovers he has developed psychic powers. (CC:) president escapes to Area 51, finding military secrets. Mars.ae
(: 5) Real Time with Bill (:15) The Incredible Burt Wonderstone (13, Comedy) True Detective: The Locked Girls Looking
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Maher (TVMA) (CC) (R) (H8) **% Steve Carell. A magician splits with his stage partner Room A hidden image leadsto Unexpected Dom's ex. (CC)
_____ after a performer steals their fame. (CC:) (88) a suspect. (R) death. (R) (88) (R)(H8)
:10) Broken City (13, Thriller) 1/2 MarkWahlberg, Ted (12) After a childhood wish comes true, a boy's teddy Real Time with Bill Maher
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Sharon Angela. An ex-cop finds himself in the middle of a bear comes to life, growing up with him and ultimately (TVMA) (CC) (H8)
~_____~_ scandal after being hired by a mayor. (R) (CC) (88)) coming between him and his girlfriend. (CC) _________
Don Juan De Marco ('95) **'2 A retiring psychiatrist is True Detective: The Locked The Sopranos: No-Show The Place Beyond the Pines
HBO3 304304304304 304404 coaxed into caring for a mental patient who claims to be a Room A hidden image leads to Meadowdecidestoquit college (13) A man triestotake care of
___ __legendary romantic icon from classic literature. a suspect. (H)) &travel. (CC) (88) his family. (R)
The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 (11, The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 2 ('12, House of Lies: Episodes
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Romance) Kristen Stewart. Bella and Edward tie the knot Adventure) Kristen Stewart. Bella experiences a new life Boom (R) (88) Potential job. (R)
_____ but their marriage and honeymoon cause problems. and new powers after the birth of her daughter. (CC:) D()
(:05) Legendary ('10, Drama) ** John Cena, Patricia The Three Musketeers (11, Adventure) **,/2 Logan Man on a Ledge (12, Thriller)
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Clarkson. A teen seeks to bring his family back together by Lerman, Milla Jovovich. A young swordsman joins forces *** Ex-con threatens to
___ I I joining the wrestling team. (PG-13) (CC) (8)) with a trio of guards to defend Louis XIII. (CC) (H) jumpto his death. (CC)







KIDS NEWS SPORTS LATE NIGHT TUESDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC X) 11 1 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News (N)
ABC 21 11 News Kimmel Niqhtline Katie (R) News IPaid IWorld News (N) News News News
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightline Paid ES.TV ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS M 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid U to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS iHl2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late TMZ Inside Comics Minute News News News (N)
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News Leno Fallon Last Call Today (R) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC2 2 2 2 News Leno Fallon Last Call Dr. Oz Money Early News News (N)
FOX( 1313 13 13 13 News Access |Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News(N)
FOX N 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS C 3 3 3 3 Frontline Rose (N) American Frontline Frontline Ind. Lens (R) Sk Island
PBS 1M200 16 Vera Rose (N) Smiley Antiques Brown Revealed __ Call(R) Aqe Yo(a
PBS X 3 3 3 Rose (N) Smiley Home American NewsHour(HD) Makers Ind. Lens (R) Sky Island
GW B1 621 6 21/2 Men 121/2 Men How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Middle Middle Dish TMZ Harvey 170s 70s
W ) 9 9 9 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Simpsons Kin Sunn Comics Paid Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYN H ii ii Seinleld Cmmunity Raymond America OK! TV Bridezilla 70s 70s Paid LeisAsk Hidden S herd
MYN Ii Seinleld Seinfeld Kin King Dad Dad Sunn Sunny Til Dealh Til Dealh Paid Paid She pherd
IND Tii2 ii' i' i' Fam. Guy Fam.Guy Dad Dad Cleveland Payne Payne There Yel There Yel Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ION I '' i' UFlashpoinl Flashpoinl Flashpoinl Flashpoinl Paid Paid Inspiralion Today
WCLF `1U Puripose Awaken Awaken You and Me CTIN Spec 700 Club VYounren Hmekee
WRXY a i levs Awaken Awaken You and Me Reign Gailher Exercise Fitness
TLF1 'n 'nj? 'n Hilman Deporlivo 'Sinsalida In 'Deporlivo Paado IPaado Conlaclo
UNIV 21 I. i i llolics oliciero Discursoimi CerocondCerocond Casarisa Larosa Gordo Primer loliciero
Iics rikim ilw'u Gord

A&E -* "c* t'''l e Slow ie Slota ee Slorae Slorage Slotage Sora e sorae ISo e Slota e Paid Paid Paid Paid
AM0C 56 56 56 56 30 5 031)The Rock ('96) -*-* Dayliqht A tunnel collapse. Get Shorty ('95) (CQ
Apt U i Serengeli Madagascar iI Hi1 Appalachia ISerengeli Madagascar ii Hi1I
BET i Mary Jane Wendy The Perfecl Holiday,, ii, IWayans BET Inspiralion
BRAV """ i Walch Shahs Housewives 100 Days Walch Shahs Paid Paid Paid Paid
CaM ily Colberil midni'hl Tosh Daily Colberi midnight SoulhPik SoulhPrk SoulhPrk Bickle KrollShw Paid Paid
DISC 1 i i ii 'i Moonshiner Billy Bob Moonshiner Moonshiner Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 C. Lately News (R) C. Lately Kardashian C. Lately #RichKids #RichKids Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 82111116 Friday Friday Horse (R) Horse (R) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 242432412 17 28 Thought NWomenGr Daily Mass Angelica Faith Defendin Teresa Luke Papal Aud. Faith
FAM 5555 5555 10 461 700 Club Ravenswood Pretty (R) Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 1 Diners IDiners Chopped opped Diners Diners Chopped Sweet (R) Paid Paid
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Justified Justified Justified Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 1717917179 3417911 The Chase Baa e Ba Fam. Fe Fam. Feud Fam. Feu Fam. Feud Mind Mind Paid Paid Paid Paid
PadPaai
HALL 5 5 5 17 732 Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
P'idPaai
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 651 American American Cars Cars Cars Cars American American American American Paid Paid Paid Paid
HOME 41 41 41141 53 4216 House House Pro Pro Pro Pro Hunters Hunters Property Property Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 411 (:01) Kim Dance Moms Dance Moms Kim (R) (:03) Kim Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 5858 58 58 4710316 Haves Haves Haves Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 6354 Alien Predator '04) _______Halloween '07, Horror -**12 1KWays Pai Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 67 2 641 Face Off Opposite Supe rShark 12) 2-Headed Shark Paid Paid
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Conan Cou ar Conan Office Away We Go ('09) (R) Married Mared Married Ear
TCM 65656565 169 Get (71) Pulp (72, ComedV) X, Y & Zee (72) ** The Wron Box ('66
TIC 45454545 5717213IMy 600-lb Prophet My 600-lb Prophet Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 285551 Mentalist Mentalist Dallas Mentalist Law (HD) Law (HD) S'ville
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26C 6617 Airport Airport Grounds Rico Rico Airport Airport Bizarre Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 18: Storae Storae Pawn Pawn Pawn Container Pawn Pawn Storae Storae Black Gold merican Paid
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 542* The Exes Kirstie Queens Queens Queens Queens Kirstie Roseanne IRoseanne 70s 170s Nann Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Modern Modern SVU (H)( SVU (H)( SVU (H)( SVU (H)( SVU (HD) Paid SVU (H)
WE 11111111 1114 Law (HD) Law (HD) CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 1616 161941 11 9 How I Met Rules Rules Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Paid Paid Paid Paid
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 2912 58 70 Sports Sports S rts Ssorts Sorts Sports Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Olbermann Olbermann Basketball NFL Films NFL Live Nation NFL Live Olbermann
FS1 48 48 48 48 4269 83 FOX Sports SuerBowl FOX Sorts Basketball (Replay) Being FOX Sports
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Celebrity NBA (Replay) (H) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 Gof Cntrl PGATour PGATOUR Golf (Replay)(HHD Paid Paid Paid Paid PGATour Learning
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Top 10 NHLSeason Shi ppin Skiinm (Replay) USSki Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 3 3B 40140145 57 76 Li htnig Mountain NHL Hocke (H)) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 3710 Money TBA TBA PaidA Pai d Paid Paid Worldwide Exchangeal(N
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3801 Erin Burne P. Morgan 3600 (R) Anderson P. Morgan 3600 (R) Earl(N)
nodVeinrdwashin te n Eea nWahn~o
CSPN 1818 1818 37121(, Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington Toda in Washingon
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 8318 4010 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Ha es (R) Maddow FirstLook TooEarly
SNN 666 11 11 News News News Paid News (N) News (N) INews (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 323 2 42 CoEdCnf CoEdCnf Vehicle 19 ('13) Dark Knight Rises ('12) Traveler Fierce Cr. ('97)
CINE2 32132132132132132142 Go ('99) (R) (CC) Chemistry Chemistry Chemistry Hide and Seek ('05) Busted P-Darkness *
DISN 131361 136 99452 Liv Good Lck Good Lck Good Lck Shake It A.N.T. OnDeck OnDeck Wizards Wizards On Deck OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 151501 15013 J. Carter ('12) Unbreakable ('00) Raising ('92) ** Hope Springs ('12)
HBO 30023302 M Detective IHBO Boxing (HD) Would ('12) ** IDead Silence ('07) Conchord
HB02 30303 3033 40 Weapon ('87) ISilverman ISavages Fighting cartel. Revolutionary ('08)
HB03 D 34 Pines (13) (CC) Looking (:55) Huntsman ('12) IStreak ('12) ** Hyde Park (13)
SHOW 30 34(36 Shameless Gigolos Bel Ami (12) **Dawn 2 A daughter. Stake Land (R) Minchin
TMC 3 35335335038 Man Ldge Bunraku Seeking revenge. Sex Pets (12) 128 Hotel ('12) Man Train







WEDNESDAY
HIGHLIGHTS

Super Bowl's Greatest
Commercials 2014
8 p.m. on CBS
"NFL Today" analyst
Boomer Esiason and
actress Sarah Shahi host
an inter-active countdown
that allows viewers to vote
on their favorite advertise-
ments presented during
the Super Bowl. (HD)
American Idol
8 p.m. on FOX
"Auditions #5" Hopeful sing-
ers gather in Salt Lake City
to participate in the fifth
set of auditions in front of a
live audience in the hopes
of impressing the judges
enough to move forward in
the competition and catch-
ing the public eye.(HD)
Revolution
8 p.m. on NBC
"Happy Endings" Monroe


FILL IN THE
PUZZLE GRID SO
THAT EVERY ROW,
EVERY COLUMN,
AND EVERY 3X3
BOX CONTAINS
THE DIGITS 1
THROUGH 9.


brings Connor and Charlie
on a dangerous mission;
Miles and Rachel continue
to monitor the situation in
Willoughby; Neville pre-
pares for his newest assign-
ment; Aaron meets up with
a friend from his past. (HD)
Suburgatory
8:30 p.m. on ABC
"Open Door Policy"Tessa
becomes concerned and
calls George's dad to help
him move on from breaking
up with Dallas, but his fa-
ther may not be the person
he wants to see right now;
Tessa learns that Ryan is
bringing a new girlfriend
home to visit. (HD)
Law & Order:
Special Victims Unit
9 p.m. on NBC
"Betrayal's Climax" When a
16 year-old girl is reported
missing by her parents,
the investigation leads to
a party that turned violent,
and her boyfriend, who is
suspected to be in a gang,
refuses to talk; Detective


solution
S9 L
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9 s 6
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s I c
E. L f


Benson is sworn in as SVU's
newest sergeant. (HD)
Nashville
10 p.m. on ABC
"It's All Wrong, but It's All
Right" Juliette is expected
to make a formal apology
for her actions during the
Grand Ole Opry ceremony,
but a the last minute she
decides to stand beside her
choices; Luke introduces
Rayna to a power player.
(HD)
Chicago P.D.
10:01 p.m. on NBC
"Now is Always Temporary"
The Intelligence Unit inves-
tigates a possible counter-
feiting ring after they find
some high end cloth-like
paper; Atwater and Burgess
are sent to arrest a hoarder,
making a surprising discov-
ery in the process. (HD)
Broad City
10:30 p.m. on COM
"P*$$Y Weed" Abbi and
liana decide that it's time
for them to grow up and


TRIVIA CHAIN
From Football to Acting

1. Formerly a defensive
tackle for the Detroit
Lions, this gentle giant
is best remembered as
the beastly Mongo in
"Blazing Saddles" and
the adoptive father of
TV's "Webster."

2. In 1969, this record-
setting running back
for the Cleveland
Browns was one of the
first actors to have an
interracial love scene in
both "100 Rifles" (with
Raquel Welch) and "The
Grasshopper" (with
Jacqueline Bisset).

3. Once famous as
a running back, he
appeared in "The Naked
Gun" comedy trilogy
before his name became
associated with murder
and injustice.

4. This flamboyant
quarterback was still
leading the New York
Jets when he starred
opposite Ann-Margret


The hunt for a methodical
killer takes Special Agent
Aaron Hotchner (Thomas
Gibson) and the Behavioral
Analysis Unit of FBI profil-
ers to Arizona to search for
an increasingly devolving
UnSub on "Criminal Minds,"
airing Wednesday at 9 p.m.
on CBS.
act like responsible adults,
and Abbi's first line of
business is buying her very
own marijuana instead of
mooching off others, while
liana is ready to tackle her
taxes all by herself.

in "C.C. & Company,"
and when he appeared
in a commercial
getting shaved by a
then-unknown Farrah
Fawcett.

5. A defensive end
and linebacker with
the Rams, Chargers,
Redskins and Eagles, his
acting resume is even
more diverse, from Old
Spice commercials and
the sitcom "Everybody
Love Chris" to the
action franchise of "The
Expendables."

6. While the Colts,
Raiders and Oilers used
him as a defensive end,
this tall talent belongs
to the "Police Academy"
franchise as Moses
Hightower.

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KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING WEDNESDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
JAN. 29
ABC7 News @ ABC World The 7 Entertainment The Middle: Suburgatoy Modern Fan- (31) Super Fun Nashville: It's All Wrong, but It's
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) The Jump Res- Georges dad. ily: First Days Night: All Right Rayna is introduced to
2 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) cued dog. (R) (CC) (N) (HD) Backtothe Lucinderventiona power player. (CC) (N)(HD)
______day. (N)(HD) ____________H)___ () g______rind. (N)_________
ABC News The lat- ABCWorld TheList (IVG) AskAmerica MiddleRes- Suburgatry (N) Modern: First (:31)Fun Night Nashville Juliette's stance.
3 M estnews. News(N) (HD) (,VG) cued dog. (HD)) Days(R) (N) (CC) (N) (HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News(N) ABCWorld A Millionaire? Millionre. The MiddleRes- Suburgatry (N) Modern: First :31) Fun Night Nashville Juliette's stance.
M ______10News(N) (CC)(N) 1990's. cueddog. (HD) Days (R) (N) (CC) (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) Super Bowl's Greatest Corn- Criminal Minds: The Inspiratior CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Local Newswith tune (CC) (N) (N)(HD) mercials2014Votedbestcom-Thehuntforamethodicar killer tion: The Devil and D.B. Russell
0 news report. Scott Pelley (N) (HD) mercials from Super Bowl. (CC) leads the BAU team to Arizona. Russell hunts for Morgan and
(N) (HD)) (N)(HD)) (R) Ellie. (R)
CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HP) InsideEdi- Super Bowl's Greatest Comn- Criminal Minds: The lnspiratior CSI: Crime Scene Morgan and
J 23 3 5(N) (HD) tion (N) mercials2014(N)(HD) Killer in Arizona. Ellie. (CC) (R) (1HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment Revolution: Happy Endings Law & Order: Special Victims (:01) Chicago P.D.: Now is Al-
NBC 8 8 8 8o 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News;Tonight (CC)(N) Monroe leads group on a Unit: Betravars Climax Missing ways Temporary A counterfeit-
.I8 and weather. events. (N) (1H) weather; more. (HD) risky mission. (CC) (N) (HD) 16 year-old investigation. (CCN) Aing ring is investigated. (CC) (N)
I__ _II_1_(H14 ) (HD )
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HP1) NBC Nightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) Revolution: Happy Endings Law & Order: Special Victims (:01) Chicago P.D. Counter-
20 _____ News() tune(N) (HD)) Dangerous mission. Unit Missing girl. feiting ring. (CC) (N) (1)4)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) Thel Insider American Idol: Auditions #5 Hopeful singers gather in Salt FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined (CC) (N) (HD) Lake City to audition in front of a live audience in the hopes riesofthenews day are up-
mr3 3 3 3 3 and reported by the FOX 13 of impressing the judges and catching the public eye. (C) (N) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) (HD) News Team. (N)
FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy (R) Paradise TV American Idol: Auditions #5 Hopeful singers gather in Salt FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
NX 4 4____ news; weather. (N)L J(1HD)J) (aLake City to audition for the judges. (N) (HD1) news report. (N)
PBS BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Nature: The Funkiest Monkeys NOVA: Ghosts of Murdered Hawking Life and work of phys-
r3 33 3News (CC) port(N) (HD)) Crested macaques. Kings Bog body. (N) icist examined. (N)
PBS 204124124 16 Sesame Street Big Bird may Cat in Hat () PegCat Gr